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Full text of "Bluestone 1999"

The Bluestone 1999, Volume 90 

The Yearbook of James Madison University 

800 South Main Street 
Harrisonburg, VA 22807 

www.jmu.edu/thebluestone 







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y ■ june ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ■ j 






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July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ■ June ■ julyl 



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table of contents ■ opening 8 ■ student life 32 ■ classes 124 ■ sports 236 ■ organizations 312 ■ greek life 368 ■ closing 392 ■ 



1999 ■ bluestone 

Editors in Chief 
Leah M. Bailey and Wendy C. Crocker 

Student Life Editors 
Scott Bayer and Becky Lamb 

Classes Editor 

Jeff Morris 

Sports Editors 

Laura Cernosek (fall] 

Phil Davies 

Greek Life and Organizations Editor 
Liz Ridgway 

Copy Editor 
Jennifer M. Tota 

Photography 

Statia Molewski, Editor 

Steve Boling, Todd Grogan, Rick Harman 

Allison Serkes and Carlton Wolfe 

Business Manager 
Ryan Sawyer 

Web Editor 
Manny Dejesus 

Adviser 
Jerry Weaver 




■H 





sum 



■ Photos (clockwise from top): College Center 
by Statia Molewski; Matt Cunningham and the 
Overtones by Steve Boling; Cheerleaders Julie 
Graves, Whitney Holmes and Kate Spencer by 
Rickey Hill; Alpha Phi sisters Carrie Summers 
and Abby Brudvig by Statia Molewski; UREC 
and Interstate 81 by Steve Boling; Logan Hall 
by Leah Bailey; Crowd surfer at the Wyclef 
concert by Statia Molewski 



Opening ■ Table of Contents 



1998-99 




Zoom in. Click. Zoom out. Click. Click. Another perspective, 
another angle. With each angle our vision adjusts. Some 
things may require us to take a step back and look at the 
big picture. Others may require us to refocus and look for 
greater detail. We look at the world around us through our 
own eyes, seeing what we want to see, learning what we 
want to learn and creating what we want to create. At the 
same time, each experience, every accomplishment and 
every disappointment shapes and molds us into unique 
individuals. ■ This is what we, the Bluestone staff, would 
like for you to do: take from our visual theme what you 
want and gain your own perspective. Look back on the 
year. See things you didn't notice before and reflect on 
those that spark memories. It was, and is, your journey 
through the 1998-99 year at James Madison University. ■ 
For us it was a turning point. Our dedication became worth- 
while as we merged each of our own ideas. Graphically 
we brought a new look to the Bluestone, defining and 
refining its appeal to future generations. These shared 
experiences led us into a new way of thinking as we 
learned from one another, developing our own insights 
about the year. We hope that you too will learn from our 
collaborations. While you will be looking through our 
lens, you will develop your own perspective. ■ 



From the Staff 



1998 



blueston'e 



james madison university 





Photo by Statia Molewski; photos at right (top to bottom) by Molewski, Allison Serkes and Steve Bohng 




graduation 



Finally, the day came for \^ II V«4 V^ KJ \*A I I V^ I I as seniors gathered in Bridgeforth Stadium 
for commencement exercises on Saturday, May 9. Taking the stage one last time, 

newly retired President Ronald E. Carrier addressed the soon-to-be alumni. 




The annual VJ JL CL -I- V-J d>3 L took place Saturday, May 2 

on Godwin Field. Despite the rain and resulting mud, 
seniors celebrated the end of their final year to the sounds of the 

Pat McGee Band during the 1998 Senior Week event. 



final: 



As another semester ended, AAJ.ACL.LO once again put students to the test. 

Distracted by the warm, sunny weather, many found it hard to hit the books. 



As students began I I \J V I I \J KJ U I , the university grounds 
became chaotic, littered with cinder blocks and worn-out furniture. 
Even though graduation took place the Saturday after exams, all students who were not 
graduating had to be out of their residence halls by Friday, May 8. 





For both faculty and students, id V-J \J xJ. VJ Vtu were not easy. 

To celebrate the past year, Secretary Pat Foster and Professor John Woody participate 
in the School of Media Arts and Design's annual cookout and awards presentation on 
the lawn beside Anthony-Seeger Hall. Many of the university's schools and 
departments hosted ceremonies, both formal and informal, 
to honor students' achievements. 



The Year ■ May 



1998 



Photo by Steve Boling; photos at right (top to bottom) by David Sloop, Statia Molewski, Steve Boling 



June 



A number of students registered for 

summer classes 

taking one or two courses to get ahead or to catch up on degree requirements. 
Classes were held for either four or six weeks, 

four days a week for several hours and moved at a faster pace. 



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Enjoying a three-month V ci\^ci L 1 vJ 1 1, many students took the opportunity to travel. Some went abroad 
to experience other cultures through summer Study Abroad programs, while others journeyed cross country. 



I 




Those seeking job experience interned during the summer in order to 

gain a competitive edge in the "real world." Other students acquired 

jobs at local businesses. Choosing to W \J I lx at Kline's Dairy Bar, 

one of the oldest establishments in the area, this student 
served ice cream made the old-fashioned way. 



hanging out 



in their front yard, these students relaxed in the 
summer sun. Since most students left Harrisonburg 

for the summer, those remaining were 
quick to form close friendships. 




The Year ■ June 



1998 













Photo by Todd Grogan; photos at right by Steve Boling {top) and Kathenne Krebser 



The Year ■ July 



|uly 






July 




It was 



the fourth 



of July and students watched fireworks with 
local residents or cooked out in celebration of the patriotic holiday. 




hot 



Students who were in the 'Burg for the liw K, summer 
^B months had to think of creative ways to cool down. 

Clayton Lull and his roommates set up a Slip-'N-Slide 

outside their apartment. It wasn't an ordinary 
Slip-'N-Slide, however, for the students 

placed a mattress at the end of it. 



Even in mid-summer, campus was not deserted as students continued to take 
classes and as \J I 1 fc? I I I \J I I VJ I I sessions m^^.. 

were underway for incoming freshmen. 
Approximately 20 students, trained as orientation 

assistants, spent eight weeks at the 

university welcoming new students. 




parking 



A fee plan for campus yj Cl, J- XVI 1 1 £^ was initiated July 1. 
As one of the only large colleges in Virginia without parking charges, the university decided to 
implement a mandatory fee and increased ticket charges to cover system costs, 

such as the new parking deck scheduled for completion in late 1999. 



The Year ■ July 



1998 




Photo by Steve Boling, photos at right (top to bottom) by Carlton Wolfe, Soling and Statia Molewski 



august 



August 



Asthe final days of summerca meto an 

end, students soaked up some rays one last time before busying 
themselves with last-minute packing. Seniors Kelly Hynes and 

Patrick Richardson enjoyed an outdoor concert before 
returning to campus. For freshmen, it was a different 

story as thev embarked into unknown territory. 





back to the 'burg 



Returning UdvIV LU Lliv VJ \JL±. £^ was not an easy task, 

especially for students moving into residence halls who had to deal with 
heavy traffic, crowds, heat and the climb to the seventh floor of Eagle Hall. 

Dorms opened at 9 a.m. Saturday, August 29, for freshmen and Sunday 
for returning and transfer students. 



1 11 o L"~ y Cdl students were welcomed with the annual First Year Fun Fest on Godwin Field August 29. 
The event was the kick-off of the START program and included a human gyroscope, 

human bowling, a variety of games, food and music. 



Members of the Marching Royal Dukes returned to campus a 

week early foi kJ (J I I CJ (_ vJ l • K-J Learning the 

music and drills for their first few halftime shows was tiring 
at times, especially during the warm weather. Taking advantage 
of the time between rehearsals, junior Vinnie Palladino 

found the perfect spot to take a break. 




The Year ■ August 






September 









r ii ■ ma\ 




Photo by Todd Grogan; photos at right (top to bottom) by Grogan, Allison Serkes and Carlton Wolfe 



The Year ■ September 



■ September 






September 










After months of searching and interviewing possible candidates, 
the Presidential Search Committee recommended 

Linwood H. Rose as th e to P choice 

for the university's presidency. "Uncle Ron," 
Dr. Ronald E. Carrier, retired from the position after 27 years, 

allowing the former executive vice president to take the 
spotlight. Rose was officially named JMU's fifth president 
by the Board of Visitors on September 9 and received the 

university seal from Carrier two days later. 



A 



new semeste 



was under way 
as students got back into the groove of things. 
Many students maintained a healthy lifestyle, 

balancing academics, social activities and working out. 

Tables lined Warren Patio on September 8 for 

providing 
students with the opportunity to become involved in a variety of groups. Organizations 

handed out free stuff, showed off their talents, 
such as Chris Martin of the Breakdancing Club, 
and talked with prospective members. 





ush, 



Nine sororities hosted events 

during the first weeks of school. Over 600 
women showed interest in joining Greek life. 



The Year ■ September 



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Photo by Todd Grogan; photos at right (top to bottom) by Steve Boling, Statia Molewski and Grogan 



The Year ■ October 



October 



■ October 




Perhaps the most eventful month of the year, 

October saw school « soar. 

Organizations and clubs sponsored a wide range of 
activities and programs, including 
Delta Sigma Pi's See-Saw-a-Thon. Raising money for the 
Michael Matthew Brown Scholarship, senior 
Erin Bass and other members of the business 

fraternity see-sawed 24 hours a day for an entire week 




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As in the past, students took to the extreme with 

"The M Games '98," held October 14-18. In addition to showing spirit at the 

football game like juniors Jon Clapp, Matt Alley, 
Jeremy Travis and Erik Armistead, the "Xtreme" 
homecoming consisted of various extreme sports, 
the Godwin Field Fest with a concert 
by Fighting Gravity and the Step Show Competition. 




Parents got to experience their children's lives when they participated in 

October 23-25. Events included 



gor to experience ineir cnnaren s lives wnen i 

parents weekend 



the weekend's football game and soccer games, numerous 
concerts and various receptions. 



halloween 



Students went all out for 
with costume parties, haunted houses, and games 

at the Boys and Girls Club of Harrisonburg. 




The Year • October 



1998 




Photo by Statia Molewski; photos at right (top to bottom) by Todd Grogan, Grogan and Molewski 



I 




November 



ust ■ 



lovember 





football 



Gathering at Bridgeforth Stadium for iw L KJ CLi. games gave 

Dukes fans a chance to let their spirit show. Even though the team 
did not make it to the playoffs, usher Noah Marlier, students, 

faculty, alumni and community members showed their support. 



Making a contribution to world healing and peace, The Mystical Arts of 
Tibet tour came to campus, sponsored by UPB and Students for a Free Tibet. 

tibetan monks ^■ s « J ^^» & ^ ta , 

created a colorful sand mandala over a three-day period in Warren Hall. 



the festival 



Students rushed over to LllV^ IWJll V CLX to get a taste of 
something new. Located in the newly built College Center, the food court 

opened its doors to students and faculty in early November. 






third eye blind 



MTV invaded campus November 17 with its Campus Invasion Tour 

featuring interviews for "The Real World" and "Road Rules" in addition to the sold-out 

concert with opening act 
Eve 6 at the Convocation Center. 
With friends Skye Smith, Kaija Dinse, Carrie Summers and Melissa 
Sanders, junior Kellie Kirstein celebrated her 21st 
birthday at the show. During the concert, lead singer Stephan 
Jenkins stole her plastic tiara, wore it for most of 
the performance and gave it away to another girl. 



The Year ■ November 



1998 



■ december ■ January ■ 




Photo by Carlton Wolfe; photos at right by Allison Serkes (top) and Rick Harman 



The Year ■ December 



December 




Brass Ensemble and the Conterr 

holiday season 



A tradition continued with the tree lighting ceremony in front of Wilson Hall led by the 

Brass Ensemble and the Contemporary Gospel Singers, marking the start of the 

Before the tree was lighted, the School of 
Music presented the annual Holiday Fest and Christmas Vespers, performed by the 
Chorale and Symphony Orchestra. Resting beneath the 
tree's branches, sophomores Justin Storer and Katherine Mason 
soaked in the holiday spirit. Catholic Campus 
Ministry held Midnight Mass December 12, Hillel Counselorship 
lighted a menorah in the Lakeside Courtyard and 

Kwaanza celebrants attended a traditional Karuma feast. 

Even though the holidays were right around the corner, V^YVCtl 1 1 were not forgotten 
as students crammed for finals and frequented Carrier Library, 
which extended its hours to accomodate students' needs. 



For a small group of students, it was time to put on their caps and gowns for December 
C O ID ITI ©nC0m©nT held in the Convocation Center on Friday the 18th. 






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Students made plans to 

travel home 



for 



winter break. On-campus residents had to be 
out of campus housing by 5 p.m. 
December 18; however, most left earlier in the 
week. Students could return January 10. 



The Year ■ December 



1999 



>er ■ January ■ fel I 







Photo by Steve Boling; photos at right (top to bottom) by Todd Grogan, Statia Molewski and Grogan 



The Year ■ January 









A new sememster began and students were 

back on track 

buying books, making last-minute 

schedule changes and, of course, 
being late to class due to the train 

that passed through campus. 



There was little during January, and it often seemed like spring as 

students gathered on the Quad in t-shirts. Yet a small ice storm swept over campus 
during the first week of classes, creating a crystal wonderland. 



About 400 people stood in line as tickets went on sale for 

the busta rhyme concert 

held at the Convocation Center January 30. The sold-out 

performance was one of the loudest shows 
UPB sponsored as Busta rhymed his popular 

lyrics with members of the FlipMode Squad. 





It was time for underclassmen to consider 

fraternity rush. 

Various social and academic fraternities 
held open houses for those 

interested in joining. 



The Year ■ January 



1999 




Photo by Kathenne Krebser, photos at right (top to bottom} by Wendy Crocker, Todd Grogan and Steve Bolmg 











oinea renow seniors at 

99 days dance 



Erin Graser and Becca Schwimmer joined fellow seniors at 
Main St. Bar and Grill for the 
on February 3. The annual party celebrated the countdown to 
graduation with the performers Emmet Swimming and T.J. Johnson. The 
party was to have been held in P.C. Ballroom where students would 
have had to honor ABC's no-alcohol-on-campus policy, 
but in order to uphold tradition and satisfy seniors, the party was moved. 



Special activities related to VdlCLl 111 It O Cldy took place on 
campus, such as a special dinner at D-Hall and free photos of sweethearts 

offered by the bookstore. A local florist even offered flower deliveries 
accompanied by a live violin serenade by student Anthony Vanpelt. 



The 



senior class challenge 



kicked off 



on February 1 with a goal to raise $95,099 to support Carrier Library 
and the Academic Advising Center, and to fund the creation of the James Madison 

Center, which would collect the history and writings of the university's namesake 





basketball 



Both men's and women's k^ \*A %} IV ^^ I KS \*A I I teams 
had successful seasons. Fans filled the Zoo Cage to 
"root on" their favorite players and show their 

enthusiasm at home games in the Convocation Center. 



The Year ■ February 



1999 



)er ■ er ■ jo: 



march ■ april ■ may W 




Photo by Steve Boling; photos at right by Christy Seltzer {top} and Boling 



The Year ■ March 









March 



■ October ■ * de 



■ 




During the week of March 8-12, like many students, 

Cary Ayers, E.J. Fogarty, Brian Young, Parker Ayers and 
Mike Hammonds relaxed in the Florida Keys 

during 
Meanwhile Harrisonburg was seeing a bit more of winter, 

with a snow storm that closed JMU the Monday after break. 



1 in the Florida Keys . . 

spring break 




A meeting of the 



centennial commission 



occurred on 



March 23. Its purpose was to establish characteristics and goals for JMU 
in the year 2008. Students could speak their mind on an electronic discussion 
forum linked to the university's website. 



Having begun February 17 with tight game against Norfolk State, 



baseball 




season was in full swing with 



19 games scheduled in March. 



As the weeks passed, campus was scattered 

with spring I I UWC I v>. University 

landscapers and gardeners kept the grounds pruned, 

while students, such as Kim Duklewski of Alpha 

Sigma Tau, also helped plant flowers 

through the Adopt-A-Flowerbed program. 



The Year ■ March 



1999 



ber ■ 



•< april ■ rri; i I 




Photo by Megan FitzPatrick; photos at right by Steve Boling (top) and Todd Grogan 



The Year ■ April 



■ sec 



■ c 








greek week 



The highly anticipated festivities of tLl. ^^XV VV \^ V^XV took place 

on Greek Row April 12-19. Events included the ever-popular Greek Sing, 
competitions between fraternities and sororities, live bands and Alumni Weekend. 




Godwin Field was littered with students 
who came to enjoy the annual 

lombardi gras 

Music Festival hosted by 
Alpha Kappa Lambda, along with 

Zeta Tau Alpha and the University Programming Board. The five-band, eight-hour 
outdoor concert held on April 17 raised money for cancer patients. 



spring fever 



struck campus as it became harder for 
some students to make it to class. Like many others, Jill Stolarik, Shelby Hughes, 

Diana Russo, Dana Gorman, Sara Morgan and Michele Kaulback were distracted 
by the weather as the Quad became covered with students playing frisbee, hackey sack or just 

relaxing in the sun. Nevertheless, 

exams demanded a bit of 
discipline amidst the excitement 
of graduation and the 

end of the school year. 




The Year ■ April 



may ■ June ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may 



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Student Life ■ Divider 



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July ■ august m September m October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ■ June ■ July 




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Student Life ■ Divider 




qduation 




the moment 



William Allen Jones.Jr.pauses during the commencement 
exercises to smile at a fellow graduate. Wearing organization- 
affiliated vestments, Jones rewarded himself with a lollipop 
for his accomplishment. ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 



Student Life ■ Graduation 



Many seniors decor- 
ated their mortar- 
boards with their 
own aesthetic touch. 
Brian Thiele (top), also 
known as"Squirrel," 
chose to represent 
hisnickname.Jen 
Esser.Tristie Reed and 
Jenny Anglim (below) 
displayed their crea- 
tivity; and Spanish 
major Rebecca 
Sherman (bottom) 
showed her love for 
her major. ■ Photos 
by Statia Molewski 






Student Life ■ Graduation 




s at the final spring ceremony of his presidency 



by Leah Bailey 



ommencement 



mtsick" I 



s students lined up outside Bridge- 
forth Stadium, friends and families 
searched for seats under gray skies 
for the first half of the 1998 spring 
commencement. Enduring drizzle 
and dampness, the graduates and 
crowd gathered in the stadium for 
the 10 a.m. ceremony while other 
guests watched the large-screen 
monitors in the dry confines of the 
Wilson Hall Auditorium, Godwin 
Hall Sinclair Gymnasium and the 
Convocation Center. ■ The first half 
of the ceremony included the pre- 
sentation of several awards and the 
class gift. Dr. Mark J. Warner received 




the James Madison Distinguished 
Faculty Award and Dr. Cecil D. 
Bradfield received the James Madi- 
son Distinguished Service Award. 
Andrew Lafiosca and Christine 
Imhof presented Dr. Ronald E. 
Carrier with a check for $86,737 on 
behalf of the graduating class, and 
Kari Lou Frank gave the student 
address. ■ Before conferring 1,920 
undergraduate degrees and 160 
graduate degrees, Dr. Carrier de- 
livered the commencement address 
in which he challenged students to 
follow one of his life's lessons, to 
"dream dreams worth dreaming." ■ 



continued from page 34 

Participating in his final spring grad- 
uation as president, Carrier gave 
advice based on his own experiences 
and wished the best for the graduates. 
"I hope for me and for all of you that 
we are judged as people who trans- 
formed everything we touched into 
something finer, worthier, more 
useful," Carrier said. ■ Having 
completed the first half of the long- 
awaited event, the Class of 1998 
filed out of the stadium as the skies 
began to clear, greeting friends and 
family before dispersing throughout 
campus for their respective college's 
presentation of degrees. ■ 



LASS CHALLENGE 



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'^^^^^^ DOLLARS 




Members of the Senior 
Class Challenge 
Committee, Andrew 
Lafiosca and Christine 
Imhof, present Presi- 
dent Ronald Carrier 
with their class gift of 
$86,737. The class' 
record-setting gener- 
osity funded a 
$40,000 endowment 
to the reference 
section of Carrier 
Library and a $20,000 
endowment to the 
Visiting Scholars 
Program in addition 
to a $10,000 gift 
toward a flower 
garden near 1-81 .The 
remaining amount 
was used to start a 
fund for a statue of 
James Madison. 
Breaking their goal 
of $75,000, approxi- 
mately 675 seniors 
pledged to donate 
money. ■ Photo by 
Statia Molewski 



Student Life ■ Graduation 



The weather 

wasn't standing 

in anyone's way!'' 

■ Kristy Weeks 



Excited about graduation, Niki Lindgren and Linda 
Chittick participate in some good, clean fun. They 
refused to let the weather ruin their final sendoff 
from the place they called home the previous four 
years. ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 





Tom Newman displays the double beer-stein 
drinking method developed in the Mesozoic era, 
clearly illustrating two facets of last year's Pig 
Roast: beer and mud. A ten-minute downpour 
during the otherwise overcast day created an 
opportunity for seniors to engage in mudslides 
before they slipped out the university's door. 
■ Photo by Statia Molewski 




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Student Life ■ Pig Roast 




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Roast 



a couple beers, 
to end four years 




On the morning of May 2, 1998, clouds loomed over the 
streets of Harrisonburg. Soon-to-graduate seniors rolled out 
of their beds with little concern for the approaching week of 
final exams. The last Saturday before graduation was, most 
importantly, the day of the 1998 Pig Roast, an annual event 
sponsored by the Junior Class Council. ■ Although the 
threat of a thunderstorm deterred some, most people 
ignored the darkness and made their way to Godwin Field 
for what was supposed to be a day of good, clean fun. 
Students lined up, cash in hand, and filed into the pig- 
roastin' area a few at a time. Only those over the age of 21 
could bypass the second 
and more coveted en- 
trance at the event -the 
gateway to the beer. 
Enjoying the music of 
The Pat McGee Band, 
a large mass of non- 
minors formed a line 
for beer, but all evi- 
dence of organization 
disappeared as the sky 
opened up. ■ Some 
prepared students had 
jackets and umbrellas, 
which they shared 
with friends in hopes 
of staying dry. Others, 
however, gave up 
before the fight and 
enjoyed the loud and 
heavy downpour. "The weather wasn't standing in anyone's 
way," said 1998 graduate Kristy Weeks. After about ten 
minutes of rain, the field fest looked more like the second 
Woodstock than a university-sponsored gathering. ■ For 
the students facing their final week of college, a little rain 
wasn't enough to put a damper on an enriched campus 
tradition. "Everyone was just out there to celebrate the end 
of their college careers with people they had spent at least 
the last four years with," Weeks said. ■ 



In an effort 
to stay dry, 
these two 
girls enjoy 
good food 
and pleasant 
conversation 
while 

listening to 
the sounds 
of The Pat 
McGee Band. 

Photo by 
Statia 
Molewski 



by Rachel Koe>wa\ 




Student Life ■ Pig Roast 




March 1, 199 




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by Scott Bayer 



As the lights went out in the Convocation Center, the volume 
of the restless crowd that had been waiting for over 40 
minutes began to rise. When the lights came back on and 
flooded the stage, Wyclef Jean stood before hundreds of 
anxious students wearing a towel on his head and a heavy 
overcoat. The crowd's noise level increased and resonated 
through the shaking Convo as Wyclef introduced his 
program with "No Woman, No Cry." The song was not 
the popularized hip-hop version from the Fugees' first 
album. Wyclef instead sucked on a lollipop and strummed 
his guitar to the old rhythm of his inspiration, the legend- 
ary Bob Marley. This slow tribute to his idol was the perfect 
way to start the evening, which rapidly accelerated into a 
musical ride that toured Wyclef's debut solo album, The 
Carnival, various other contemporary hip-hop songs, and 
even a nostalgic trip to far-off musical realms oft forgotten. 
■ Wyclef drew on his own life when he decided on the title 
for his album. The performer said the record was aptly 
named "because the streets of Brooklyn are crazy, they're 
like a carnival. There's just mayhem in New York." The 
energy and festive attitude found in the performer's urban 
upbringing was replicated during his show, and the crowd 
was electrified by the diverse presentation. With Wyclef 
came many of his recording partners — included in the 
supporting cast were Refugee All-Stars Praswell, John Forte 
and Cannibus. Students' excitement boiled over as Wyclef 
poured bottles of water over his head, whipping his dread- 
locks from side to side, splashing the crowd. Wyclef rejected 
the commonplace concert, where the artist stands on the 
stage and sings, and instead shed his clothes until he wore 
only pants and a necklace. He climbed the metal scaffolding 
that housed the lights, waded through the crowd on the floor 
and went up into the stands. ■ After an hour of music from 
The Carnival had the enthusiastic crowd jumping, all band 
members left the stage, exhausted from the energized per- 
formance. Wyclef, John Forte and Pras returned, not yet 
satisfied with the crowd's reactions, and continued to spin 
records for another hour and a half. The album cuts »» 



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Wyclef memorializes Bob Marley, performing 
"No Woman, NoCry"as his opening song. The 
crowd jumped and danced to such favorites as 
"We Trying to Stay Alive" and "Anything Can 
Happen." ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 




Student Life ■ Wyclef Jean Concert 





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Student Life ■ Wyclef Jean Concert 1 




rnival continues 



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ctions to t 


i whirlwind tour 


through 


the '80s, r< 


?turning the crowd's 


memori 


gram 


mar school. Along 


withPn 


I IV. 


shared the mixing 


responsibilities and gave his contem- 


porary musical counterparts credit as 


he playe 


d their music. The tandem 
Jean Concert 


Student JUfe ■ Wyclef 



delivered old favorites such as "Take 
On Me" by A-Ha and Michael Jackson's 
"Wanna Be Startin' Somethin"' in the 
score of tracks. Pras continued to play 
as Wyclef used the opportunity to ven- 
ture into the crowd to talk and mingle 
with students. Wyclef's effort to relate 
to his crowd was exemplified by the 
All-Stars prior to the show as he and 



his compatriots spent time at the 
Howard Johnson on Port Republic 
Road, spending the afternoon riding 
bikes and hanging out with residents. 
"We can go all-out and get the pent- 
house when we need to, but these are 
my people. I like hangin' with them," 
Wyclef commented. ■ After returning 
to the stage, Wyclef invited anyone 



Wyclef Jean stands before a sold-out crowd at 
the Convocation Center on March 1 , 1 998. 
Performing songs from his solo debut album, 
"TheCarnival,"and staying an extra hour to spin 
records, Wyclef dazzled students with his unique 
performance. ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 



who could breakdance to the stage and 
participants, including members of 
the Breakdancing Club, showed off 
their moves in front of the crowd. 
Wyclef and student Mikey Courtney 
showed everyone up, incorporating 
old-school moves into their improvisa- 
tional dance, missing each other's 
heads by mere inches with kicks 
and jumping over legs sweeping the 
ground. ■ After inviting the men, 
Wyclef asked women to come showcase 
their talents. Most were well received, 
with exception to one rapping protege. 
The angry woman, whose dancing was 
subpar based on the crowd's reaction, 
shrieked, "I'm sick of all you b — es 
booing at me," in an original rap which 
did not go over well in the Convo. 
The crowd responded with a Show- 
time at the Apollo staple, waving her 
off stage and booing even louder than 
before. Wyclef also tried to engage the 
ROTC members, whose responsibility 
for the concert was security, by threat- 
ening to drench them with water but 
acknowledging, "After that I'll prob- 
ably take an ass-whippin'." ■ Wyclef 
continued his unique presentation 
and refused to leave until midnight, 
threatening to stay until 6 a.m. if 
everyone in the audience didn't have 
fun. The lights went on prematurely, 
but Wyclef's ongoing music prompted 
them to be shut off again, shouting 
into the mic, "You're gonna have to 
arrest me to get me outta here!" When 
the lights finally did go on just before 
midnight, he and the remaining All- 
Stars fled the stage, ran out the back 
door of the Convo and jumped into 
their charter bus. Being the preemi- 
nent entertainer, Wyclef opened the 
door to sign autographs and talk 
with fans. Wyclef's entourage even- 
tually departed from the parking lot, 
leaving the Convo behind, but not 
before leaving an everlasting impres- 
sion on everyone who attended the 
concert. ■ 





the house down 


^■SHH 


Wyclef scales 


the scaffolding 


[ 111 


that houses the 


|BIW4ij^3*v , >- 


stage lights. 




,>'(« 


The performer 




presented the 




"three stages of 




V- 4 i flrmnT 


the carnival," 




w'OmSm 


creating a club- 




Ft .JmLi:^.- 


like atmosphere 




in the Convo. 




■ Photo by 




Statia Molewski 




John Forte, one 
of the Refugee 
All-Stars, body 
surfs over the 
massive crowd 
that had 
become a 
single entity 
by packing 
tightly against 
the stage. 
■ Photo by 
Statia Molewski 



with a splash 



Wyclef douses the overheated audience 
with a much-needed cool shower. Wyclef's 
intense and energized performance caused 
him to frequently drench himself with water 
and remove layers of clothing until he wore 
only pants. ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 



Student Life ■ Wyclef Jean Concert 



IX Jeff Cline shoots a free throw in the waning 
seconds of the championship game. The 
fraternity basketball tournament was always 
a competitive event during Greek Week. The 
1 998 final featured IN and IX, with IN 
emerging victorious, a Photo by Steve Boling 



The brothers of KA4^ perform on the com- 
mons during Greek Week. ■ Photo by Steve 
Boling 



Greek Sing 



Dressed in 

his Native 

American 

attire, David 

Crispino 

takes part in 

lAE's 

"Revenge of 

the Nerds" 

skit. £ Photo 

by Steve 

Boling 




AIA sisters 

Brandy Stone 

and Kari Hoy 

delight the 

crowd with 

their rendition 

of "Eye of the 

Tiger," the 

theme song 

from the 1 979 

Academy 

Award-winning 

movie"Rocky." 

Photo by 

Steve Boling 




Student Life ■ Greek Week 



Victoria 
Patchen sings 
Fiona Apple's 
"Criminal" 
during A<J>'s 
performance. 
Holly Carter 
danced in the 
background to 
their"cops and 
robbers"theme. 
■ Photo by 
Steve Boling 




Social organizations express Greek 
unity during week-long activities 



reek Week 



What do you get when you 
add fourteen fraternities, nine 
sororities, a little competition, 
plenty of alcohol and a lot of 
aos? Greek Week. Once 
again the Greek community 
came together for a week of 
competition, fun and celebra- 
tion. Although they competed 
against each other, the fraterni- 
ties and sororities united to 
raise money for the Make-A- 
Wish Foundation and had a 
great time doing it. ■ Of all 
the different events during the 
week, Greek Sing was one of 
the most anticipated competi- 
tions. The sororities and 
fraternities put together lip- 
synching, dance-filled, hilari- 
ous skits that were judged by 
a panel of Greeks. The themes 
of the skits ranged from Delta 
Delta Delta's "Delta's Angels" 
to Sigma Alpha Epsilon's 
"Revenge of the Nerds." Tri- 
Delta and Kappa Alpha came 
out on top at Greek Sing, but 
two more days of Greek Week 



remained. ■ By Saturday, 
everyone was ready for the 
biggest party of the spring 
semester. The row was filled 
with different areas of competi- 
tion, such as a pie-eating contest, 
volleyball, keg-tossing and an 
obstacle course. After a few 
hours and a few 7 drinks, the 
lines of competition began to 
get blurred as everyone real- 
ized that no matter what they 
were doing, Greeks were having 
fun simply participating. Frater- 
nity basements were opened, 
most of them with bands playing 
inside, and everyone partied 
the day away. ■ At the end of 
the week, AAA and KA emerged 
as the overall victors, but when 
all was said and done, it was 
about brotherhood, sisterhood 
and uniting for a common goal. 
Each organization experienced 
their own individual victories 
and did their fair share of parry- 
ing, but the entire Greek com- 
munity came together to help 
their cause. ■ 



by Statia Molewski 




SAE brothers 

Andrew 

Murphy and 

Chris Drunsic, 

dressed in 

"Revenge of the 

Nerds"attire, 

participate in 

Greek Sing. 

Photo by Steve 

Boling 







Student Life ■ Greek Week 



^ *• 




d Trips 



nd adventure on the open road 



by Jennifer M. Tbta 



pressur 
itense, t 
the break' 
d trip. Whether 
^^trx^nWneT college ifr^m 
or a beach far away, road trips 
allowed students to get away from 
campus and to spend quality time 
with their friends. ■ "With road 
trips, you may have a certain destin- 
ation in mind, you may not," said 
junior Jessica Waldeck. "Once, my 
parents and I took a road trip to Chi- 
cago, and, on our way back to Vir- 
ginia, we decided to see Niagara 
Falls and New York." ■ "My friends 
and I drove to New York City once 



to see 'Ragtime' on Broadway," said 
e IBsenior Lorie Claustro. "The trip 
:^Wbrought us closer together js friends 
* and also let my friends meet my 
brother who lives in the city." ■ 
Road trips also let students see places 
they might not have seen otherwise 
or never have wanted to see at all, 
in the case of senior Joe Abramo. ■ 
"Two years ago, my friends and I 
took a road trip to Ohio and stopped 
at the little town of Ripley, W.Va. on 
the way," he said. "We walked into a 
Wal-Mart and saw 20 people gath- 
ered around the skill crane on a 
Friday night, wearing tight green 
jeans and getting all excited when 



someone pulled out a Bart Simpson 
doll from 1989. The town had a really 
small population, but we turned 
around and saw this huge wall 
covered with missing persons, all 
from Ripley. That's when we decided 
to get out of there. I will never go 
back through West Virginia that way 
again." ■ Although some students 
worried that hours enclosed in a car 
could tear the closest of friends apart, 
Waldeck disagreed. "The car ride 
can drive everyone crazy" she said, 
"but tine places to stop along the way 
to sightsee is where you have fun. 
And that's the part of the road trip 
you remember most." ■ 





| Uncle Ron is 




everywhere ... 




To the surprise of students, Dr. Carrier is sighted on many of their 
road trips.riKO brothers found Uncle Ron at the JMU vs. Maryland 
game at Maryland on September 5, and Sharon Logue and Alan 
Speicher found him in the Redwood National Forest in California 
over the summer. ■ Photos by Kevin McGee and c/o S. Logue 






■ 't'-'f^v 



Student Life ■ Road Trips 




■to«m 





i 






Spanning both coasts 
and several states, 
junior Sharon Logue 
and alumnus Alan 
Speicher enjoy a three- 
week road trip over the 
summer. Their trip took 
them to a variety of 
locations, including 
Rocky Mountain Na- 
tional Park, Colo., San 
Francisco, Calif., and 
Bryce Canyon, Utah. 
■ Photos c/o Alan 
Speicher (above 
right), Sharon Logue 
(top and left) 



Student Life ■ Road Trips 




adison Madness 



October 16, 199S> 



Madison Madness, formerly known 
around campus and throughout the 
nation as Midnight Madness, annually 
kicked off the men's and women's 
basketball seasons. "I'm excited about 
the season and I think the team has a 
chance. We need to keep the Convo 
packed and I just want to be one of 
them [fans]," said junior Nick 
Langridge. Many other students in 
attendance echoed these sentiments. 
Fans were anxious to catch a glimpse 
of both new and returning players in 
action for the first time of the season. 
"I came for the opportunity to see the 
players firsthand and get a take on the 



season," said sophomore Josh Earman. 
■ Madison Madness was coordinated 
by the Athletic Marketing Staff and 
featured a variety of events prior to the 
men's and women's introductions. The 
Convocation Center doors opened at 11 
p.m., and the anarchy began with the 
annual game between the faculty /staff 
and students, represented by various 
club and fraternity leaders. Afterwards 
the three-point shootout and the 
student slam-dunk contest were held, 
followed by the highly anticipated 
Coca-Cola-LeBleu shootout. Ten 
students were picked in a lottery held 
at P.C. Dukes and had to make various 



by Chris Hooper 

shots from the court to win $3,000 
tuition for the spring semester. Follow- 
ing the shootout, the cheerleaders and 
Dukettes danced and grooved to the 
beats of D.J. /MC Shorty J. ■ At the 
stroke of midnight, the fans were 
treated to an introduction of both team: 
and a full court scrimmage by the men. 
Some students even spotted a special 
guest in attendance: President Linwoocl 
Rose. "I thought it spoke well of the 
university to have Dr. Rose in atten- 
dance that late at night," said junior 
Josh Moyer. Overall, the event spoke 
volumes about the enthusiasm of the 
fans and their loyalty to the Dukes. ■ 



To the delight and amazement of the crowd, 
sophomore Dwight Riddick rises high toward 
the basket before throwing the ball down with 
authority and winning the Student Slam Dunk 
Championship. Madison Madness was a 
showcase of amazing skills and acrobatic 
dunks to celebrate the beginning of the 
basketball season. ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 



Student Life ■ Madison Madness 




Each year the basketball season begins at mid- 
night on the first day of practice. Fans, such as the 
Duke Dog and dedicated freshman Aaron Bas- 
majian, arrived more than an hour before the 
basketball teams came out to show their enthu- 
siasm and support for the upcoming season. 
■ Photo by Statia Molewski 




The fans are energized at Madison Madness, but 
it wouldn't happen without the Dukettes. Music 
from the Pep Band and spirit from the cheerlead- 
ers and Dukettes all helped the crowd enjoy the 
event. ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 



Student Life ■ Madison Madness 



eeping the campus beautiful 




*w- 



caping 



icks up the litter on campus? Who plows 
What most students didn't know was 



snow from the sidewalks;" 
that the landscaping department performed "all the maintenance 
and enhancement of campus landscapes," including installing and 
constructing landscapes, trimming shrubs, removing snow and ice, 
mowing lawns and litter control, according to Service Manager Ted 
Pelikan. The department tried "to keep campus as close to its peak 
as possible." ■ The landscaping department consisted of 36 full- 
time employees, seasonal workers, student employees and volun- 
teers. Many employees worked nearlv vear-round to beautify the 
campus, since the summer included orientation and summer com- 
mencement. ■ The work that was done did not go unnoticed in the 
landscaping and maintenance field. In 1996 the landscaping depart- 
ment won the Grand Award for Campus Maintenance from the Pro- 
fessional Grounds Management Society and was featured in the trade 

magazine Grounds Maintenance Maga- 
zine. ■ Campus landscaping was also 
featured in advertising brochures with- 
in the trade. "It's not the type of thing 
everyone sees, but people in the field 
can appreciate it," said Pelikan. ■ The 
Adopt-a-Flower Bed program was also 
run through the landscaping depart- 
ment. Campus organizations, faculty 
and staff volunteered to take care of 
certain flower beds on campus. Volun- 
teers weeded and tended to specific 
v flower beds for various lengths of time, 

*™ : ^ — ' determined by the sponsors themselves. 

■ "The campus is always kept up very nicely: lawns mowed and 
raked, and flowers planted everywhere. But you always can tell 
when Parents Weekend is coming up," said junior Jessica Waldeck. 

■ Special care was given to landscaping at certain times of the year. 
There were actually "primary dates we have checklists for," stated 
Pelikan. The most important of these was spring commencement. 
Other dates included Homecoming, Parents Weekend and the begin- 
ning of the school year. "Students are why we are here. We give the 
best attention to the people most important to us," Pelikan said, adding 
"students are different at JMU, and I mean that in a positive way. Here 
it's not unusual for a student to say 'Thank you.' It shows what caliber 
students we have here." ■ 



VY* 



by Kelly Wheaton 




Student Life ■ Landscaping 







1 



***«■ 



»-«*v 



#>'•* ' 




**w^ 



J* 



"M^xtt 



<**?M 



V & ' 



v v - 



Diligently preparing 
for the Homecoming 
festivities, landscapers 
Brian McAvoy and 
Galen Howdyshell 
arrange the spectacu- 
lar bed inside Bridge- 
forth Stadium. Home- 
coming was one of 
several events for 
which landscapers 
worked overtime to 
improve the appear- 
ance of campus. ■ 
Photos by Rick Harman 




A *£a 



. 



RH*** ■ 




Sleeping peacefully on a spring day, a student 
relaxes in front of Frederickson Hall while the 
landscaper behind her refreshes the colorful 
flower bed. The Landscaping Department won 
the Grand Award for Campus Maintenance 
from the Professional Grounds Management 
Society in 1996. ■ Photo by Steve Boling 



Student Life ■ Landscaping 





ifie Dining 

oca\ dinere differ in atmosphere and bill of fare 

an 



Good food, good tun and good people. 
That was what local restaurants were all 
about, and each attempted to attract cus- 
tomers with a specific atmosphere. Some 
were upscale and elegant, while others 
ere relaxed, giving customers a casual 
"at home" feeling. Senior Shon Atabake 
said he was attracted to popular local 
eateries because of "their growing diver- 
sity and [the fact that] new restaurants 
are popping up with more culture and 
variety." ■ In addition to traditional fav- 
orites in the 'Burg such as JM's Bar and 



Grill, Spanky's Delicatessen, Waffle House, 
The Joshua Wilton House and the Bilt- 
more Grill, some new consumer favorites 
jumped onto the scene, including Main 
Street Bar and Grill, Finnigan's Cove and 
Calhoun's Restaurant and Brewing Com- 
pany. Some students and faculty preferred 
the traditional scene while others chose 
the newer spots. ,: Spanky's continued to 
be a favorite as it has since 1972. "I think 
the reason both students and alumni keep 
coming back is because of the unique 
atmosphere created by the decor and 



menu items," said manager Steve Sulliv 

Another popular spot was Calhoun's 
located downtown in Court Square. "Tht 
main thing about Calhoun's is that it is 
a brewing factory and offers a very eclecti 
menu. We can offer both a fine dining ex 
perience as well as a more casual one. W< 
try to suit everyone's needs," said man 
ager Karen Hand. ■ Whether it was ai • 
old favorite or a new and exciting place 
the 'Burg contained a wide variety of ex 
cellent dining establishments offering bof 
tasty cuisine and a unique atmosphere. 



Student Life ■ Restaurants 




-I 



«m.^ urn 
353 sal 



Calhoun's Restaurant and Brewing Company 
opened in Court Square of downtown 
Harrisonburg on July 7, 1 998. An upscale 
restaurant, Calhoun's interior was constructed 
in finished oak. The combination of available 
micro-brews and the elegant yet comfortable 
ambience rapidly made it a popular local 
restaurant. Photos by Todd Grogan 




(Sullivan ' 



I 



by Ryan Murray 



ial one. 






lietyc 





Finnigan's Cove uses 
a marine life motif 
to attract customers, 
decorating the walls 
and bar with fisher- 
men's nets, nautical 
rope and the helm 
of a ship. Serving 
seafood and provi- 
ding live music was 
the Cove's special- 
ity. Photos by 
RickHarman 



Student Life ■ Restaurants 




The Smokin' Pig 
Company, located 
downtown, offered 

cajun, rotisserieand 
southern barbecue 

style foods. Photo 
by Statia Molewski 



Student Life ■ Restaurants 



bience 




continued from page 52 



A reliable Harrisonburg tradition, Dave's Taverna 
was known for its Greek specialties and gour- 
met pizzas. Dave's Taverna Express was also 
open on Port Republic Road to satisfy late-night 
cravings. Photo by Rick Harman 







With their namesake 

spraypainted on the 

hedge in front of 

the Camelot house 

on South Main 

Street, the Toolbox 

made its presence 

known. ■ Photo by 

Rick Harman 



Joking around at 
one of their weekly 
house meetings, 
SeanWathen, 
Hunter Bankartand 
Michael Hawk enjoy 
spending time to- 
gether and hearing 
about each other's 
week. Photo by 
Todd Grogan 



The Toolbox code 

and symbol. 

The red metal 

toolbox was 

usually found 

hanging from 

the front porch, 

illuminated 

by a spotlight. 

Photo by 

Wendy Crocker 



The Toolbox Co 

No cussing. 
2. Try to use uplifting an 

encouraging words. 
^ fie honest at all time; 
4. Have moderate drinking in a 

circumstances. 
fj. ?Have accountability with | 

each other. 

6. Attend the weekly house 
meetings. 

7. Encourage each other daily. 
S>. Respect and honor Christ 

outside the Toolbox. 

9. Show the world what Christ 
means through our lives. 

10. Lift up all Toolbox members. 





Ugs' jttRjT. •fffi^RcU 


Hs 




agVT'^ffcfl 


PKfc: 


Dressed in camou- 


flage, Hunter Ban- 




kart and Jeremy 






Talman prepare 






for their next prank 






ambush. The seven 


BL ' '/K^P 




guys were well 


Gp'-^w''' a " 




known for their 




^"-i 


pranks and practical 




f 


jokes. Photo 






c/o Hunter Bankart 







Student Life ■ Local Houses 





Residents ef the Toolbox, including Mkah 
Corder, David Sloop and friend Brett CoateS ."' 
lived in a large house located on Campbell ~ 
Street. Photo by Wendy Crocker 



olbox 



Driving down Campbell Street 
von mav have seen a spotlight 
shining on a bright red toolbox 
hanging above the front steps 
of a house. You remember it's a 
college town and think nothing 
of it, and so you keep driving. 
But had you stopped and ques- 
tioned the odd choice of decor- 
ation, you would have learned 
much more about its symbolism. 
For here lived the members of 
the self-proclaimed "Toolbox." 
i Together Sloop, Sean, Sammy, 
Hawk, Hunter, Jeremy and 
Micah lived by "The Toolbox 
Code," which they established 
as a guideline for their daily 
lives and used as principles, or 
tools, to guide them through life 
and its numerous obstacles. Each 
member had this code posted in 
Ms room, and each was affiliated 
with a Christian organization 
on campus or in Harrisonburg. 

Weekly house meetings re- 
freshed the guidelines and helped 
the men focus their lives. During 
their meetings, each roommate 
candidly spoke about his week, 
good or bad, how much time he 



had spent with Christ and if he 
had learned anything spiritual 
about himself during the week. 
Any outsider could immediately 
see the depth of their friend- 
ship as four of them squeezed 
together on a small couch. In 
addition to these meetings, the 
devoted Toolbox residents also 
held Bible study at 7:45 a.m. 
every Friday. ■ Together the 
group found alternative ways 
to spend their free time. This 
included playing pranks on 
friends. Each prank was carefully 
planned and manuevered. Some- 
times these pranks were small 
and easily dismissed, but other 
times these pranksters went all 
out. Victims awakened to missing 
furniture, shaving cream in their 
beds or sudden water balloon 
attacks. Some days were outland- 
ish as they dressed up in camou- 
flage or in '70s outfits. ■ Not 
only will the residents of the 
Toolbox remember these comical 
excursions and their brother- 
hood, but they have prepared 
themselves with tools to guide 
their futures. 



by Wendy Crocker 




Toolbox residents 
Front Row: 

Samuel Jeffrey, 
Hunter Bankart, 
Michael Hawk, 
Micah Corder. 
Back Row: 
SeanWathen, 
David Sloop, 
Jeremy Talman. 
■ Photo by 
Karla Siu 



Student Life ■ Toolbox 




Student Life ■ Homecoming 





ctobsr 17. 199& 



ecoming 



tingin'Xti 

98,"freshma 
and tossed by the gravitational forces in the 
human gyroscope. Photo by Rick Harman 



Student Life ■ Homecoming 







mecoming 



alma mater to celebrate with friends 



Homecoming events were truly "Xtreme" 
as alumni returned to the place they used 
to call home. Tailgating took place every- 
where as current students and alumni 
prepared themselves for a day of football. 
- Alumni saw Homecoming as an oppor- 
tunity to meet with old friends and see 
the progression of their alma mater. "It 
was nice to come back and see all of my 
fellow alumni," said 1990 graduate Scott 
Bartos. "I can't believe how much change 
has taken place since I was last here. It 
looks great!" hi addition to the tailgat- 
ing and reunions, participants scaled the 
climbing wall and got dizzy in the gravi- 
tational spinning wheel at "The M Games 
'98" on Godwin Field while Fighting 
Gravity had students and alumni dancing 
to their music. The field festival was spon- 
sored by the University Program Board. 
1 The weather was perfect, and although 
the Dukes were defeated 24-12 by the 
Tribe of William & Mary, spirits were high 



as spectators watched the Marching Royal 
Dukes perform stunning routines during 
the halftime and postgame shows. ■ "The 
band really got everyone pumped up be- 
fore, during and after the game," said 
junior Anne Mayes. H After the game, 
the crowd ventured to the Convocation 
Center for the annual Step Show Competi- 
tion and Dance Party. The event was co- 
sponsored by the Black Greek Caucus and 
the Center for Multicultural Student Ser- 
vices. ■ "The entire show was excellent!" 
said junior Allie Wright. "It was also nice 
to see the addition of the high school step 
troupe. They were just as good, if not 
better, than our sororities and fraternities." 
■ Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. and 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., stole the 
show by winning best costume, best spe- 
cial effects and best overall performance 
in the competition, closing the sponsored 
events for the weekend and ending 
another successful Homecoming. ■ 



— b : 



by Jennifer Talbott 



Energizing the crowd, the lead singer 
of Fighting Gravity, Schiavone McGee, 
entertains fans at the Godwin Field Fest. 
Homecoming attracted alumni with 
"Xtreme Homecoming:The M Games 
'98." ■ Photo by Rick Harman 




Student Life ■ Homecoming 




r § j* _ 



This trio of trumpeters, Eric Diken, Brian Lite and 
Jeremy Walmer, serenade the crowd during the 
halftime ceremonies at the Homecoming foot- 
ball game with their rendition of "Land of Make 
Believe.'The Marching Royal Dukes' halftime 
show was entitled "Tribute to Dr. Carrier." ■ 
Photo by Carlton Wolfe 






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nr 










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J ^JtoauL -itiSfebijiC 'iilf ■ ' ; 1 . 1 







Dr. Ronald Carrier, his 
wife Edith and their 
grandson Joshua enjoy 
the Homecoming foot- 
ball game against the 
College of William & 
Mary. Although Carrier 
resigned as president 
in May 1998, he re- 
mained in touch with 
the university by 
assuming the position 
of chancellor. - Photo 
by Carlton Wolfe 



Student Life ■ Homecoming 



Bianca, played by Angela Matemoja, touches 
Lucentio's (Cosmo Fatizzo) heart after his true words 
touch hers. Photo by Todd Grogan 

Elvis is in the building! Hortensio, played by Jason 
Stiles, disguised himself as a music teacher in an 
effort to win Bianca's love. Photo by Todd Grogan 





Kate, played by 

Natalie Gold, 

shows her 

shrewish and 

stubborn 

nature as she 

prepares to 

defend herself. 

Photo by 

Todd Grogan 




Petruchio, 

played by Cliff 

Kirvan, arrives 

at his own 

wedding in 

less-than- 

desirable attire, 

according to 

his fiancee Kate. 

Photo by 

Todd Grogan 



Student Life ■ Shenandoah Shakespeare Express 





Clinton 

Brandhagen 

assumes the 

role of Gremio, 

the elder suitor 

to the fair 

Bianca. 

Photo by 

Todd Grogan 




SSE brings down the houee at the arboretum 



hakespeare 



What could be better than spend- 
ing a warm fall afternoon laying on 
a blanket in the Edith J. Carrier Ar- 
boretum? Being accompanied by a 
beautiful woman? Okay. Having a 
picnic? Sounds good. Watching a 
little Shakespeare? Say what? Yes, 
for those of you who didn't know, 
every year the arboretum has played 
host to a performance by the Shen- 
andoah Shakespeare Express, a 
locally based but internationally 
recognized theater company On 
September 11, hundreds of students 
crowded onto the amphitheater's 
hill located in the front of the 125- 
acre complex designated for botan- 
ical preservation and research. Dr. 
Bruce Johnson of the English depart- 
ment commented, "The SSE is the 
best Shakespeare I've ever seen." 
Di-rected by professor of English 
Dr. Ralph Cohen, SSE performed 
The Taming of the Shrew, the 16th- 



century play focused on women's 
submission or "taming." Per- 
formed in the style of Shakespeare's 
days, SE actors did not wear intri- 
cate or historically accurate costumes 
and their stage was simply a flat 
patch of grass devoid of lights, back- 
drops or curtains. When actors 
exited the stage, they simply ran 
into the audience during the highly 
interactive production. Each of the 
11 actors played multiple roles, also 
a staple from Shakespeare's time. 
SSE updated the comedy to conform 
to modernity through the use of 
flamboyant costumes and hilarious 
improvisations of the Early Modern 
English dialogue, without changing 
or tainting the pure Shakesperian 
voice or theme. In addition to 
directing Shrew, Cohen also co- 
founded the SSE along with Jim 
Warren in 1988 and is currently the 
executive producer and director. 



by Scott f3ayer 





Student Life ■ Shenandoah Shakespeare Express 




nts Weekend 



Ictober 24-25, 1998 



Multiple concerts, a bulb sale at the ar- 
boretum, repelling demonstrations off 
of Eagle Hall, tours of everything ima- 
ginable around campus, sporting events 
and lots of food — what could be the oc- 
casion? Parents Weekend, of course. ■ 
The weekend was the perfect opportu- 
nity for students to spend time with their 
parents and recall why they missed them: 
someone to do their laundry and some- 
one to cook their food, but most impor- 
tantly, someone with whom to talk. ■ 
"My parents hooked me up with a meal 
at Chiang House/'said senior Alice Crisci. 
"It was nice to talk to them about my 
future and get their advice on boys." 
Free meals, trips to the grocery store 
and maybe even some extra spending 
money were definite perks of parents 
who visited. The biggest downside of 
Parents Weekend proved to be the 



crowds. "It's just too crowded, and it's 
impossible [for my parents] to get a hotel 
room," said senior Sara Kopcsak, whose 
parents decided not to join the masses 
in Harrisonburg. ■ To avoid crowds, 
many parents chose to visit on a differ- 
ent weekend. Senior Josh Gross said his 
parents visited him the previous week. 
Another way students circumvented 
the crowds was to stay home and visit 
with parents. Senior Debbi Ensfield and 
her roommates chose this strategy. "We 
had all of our parents over for a potluck 
dinner," she said. "It was really nice to 
avoid the crowds." ■ No matter what 
students did while their parents visited, 
the most important part was spending 
time together. "I made my parents lunch," 
said senior Julie Jarvis. "I figured they 
came up to see me, so I'd do something 
nice for them." ■ 



by Kelly Wheaton 



Wearing a paper 
bag on his head, 
sophomore Sean 
Packard illustrates 
his sentiments 
about Dukes foot- 
ball while simulta- 
neously keeping 
true to the Parents 
Weekend theme. 
Packard and his 
compatriots drew 
the crowd's atten- 
tion through their 
creative and crazy 
antics. ■ Photo by 
Allison Serkes 



Student Life ■ Parents Weekend 




4 




f ■^P*** 







With a riotous cheer, Debbie Bonham roots the 
Dukes to their Parents Weekend victory. Ms. Bon- 
ham — mother of sophomore Andy Bonham, a 
starting offensive tackle — was among the many 
parents of football team members who atten- 
ded the game. ■ Photo by Allison Serkes 




Student Life ■ Parents Weekend 



heme Parities 



Put on your go-go boots, your punk-rock 
hair or ever] something from the future 



by Jennifer M. Tota 

The residents of Harrisonburg must have thought the college 
students had gone insane. On random weekends, not just 
Halloween, thev could spot students walking up and down 
the streets of the 'Burg decked out in togas, disco attire and even 
those who looked a little too much like the residents themselves. 
Their destination? Theme parties. ■ College parties could get a 
bit redundant: get a keg, play some music, invite some friends 
over. To spice things up a bit, a new element would come into 
play: dress up like an '80s punk rocker, get a keg, play some 
music and invite some friends over who looked equally ridicu- 
lous. Ta-da, a theme party was born. ■ "Theme parties are 
a good break from the usual ones. Everyone has to get into it, 
even though some slackers do show up in street clothes," said 
senior Jim McGivney. ■ Some students spent more time and 
creativity planning elaborate theme parties than they did on 
their academics. Popular theme party ideas involved B.L.T.s 
(boxers-lingerie-togas), '80s outfits (stone-washed denim and 
teased hair were musts), townie impersonations (anything 
camouflage worked quite nicely) and the ever-popular pimp- 
and-ho party (two words: fish-net). ■ "The best theme party 
I've gone to was a decades party," said senior Keith Knott. "I 
liked it because everyone was different, people chose their own 
decade. I was the only one there representing the future - 1 
had the silver pants and every- 
thing." ■ "I went to an '80s 
party and wore Madonna- 
looking clothes, really gaudy. 
I had the perm-looking hair 
and socks with high heels, 
it was so awful!" said senior 
Kelly Gray. ■ Knott specula- 
ted on the popularity of theme 
parties. "I think theme 
parties attract more of an 
audience than regular ones 
because they allow people 
to put on a mask and be some- 
one else for a night," he said, 
a Whatever tine reason behind 

the popularity of theme parties, they proved that student crea- 
tivity wasn't restricted to the art department in Duke Hall. It 
could also be found along the streets of Harrisonburg each 
weekend in the form of togas, polyester pants, fish-nets, and 
yes, even socks with high heels. ■ 




Student Life ■ Theme Parties 




Displayihmheir stylish garb, 

sophomoresj^hn Brady and 

Brooke Vitello play dress-up at 

a pimp-and-ho party. Fish-net 

stockings and leather pants 

were fashion neqtaities at 

these popular gatnfcjgs. 

Photo by Statia Mffll^ski 




Juniors Penny King and Lauren DeDetris break 
out their go-go boots and bell bottoms for a 
70s mixer. Generational themes were popular, 
allowing students to step back into time. ■ 
Photo by Statia Molewski 




Tri-Delta sisters Steph- 
anie Houtz, Kelly Coyne, 
Emily Leonard and 
Maryanne Arthur set 
out for a night of 
mystery at a Sigma 
NuOrleans party. 
Fraternity and sorority 
mixers were often 
theme-based, adding 
an air of excitement 
and variety to the 
evenings. ■ Photo 
c/o Maryanne Arthur 



Student Life ■ Theme Parties 




sin your 
Backpack? 



udent questionnaire reveale, from the mundane! 




Student Life ■ Backpacks 



BtHM 






Josh Havey brandishes his unique form of protec- 
tion. His rationale:"You never know when you're 
going to come across a band of marauding 
thieves,"said Havey. Photo by Statia Molewski, 
upper left photo by Rick Harman 




lloween 



[ organizations help others enjoy the holiday 



HUH UI1IC 

nes^o^aer 
;treets in 



■mpkins 
Hts; these 
H\at time 
assui 
the st 

search of candy or mischief: Hallow- 
een. While the majority of the uni- 
versity's population was dressed in 
their wildest ensembles, roaming the 
'Burg in search of a party, some indi- 
viduals saw something different in the 
occasion. Some chose to celebrate the 



holiday by helping others enjoy it. 
■ The Catholic Campus Ministry's 
Community Life Committee diligently 
transformed their house on South Main 
Street into a terrifying haunted house 
featuring live actors and props such as 
bloody masks and fake eyeballs. This 
annual event drew a constant line of 
both students and town residents from 
8-11:30 p.m. ■ "The haunted house 
was good for the community because it 
enabled both JMU and Harrisonburg to 



have some fun on Halloween night," 
said Community Life Committee Chair 
Matt Stephan, a sophomore. ■ The 
local Boys and Girl's Club also benefited 
from the goodwill of students. Several 
campus organizations such as Kappa 
Delta Rho, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, 1 
Inc., Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., 
Phi Sigma Pi, Habitat for Humanity and 
the Madison Honors Club participated 
in the club's Halloween activities, 
assisting the children in festive games. ■ 



Student Life ■ Halloween 




CCM members sophomore Kevin Gauthier 
and freshman Laura Zehnder act out a horror 
scene at CCM's Haunted House on Halloween 
night. Members volunteered to scare those 
who dared to enter the altered Catholic Stu- 
dent Center on South Main Street. ■ Photo 
by Todd Grogan 



Amidst pirates and witchesjunior Ariel Gon- 
zales assists in the bobbing for apples contest 
at the Boy's and Girl's Club. Gonzales and his 
KAP fraternity brothers volunteered at the 
club during many holiday events in order to 
enhance and support the development of 
local children. ■ Photos by Rick Harman 



"9* £jjj 



Student Life ■ Halloween 




Gerd Utecht 
relaxes under a 
picture of his 
favorite German 
supermodel. The 
roommates often 
had to remind one 
another to speak 
English in order to 
establish better 
communication 
between profes- 
sors and other 
students. ■ Photo 
by Todd Grogan 



Roommates 
Michael Riedl and 
Dan Ruppert 
proudly display 
their cabinet of 
neatly stacked beer 
cans. While the six 
men took classes 
within the Culture 
Business Program 
and computer sci- 
ence department, 
they also learned 
from their peers. 
"We didn't know 
beer pong in Ger- 
many. We learned 
that here," said 
Ruppert. ■ Photo 
by Todd Grogan 



Student Life ■ German House 





an House 



Thirty-five German students were 
enrolled at |MU; six of them lived 
in the "German House" located 
at 1097 S. Main St. The roommates 
who lived there - Christian Hoes- 
srich, Marcel Koechling, Florian 
Leithaeuser, Michael Riedel, Dan 
Ruppert and Gerd Utecht - were 
all students of the European Busi- 
ness School, located about 30 
miles outside of Frankfurt, Ger- 
many. ■ Hoessrich and Koechling 
were only in Harrisonburg for 
one semester for the Culture Busi- 
ness Program. The other residents 
finished a two-semester program 
for a B.S. degree in computer 
science. ■ The roommates had 
to remind each other to speak 
English. "Sometimes I think it 
would be better to live with 
Americans because we speak Ger- 
man all the time," said Koechling. 
s The interior architecture of the 
house was classical and elegant. 
The house had hardwood floors, 
many large windows, a fireplace 
and built-in shelves and cabinets. 
The Germans kept the place spot- 
less. A Kermit the Frog poster in 



Koechling's bedroom summed 
up the house's attitude: "This is 
my room and the rules are sim- 
ple: no pigs." ■ The house was 
large as well as beautiful. "There 
are so many closets. I've lived 
here since August, and just a 
couple of hours ago I found 
another," said Ruppert in De- 
cember. The house even had a 
room for ironing clothes, com- 
plete with a fold-out ironing 
board. ® The residents enjoyed 
having parties at the house. 
"We've had a lot of parties here. 
1 think people like coming here," 
Koechling said. ■ "We didn't 
know beer pong in Germany. We 
learned that here," said Ruppert, 
although they usually used 12 
cups at each end of the table. ■ 
The Germans agreed that they 
enjoyed their experience living 
together. "Some roommates have 
known each other 20 years. We 
prepare dinner and eat together; 
we have good times," said Koech- 
ling. Utecht echoed those senti- 
ments: "Living here is an awesome 
time, (it is) very much fun." ■ 



by Jessica Lee 




The large brick 
house on South 
Main Street was 
rented to German 
international 
students. Even 
though the men 
didn't know each 
other before 
living together, 
they enjoyed 
their time as 
roommates. 
■ Photo by 
Todd Grogan 



Student Life ■ German House 



•v, 




sidential Transition 

I Rose succeeds Carrier as JMU's fifth president 



by Jen Tot a 



On September 9, 1998, the leadership 
of JMU changed hands. Dr. Ronald E. 
Carrier, known affectionately by stu- 
dents as "Uncle Ron," stepped down 
as president and allowed Dr. Linwood 
H. Rose to step up to the position. 
Carrier's presidency lasted 27 years, 
longer than all but three public univer- 
sity presidents. * The campus didn't 
lose Uncle Ron, however; he slipped 
comfortably into the role of the school's 
first chancellor. In this position, Carrier 
shared his expertise on the university and 
gave advice on matters related to raising 



private support for the school. Board of 
Visitors members felt that his experience 
with the school was too valuable to lose 
as long as he was still willing to serve 
it in another manner. Rose, who 
became only the fifth president in JMU's 
90-year history, was no stranger to life as 
a Duke. He had been at the university 
since 1975, serving as executive vice 
president and chief operating officer at 
the time of his appointment, and even 
served as acting president during the fall 
of 1997. This made the transition "extra- 
ordinarily smooth," according to board 



rector Henry Harrell. Rose proved to be 
a good fit for his new role. I "[Rose] 
has the expertise, the background, the 
commitment, the love of JMU, the vision 
and the leadership ability to propel JMU 
toward even greater levels of excellence," 
Harrell said. Once president, Rose 
immediately looked to what lay ahead 
for the university. In December, he an- 
nounced the appointment of a 70-mem- 
ber Centennial Commission to make 
recommendations for the university's 
future direction. The commission's 
report would come in 2008 - the 







Commenting on the happi- 
ness, success and even the 
disappointments he exper- 
ienced during his 27 years as 
president, Dr. Ronald Carrier, 
known to students as Uncle 
Ron, announces his retire- 
ment the morning of March 
25, 1998. During his presi- 
dency, enrollment increased 
from 4,041 to 13, 7 14, the 
number of applicants for 
admission increased from 
3,800 a year to 15,313 and 
the annual operating budget 
rose from $9.1 million to over 
$200 million. Photos by 
Carlton Wolfe 



Student Life ■ Presidential Transition 




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While he's known to most members 
of the JMU community as Dr. or 
President Rose, when he goes 
home at the end of the work day, 
he answers to a different title:"Dad." 
With his sons John, 1 5, and Scott, 
11, and his wife Judith, Rose resided 
in Oakview.the presidential home. 
■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe, photo at 
left by Tommy Thompson 



(continued from page 75) university's 100th 
anniversary. ■ "This is an exciting oppor- 
tunity for all of us to consider what we 
want JMU to become," Rose said. ■ The 
future looked especially bright for Rose 
and JMU when the state proposed to in- 
crease funding for the university. Accord- 
ing to the proposed budgets of Governor 
Jim Gilmore and the Virginia legislature, 
$5.1 million more in funds would be given 
to the school for the 1999-2000 school 
year. The Virginia General Assembly also 
agreed to give $1 million for new faculty 
and $800,000 for the third academic buil- 
ding at the College of Integrated Science 
and Technology. ■ "This budget will 
allow JMU to make some very positive 
steps forward. We are particularly 
pleased that we can now hire additional 
faculty and staff to meet the needs of 
our growing enrollment and also make 
more financial aid available to students," 
said Rose. ■ The new leadership of JMU 
came as a positive change. Although the 
school lost "Uncle Ron" in the president's 
office, it still had his loyalty and knowl- 
edge to draw from. And in addition, the 
university gained a new ally in the office, 
that of President Rose. With his guidance 
and support, JMU not only had a suc- 
cessful year but also an impressive future 
to look forward to. ■ 



Student Life ■ Linwood H. Rose 



The annual tree 

lighting on the 

Quad invites 

faculty, students 

and community 

members to 

gather and 

celebrate the 

holidays. Before 

the ceremony, 

the Chorale, the 

Symphony 

Orchestra and the 

Brass Ensemble 

presented 

"Holiday Fest 

and Christmas 

Vespers" in Wilson 

Hall. ■ Photos 

by Carlton Wolfe 

(right) and Allison 

Serkes (below) 




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Known for its haphazard lighting 

scheme, the Canterbury House, located 

across from the South Main Street campus 

entrance, flamboyantly displays its holiday 

spirit. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



Student Life ■ Holiday Cheer 





lidays 



\cer\de on 
■ mpus in .1 m forme 



most anticipated seasons of the 
holiday cheer are found all 



[ r ^u^j^ lts i,;jj||pr winter break to spend 

nlv member., thevrelebr, 





loliday season isH 
joodwill towarH 
^^H|intr 
^^^^^^ftmiPRflWWWffP^PBrated the holidays early 
with peers and through various programs supported by cam- 
pus organizations. ■ Kwaanza was one of the many different 
holidays celebrated. The celebration of the traditional festival 
featured a guest speaker who talked about the seven principles 
of Kwaanza. A Karuma, the traditional feast of Kwaanza, was 
also included. ■ "It was a great celebration. The seven principles 
were celebrated, and it was a great unifying event for the student 
body," said Zephia Bryant, assistant director at the Center for 
Multicultural Student Services. ■ The School of Music pre- 
sented the annual tree lighting ceremony on December 6. The 
Holiday Fest and Christmas Vespers concert began with the 
sounds of the Chorale 
and the Symphony 
Orchestra in Wilson 
Hall Auditorium. After- 
wards audience mem- 
bers and the Brass 
Ensemble surrounded 
the tree centered at the 
top of the Quad to sing 
their favorite Christ- 
mas carols as the lights 
were lit. ■ "The Christ- 
mas tree ceremony is a 
nice thing to do because 
friends meet and share 
hot chocolate, cookies 
and holiday cheer," said 
junior Kelly Whalen. ■ 
Another holiday cele- 
brated on campus was 
Hanukkah. The festivi- 
ties included a party at a Hillel Counselorship member's apart- 
ment as well as a Menorah lighting in the Lakeside Courtyard. 
Various functions were also held by the local synagogues. ■ 
"The synagogues in Harrisonburg and Staunton do a variety of 
activities with Hillel and the JMU Jewish community. They are 
both very supportive," said sophomore Elynn Walter, presi- 
dent of Hillel Counselorship. ■ Whether it was with colorful 
lights on their balcony, by attending Midnight Mass at the 
CCM House or by participating in campus events, students 
celebrated the holidays in unique ways. ■ 




by Ky an Murray 



Student Life ■ Holiday Cheer 



Band director John Fishell informs band members of a 
few changes in the transitions. Fishell was given the music 
for the upcoming year in May, and in the fall he returned 
with a tape for the show choir rehearsals. Consisting of 
a trombone, a saxophone, trumpets, guitars and drums, 
the band provided all music for the performances and 
practiced separate from the ensemble until a few days 
before a show. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 




Enticing "her guy,"junior Scott Sachs, as well as the audience, 
junior Christy Waggoner performs the oldies hit "My Guy" 
at the Parents Weekend Pops Concert. The October concert 
was the first of many shows, including performances at various 
high schools and the Home Show in Wilson Hall in April. ■ 
Photo by Steve Boling 



Student Life ■ Madisonians 




for the annual Pops Concert. The Madisonians 
met for two hours, three times a week, in addition 
to several intensive weekend rehearsals and 
other practices on their own time. Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



isonians 



g the stage with style 

lorn the top." Director Debbie Lauder slowly made her 
way aroundthe practice room, stepping over gym bags and 
BMBBW\s the rehearsal tape began to play, the 16 per- 
formers finished their stretches and vocal warm-ups to take 
their places on the hardwood floor. ■ Hidden away in a sound- 
proof room in the basement of the Music building, the 
Madisonians gathered three nights a week to compose, develop 
and perfect the four different shows they performed throughout 
the year. Known as one of the top collegiate show choirs, the 
group did more than entertain. Performing at numerous high 
schools and other venues up and down the East Coast, the 
Madisonians represented JMU. ■ Consisting of performers, 
instrumentalists, sound technicians, managers and costumers, 
the group relied on each other for moral support and much 
more. Gazing at his hot pink-sequined jacket in the mirror, junior 
Paul Gebb flashed a charismatic smile. "I feel like a game show 
host." Bracing themselves for the obvious comments, costumers 
Bonnie Estes and Laura Apelt stood back to watch the cast 
members adjust to their flashy look. At the back of the room, 
the sound crew and band continued to set up and prepare for 
the evening's dress rehearsal. ■ With their first performance, the 
annual Parents Weekend Pops Concert, only two days away, the 
energy level was high. "On Saturday night, no matter what hap- 
pens, keep going," urged Lauder. ■ The Madisonians began in 
April of 1974 under the leadership of Sandra Cryder who con- 
tinued to direct the group until 1995. In her first full year as 
director, Lauder was eager to continue the legacy originated 
by Cryder 25 years ago. Having been involved in singing and 
dancing since she was four years old, Lauder was now "getting 
to see the other side of it." "They're a good group - a really nice 
group. In this field, you never know what you're going to get," 
she said. ■ In addition to the two-hour rehearsals held three 
times a week, Lauder would occasionally call for "choreo 
weekends" where members learned the music and choreog- 
raphy for an entire show. These weekends consisted of intense 
rehearsals from 6 to 10 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. on 
Saturday and 1 to 10 p.m. on Sunday. Yet they didn't stop 
there. Members often stayed after practice and rehearsed with 
each other on their own time. ■ While being part of the 
Madisonians required time and dedication, it was the combined 
talents of the group that brought the performances to life. 
Auditions were held towards the end of the spring semester 
where interested students, regardless of major, performed two 
prepared songs as well as a dance routine choreographed by 
the director. Experience varied among selected members. >* 



by Leah Bailey & Jeff Morris 



Student Life « Madisonians 




ow-stopping performances 




This wrm 
thine 
m 

interaction; 

we must 

Interact 

with each 

other" 

■ Senior 

Karen Shull 



ontinued from page 81) While Gebb was involved with a show 
hoir in high school, he had never received any formal dance 
'training until he was selected to be a Madisonian and began 
taking classes. Senior Gillian Coe, however, was an accomplished 
dancer, yet had had limited vocal experience. The Madisonians 
also featured a five to eight member band which provided the 
music at their performances. ■ In addition to their musical 
talents and dance abilities, it was the chemistrv between the 
members that kept audiences enthralled. "This whole thing is 
based on interaction - we must interact with each other," ex- 
plained senior Karen Shull. Members not only interacted on 
stage but also in and out of the practice room. They plaved 
games before rehearsals, made a mascot out of the tape used to 
mark the performance floor and had a group prayer before each 
performance. Through this, members were supported individu- 
als and the group was strengthened. ■ "I'm so sad to leave," 
said Coe, a graduating senior who had been with the group for 
three years. "School in general - I'm ready to leave, but not 
the Madisonians. This is a family." ■ 




Radiating energy and excitement, sophomore Wendy Fox performs "Heat 
Wave,"the opening number of the '60s show. The Madisonians developed, 
choreographed and learned four different themed shows throughout the 
year including a Broadway theme, a swing dance theme and a show based 
on the musical Fame. ■ Photo by Steve Boling 




Student Life ■ Madisonians 



— 




I 



Singing "River Deep, Mountain High,"junioi 
Jennifer DePaola charms the audience witl 
her powerful solo. Beginning and ending 
the year with home shows, the Madisonians 
were on the road for all other performances 
which included their spring break tour in 
New York. ■ Photo by Steve Boling 




Costumers Bonnie Estes 
and Laura Apelt, both jun- 
iors, make on-the-spot 
alterations to senior Karen 
Schull's sequinned dress. 
Estes and Apelt were 
responsible for working 
with members and 
director Debbie Lauder 
to choose appropriate 
colors, fabrics, accessories 
and style of dress for 
each themed show. Prior 
to the costume fittings, 
junior Mike Minarik laced 
up his shoes and got ready 
to begin warmups. ■ 
Photos by Carlton Wolfe 




Student Life ■ Madisonians 




Clinton Sower,a first year graduate student, 
strums his guitar atTDU's Open Mic Night. 
Held every Tuesday night, the event provided 
an outlet for aspiring performers. Photo 1 
Allison Serkes .;;: 




Expressin^fl^ 








music^Brent, 








fre^Wan Ross 








Kane takes the 








stage at TDU. 








Kane was a 








flute player in 
the local band 




BB^B^i^Bf ^iH 




Sector 7G. 




-fl^V Iff lr— 




■ Photo by 
Allison Serkes 




IV 


1 


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Xm k\ 







or Down Under 

Students step into the limelight on Open Mic Night by Tara Jennings 



\ 



The approving : 



and loud claps 
strangers were 
what kept students coming back to 
Open Mic Night. Every Tuesday 
evening from 8:00 -10:30 p.m. in Taylor 
Down Under, students signed up to 
showcase their talents before their peers. 
All were invited to attend, and usually 
between two and 12 students chose to 
perform in this celebration of music, 
poetry, comedy and other fine arts. 
While some saw Open Mic Night as 
simply a way to be heard, other more 



serious performers believed it to be a 
way to make a start for themselves. ■ 
"Open Mic Night is a great and fun way 
to see new talent within the university," 
said senior Jessamyn Maynard. ■ To 
complement the superb performances, 
TDU kept its coffee bar open to provide 
audience members with snacks and 
beverages throughout the show. The 
relaxed atmosphere attracted both 
friends and strangers of the performers. 
■ "I really enjoy watching my friends 
perform, and it makes me happy when I 



hear complete strangers comment on 
how lovely my friends did," said 
sophomore Anne Tigner. ■ Perhaps the 
ones with the greatest insight into the 
success of Open Mic Night were the 
students on the stage. "It's nice to have 
the opportunity to take a few hours out 
of the week to share one's abilities with 
friends and individuals who have 
similar interests," said junior musician 
Kevin Hagie. ■ Open Mic Night proved 
to be a wonderful way to relax, meet 
people and experience local talent. ■ 



I 




Junior Melissa 
Baker takes a 
break from her 
hectic day to 
relax and read. 
The Center for 
Off Campus 
Living, housed in 
TDU, provided a 
place for off- 
campus students 
to hang out 
between their 
classes. ■ Photo 
by Allison Serkes 



Student Life ■ Open Mic Night 



Their intricate 
key rack 

exemplifies 

the Magic 

Cottage 

residents' 

whimsical 

style of 

decoration. 

« Photo by 

Rick Harman 



A Magic 
Cottage 
trademark, 
the painted 
mailbox only 
hinted at its 
owners' ima- 
gination. In- 
spired by the 
author Sark, 
the women 
shared a 
strong belief 
in creativity. 
n Photo by 
Rick Harman 



After painting 
their mailbox 
and sign, the 
Magic Cottage 
residents de- 
cided to fix up 
their living 
quarters by 
painting the 
walls and ceil- 
ings. Each bed- 
room displayed 
its owner's crea- 
tive personality. 
m Photo by 
Rick Harman 



croten krcstin audrej Kristin* tarrj korto 



The inspiration for the house 
being dubbed a "Magic Cottage" 
came from the author Sark 
who wrote about creativity 
and the beauty of individualism. 
■ Photo by Rick Harman 




Student Life » Magic Cottage 






ic Cottage 



your creative spirit rush- 
tlo\\-ruixibii'-li'jk-sprini;-bubbk<- 
dribbleout ot \ out .-^ This quote 
from s^fc, the author of bucculcut 
Wild Woman, is written around 
the bathroom mirror of the Magic 
Cottage. Located at 1353 S. Main 
St., the house was distinguished 
by the clouds painted on the light 
blue mailbox and a Magic Cot- 
tage sign hung by the front door. 
Roommates Karla Gonzalez, 
Kristin Dame and Torry Purvis, 
all seniors, juniors Cristen Curt 
and Kristine Harsen and sopho- 
more Audrey Wood lived in the 
house. Curt painted both the 
Magic Cottage sign outside of the 
house as well as the one over the 
fireplace. » "One day we just de- 
cided to fix up the house and star- 
ted painting the walls and ceil- 
ings. That's where it all started," 
said Dame. » The inspiration for 
the house came from the author 
Sark who wrote about creativity 
and the beauty of individualism 
and said, "[The Magic Cottage] 
is an encouraging place: a place 
where you can be yourself." The 
Christian women let their envi- 
ronment reflect their positive 



attitudes. ■ The house was full 
of fun and playful things, inclu- 
ding a Mr. Potato Head doll in the 
front window and tine large blue 
Nordic-Trac Flexiball in the "ran- 
dom room," which the women 
thought to be the highlight of the 
house. • One successful event 
was a party they hosted at the 
beginning of October with an '80s 
band called Michael and the 
Knightriders. * "There were 
more than 150 people here, and 
we didn't serve any alcohol, but 
everyone had a great time," said 
Wood. » The residents of the 
house had an ongoing "prank 
war" with the residents down the 
street. The orange construction 
barrel in the "random room" was 
left on their front lawn with flares. 
The women went so far as to post 
signs on campus advertising a 
yard sale at 625 S. Main St. saying 
"Everything Must Go" and offer- 
ing free food and drinks. ■ A 
passerby may never have known 
the imagination and creativity of 
the Magic Cottage's residents 
from its outside appearance, but 
the hand-painted mailbox pro- 
vided some clue to its magic. » 



by Jessica Lee 





>" " 










l/\@ '" :■$:■■. 




Magic Cottage 


fyjf- 




residents Kristine 








Harsen, Cristen 




j^^fc [nr^Bp'lj! ja^ 




Curt, Audrey 






f 


Wood and Karla 




^m**Jt ; 




Gonzalez dazzle 






visitors in their 








"random room" 




■ ■b^ta—J ■ 




with their Nordic- 




fl^ ^^^■^■^ 


« 


Trac FlexiBall and 






. 


bright orange 




^^*WMB» 




construction 


^^~ ' ~ ^rSfc^--? Jk 




i .— "■' , 


barrel. ■ Photo 




& ^Hl d 




by Rick Harman 



Student Life ■ Magic Cottage 




ightlife 



through a Thursday night 



8:45 p.m. 

Cracking open my first beer for the 
night, the amber bock goes down a 
little bitter on the first sip. In retrospect, 
it's a whole lot smoother than the "D-" 
I swallowed on a cell bio test a few 
hours earlier. I feel no consolation in 
the fact that my test had "D-" written 
on it rather than a big fat "F." I know 
my GPA is going down faster than my 
first beer and that I should be studying, 
but Thursday nights are always times 
of celebration. Just think of all the great 
things in history that have happened 
on a Thursday. There's ... So what 
about - no ... Well there was that one 
time that my friend Jose said I couldn't 
stick a penny all the way up my nose 
and shoot it out, and so I bet him $10 
I could, but then it got stuck and he 
wouldn't even call the ambulance until 
I paid him. See, that was historic; I got 
it all the way up there, didn't I? ■ 




10:30 p.m. 

My GPA woes are insurmountable for 
beer; I need something stronger to 
drown my sorrows, so I dive headfirst 
into a bottle. I'm no alcoholic, and al- 
though I'll drink everything that's not 
a solid on any day ending in "y," there's 
no reason to call me a binge drinker; 
just call me a college kid. I'm "pre- 
gaming" with Jack, Jimmy Evan and 
the Walker brothers, J.B. and J.R. - my 
old friends, of course - before going 
out. Sidebar: Evidently I was wrong, 
I thought lay-up lines were to warm 
you up for the game, but our pre-game 
activities send me stumbling to center 
court at the public address announcer's 
request. Anyway, I'm giving them all 
a major beat-down at Playstation, of 
course, when Al walks in the door and 
announces that we are leaving. Strap- 
ping on my drinking boots, we make 
our way to the Forest Hill block party 
in Jimmy's BMW. ■ 



11 p.m. 



As if we've been trapped in the desert for months, we 
move like a pack of hyenas toward the keg. We get beer. 
We passed the time in line by passing around another 
bottle. We are no block-party rookies; we come prepared. 
In the grand tradition of block parties, two police officers 
enter the front door and start asking to see some I.D. By 
this time my head has gotten a little heavy, so when the 
copper asked me, I tell him, "Osifer, I can't show you my 
I.D. unless you hold my beer." Luckily 21 years have 
passed me by and the cop continues on his quest to write 
a citation, obviously not humored by my humor. We decide 
to roll on to my buddy Morgan's house in Ashby. ■ 



Student Life ■ Nightlife 








fs that the sun coming up? 



The walk home is far away and I'm sure I don't, but just 
place one foot in front of the other and eventually you 
might not make it. My class tomorrow starts when? I not 
sure but I think it's before Thursday and I need to remem- 
ber to take off my pants and set my alarm when I get 
home so I can get up for it. I have to. I have to go because 
there is a grading police, which means I have to show 
up at all the classes or they'll get to me. My faded mind 
starts to haze me and I remember betting someone I 
could nose a stick all the way up my penny. I tre mine 
is yoos too but nettle again without a mouse ..." 





Photo by Allison Serkes 



1 something a.m. 

Arriving at a more low-key atmosphere, we are greeted with shots, play some 
beer-pong, and do a few keg stands. I convince my buddies to go with me to 
Greek's Row. The row rules man! Hot chicks and beers rules, man! Wanerding 
into some frat's basement, we get wristbands on our wrists that lets us get beer 
at the bar - I mean get the beer we brought with us. The party's pretty cool, 
and even though they play the same song four times in the first twenty min- 
utes I'm there and all the girls scream every time the song comes on as if they 
haven't heard the song in years and it's their favorite song ever, I still have a 
good time. I liked the way I get frisked on the row, as long as it's not a cop. At 
this point I'm totally assing to make a will out of myself, but my friends shay 
we hafta leave because they shay I'm eyeing that chick over there in the corner. 
Whatever man. 3 



Student Life ■ Nightlife 




town Harrison) 

Rustic ambience portraye history and reeolve of small town 



■ ' students believed Harrisonburg 
d never survive without JML 
students even Believed an under- 
lying animositv existed between them- 
selves and town members. Unfortu- 
nately, students often focused on this 
'^Bb dichntcrrnv and overlooked the 
value of their surroundings in this little 
town; small towns like Harrisonburg 
are the backbone of the United States 
as we know it. ■ A Normal and Indus- 
trial School for Women (eventually 
JMU) was established on May 10, 1908, 
and although Harrisonburg was not 
formallv recognized as a city until 1916, 



the town's history precedes this date by 
many generations. While Harrisonburg 
continued to diversify and expand, the 
downtown area has remained central to 
the town's character, and became the 
heart that defined what Harrisonburg 
represented. ■ Thomas Harrison and 
his wife deeded Court Square on Aug. 
5, 1779, and founded Harrisonburg 
(also called Rocktown at the time) in 
May 1780. The Big Spring located at 
the west corner of the courthouse was 
the main source of water for Harrison- 
burg and was a stopping point for 
travelers; the spring once rested at the 



by Scott 3ayer 



intersection 
of the two 

main trails running through the valley, 
one heading east and west, the other 
north and south. Soldiers on both 
sides of the Civil War also used the 
spring, and historical data revealed 
two battles were fought in and around 
Court Square. Once the square was 
paved, the spring was removed. Later 
replicated by a fountain, the spring 
was housed in the New Springhouse, 
dedicated April 30, 1995. ■ Entering 
downtown Harrisonburg from the 
south, Main Street split into two » 




Glens Fair Price Store has been a commercial 
cornerstone of downtown Harrisonburg since 
1 941 The store offered a wide variety of 
consumer goods ranging from house pets to 
Halloween costumes. 9 Photo by Steve Boling 



The Catholic Church of the Blessed Sacrament 

displays the Gothic architecture of medieval 

times. Like many other churches in Harrisonburg, 

this one was distinguished by its intricate and 

period-based design. ■ Photo by Steve Boling 




Student Life ■ Downtown Harrisonburg 




Court Square is the central location of the city 
of Harrisonburg. Deeded by Thomas Harrison 
and his wife in 1 779, the square remained a 
popular locale for residents and students 
through the establishment of popular places 
such as The Artful Dodger and Calhoun's Res- 
taurant and Brewery. J» Photo by Steve Boling 



CITY 

HARRlSo 

HOME rj f 
THE BLUE 



Harrisonburg's small- 
town personality is 
represented on both 
the water tower 
located on Washington 
Street and the statue 
that divides Main 
Street. The statue is a 
tribute to fallen World 
War I soldiers and was 
erected by the 
American Legion Post 
27 on July 4, 1924. 
Water tower photo by 
Todd Grogan, statue 
photo by Rick Harman 



Student Life 



Court Square as seen in the distance from the 
rooftops (upper right); Lady Liberty holding 
the scales of justice on top of the old court- 
house (upper left); a view from the west corner 
of Court Square, showing the Big Spring (lower 
left);and the original NationsBank building, 
which is still used on a daily basis (lower right). 
b Upper left photo by Steve Boling, all other 
photos by Rick Harman 




Student Life ■ Downtown Harrisonburg 



.•:>■ 



^M 




7 




T> # 



II 



■aJBf. *J» * 


_s 




r T 1 






»,- 1 


^^^^^5^^B3C?^3^ 








— i . 














us 











II 

II 




njoying the 'Burg 



(continued from page 90) one-way roads. At 
the divide was a memorial statue for the 
men killed in World War I. "Thev tasted 
death in youth that liberty might grow old" 
professed the statue, paving homage to the 
fallen war heroes. Sculpted by Charles Keck, 
the American Legion Post 27 erected the 
statue on July 4, 1924, and now the tribute 
represented the gateway to the original 
town of Harrisonburg. ■ The old courthouse, 
constructed in 1896, dominated Court 
Square. Perched high above, Lady Liberty 
held her scales of justice for all to obey, 
standing atop the pinnacle of the court- 
house's clock tower. The square was the 
place most often visited by students, but 
without passing through the square and 
taking an excursion through the rest of 
town, intricate architecture, historic monu- 
ments and picturesque buildings were 
missed. Kline's Dairy Bar and Glen's Fair 
Price Store were commercial cornerstones of 
Harrisonburg, and Dove's Car Wash invited 
customers to wash their own cars for a mere 
three quarters. ■ Scattered throughout the 
cityscape were a wealth of ornately designed 
churches in Gothic and other architectural 
modes offering panoramic and stained glass 
windows, steeples, witches' caps and bell 
towers. The houses throughout Harrison- 
burg were also modeled after various historic 
periods, including a smattering of Victorian 
architecture as distinctly seen in The Joshua 
Wilton House. Through the years they be- 
came personified, adopting the characteristics 
of their respective tenants and receiving 
names such as the Gingerbread House, the 
Spaghetti House and the Funk House. Other 
historic buildings included the Wetsel Seed 
Co., Inc., which was established as the grain 
storage facility for the Shenandoah Valley in 
1911. The Rocco Feed Mill was still serviced 
by tractor-trailers and trains, supplying much 
of the east with the produce reaped from the 
expansive fields of Virginia. The mill seemed 
to proclaim the temperament and resolve of 
the town, displaying Old Glory towering 
higher than any other flag in Harrisonburg; 
the mill exemplified Harrisonburg's image as 
a simple and proud small town in America. ■ 



Student Life » Downtown Harrisonburg 




rcelain Poll 

ifeuit for the perfect stage to perform the P-Hall shuffle 






At noon T approach' the hallowed hall 
dubbed Gibbons dining facility- 
Climbing two flights of stairs, I browse 
the qtenu that reveals Line Two has not 
charged since yesterday, nor has it 
changed since last week; a better way 
'^^^^^^W)uld be Line Two has not 
changed in the three years I've been 
here. Nachos, chili, cheese, hamburg- 
ers, hot dogs ... oh, but I am saved, for 
today they have linguini in Line Three. 
The change causes me to wipe the 
sweat from my stressed brow: I was 
really getting tired of spaghetti. ■ 
Anyway, D-Hall commits its usual 
heinous crime on my stomach and at 
the bottom of those stairs I scaled a 
mere half-hour earlier, I quickly begin 
the D-Hall shuffle around the corner to 
the left. Breaking into full sprint, I bust 
through the door only for my heart to 
be let down moments before my pants 
follow accordingly. A dirty bathroom, 
reeking of stale D-Hall remnants, with 
poor interior design and devoid of any 
decent graffiti is all that lies before me. 



My Favorite Bathroom 



on Campus is ... 



■ "Zane Showker's ground floor, because it 
has little traffic and gives me room to think." 



■ "UREC, because they are spacious and have 
full doors with locks." 



"The tree in the middle of the quad.' 



■ "The first floor of the library (by the old 
entrance) for its nice lighting - it's got 
personality. All you need is some low jazz 
playing in the background." 



On the walls are merely unoriginal 
rhymes, pointless slander and drivel, 
and invitations to which people never 
show up. Just ask Steve, who was 
supposed to show up on the 20th of 
November for a good time, I mean I 
waited for at least ... well, never mind 
that, back to what I was saying. ■ The 
importance of a good bathroom in 
one's time of solace and contemplation 
is quite underrated in my humble 
opinion. When I start strutting the 
D-Hall shuffle, I need reassurance that 
not only will I encounter comfort, but 
I can enjoy a tidy bathroom and maybe 
something original to read on the 
wall for once. I mean, solace and 
contemplation can be stressful, and I'm 
not talking padded seats here. It's nice 
to relax and enjoy dropping the kids 
off at the pool, rather than worry about 
seeing the feeble hand of your stranded 
counterpart in the adjacent stall 
reaching under the divider in desper- 
ate search of a square or two. ■ To 
help quell the controversy, I took the 



question to you, the student body. 
Although we might not be able to 
voice our opinions to the administra- 
tion about registering for classes, 
which is about as much fun as 
finding a parking space on campus, 
or being forced to take out a Stafford 
Loan after spending your entire 
summer's earnings on a single 
semester's books, you can now be 
heard about a truly important issue: 
Where is the best bathroom on 
campus and why? ■ As far as 
quality bathrooms go, there are 
several key locales on campus: Zane 
Showker's second floor has a low 
traffic rate, 
cleanliness is 
tops at Taylor 
Down Under, 
which also 
boasts light- 
activated 
motion sen- 
sors, and 
Carrier Li- 



Sciliiie 
Bet be 



iegroi 

jvriltv 



My Least Favorite Bathroom 




on Campus is ... 




■ "D-Hall, because I'm forced to use it so 
often." 


■ "My bed, because 1 roll over." 


■ "Chandler Hall; it was built for dwarfs." 


■ "Godwin, because it's alwa< 
and scary." 


/s hot, dirty 




£ 


wsSSm ' 


C 


my bladder 


C 
OJ 

3 


is eo far 


O 

o 


superior to 


o 

OJ 

> 


mere mor- 


Z3 
3 


tals that 1 


E 

c 
o 


never have 


rt3 

C 


to go to 


O 


the bath- 



o 



room on 
campus-' 



Student Life ■ Bathrooms 



5 to 

inistra. 
- 



1 

5 

re 
•: Zane 

■ 



by Scott Sayer 



brary reigns supreme because it 
offers ample reading material. Low 
points in sanitation and plumbing 
resources include both Harrison Hall 
and Warren's second floor for poor 
interior design and lack of stall 
doors. Entrance Four to D-Hall also 
gets low marks across the board for 
aforementioned reasons, and the 
only place worse than that abomina- 
tion is any fraternal organization's 
facilities because, well, have you 
ever been to a fraternity party? Okay 
then. ■ Further comments deduce 
the ground level of Keezell Hall has 
a witty memorial from a disgruntled 



English major to one of American 
literature's immortals: "(Expletive) 
you, Holden Caufield." Anthony- 
Seeger's bathrooms have never been 
rescaled for college students, and 
men fear being splashed while con- 
templating (remember the laws of 
physics? 9.8 meters per second squared 
can really add up), and Sonner Hall has 
mavbe the most excellent facilities on 
campus, but who really wants to travel 
that far just to go to the bathroom? I'd 
just as soon get in my car and drive back 
to Maryland for home field advantage, 
and you can bet I'd be doing the D-Hall 
shuffle all the way there. ■ 



Finding relief in an 
Anthony-Seeger 
bathroom, Jeremy 
Albers, Mike DiSalvo, 
Mike Sag, Rob 
Johanson and Don 
Herzberg use the 
undersized facilities 
which have never 
been rescaled from 
their elementary 
school condition. 
■ Photo by Todd 
Grogan 




"I enjoy the sixth floor bathroom of Eagle Hall because it 
is cleaned by a guy named Wayne who loves to talk. I can 
have an entire conversation with him while he's doing his 
job and I'm doing mine." ^ 







IV 




Student Life ■ Bathrooms 



To ensure their fists 
are durable enough 
to administer blows 
to their opponents, 
sophomore Joey 
Pernia and other Tae 
Kwon Do Club mem- 
bers do push-ups on 
their knuckles. ■ Photo 
by Steve Boling 




Senior Jon 

Covel.a 

green belt, 

practices a 

kick during 

a class held 

inUREC. 

■ Photo 

by Allison 

Serkes 



At a Tae Kwon Do 

Club practicejunior 

April Weir and senior 

Peggy Bollinger 

perform a sidekick 

with the rest of the 

class. Each month 

the club held belt 

tests, an opportunity 

for the members to 

advance in rank. ■ 

Photo by Steve Boling 



Student Life ■ Martial Arts 



,->*v- .W 




ial Arts Clubs 



Clips hap students learn self-defense and gain peace of mind 




A strong physical temperament, a peace- 
Iful mind and a soul at ease combine to 
create sounds resonating from Godwin 
Hall to UREC: the splintering of wood, 
a loud thud on a mat and ferocious yells. 
The two martial arts clubs, Tae Kwon Do 
and Aikido, are practicing. ■ Tae Kwon 
Do is a Korean martial art form. Trans- 
lated, it means "of the hand and foot." 
The club began when Michael Fleck took 
his first group of students into the racquet- 
ball courts at Godwin Hall in 1994. Fleck, 
a third-degree black belt from Khan's 
Martial Arts Academy in Burke, Va., 
started a tradition that hundreds of stu- 
dents have become a part of. With prac- 
tices at UREC, all members were required 
to train three hours a week; the time and 
dedication paid off at the spring 1998 
JMU Invitational. The club did exception- 
ally well, winning 12 of the 16 trophies 



This Aikido student gets firsthand knowledge 
of the throw he is attempting to learn from one 
of the instructors. ■ Photo by Allison Serkes 



by Nate G'wene 

in the two different categories: forms and 
sparring. An even more impressive 
accomplishment, the club promoted 
three students to first degree Black Belt, 
which was the first major pinnacle in the 
training of a martial artist. ■ Aikido is a 
Japanese form around which all other 
martial arts revolve. The emphasis of 
Aikido is not aggression or striking but 
rather using one's own energy to gain 
control of opponents and defend oneself 
against harm. The club was led by busi- 
ness professor Claudius Claiborne who 
studied the art form in Japan and 
learned the incredibly difficult Heaven 
and Earth throw. The club, which could 
also be taken as a kinesiology class for 
credit, met up to three times per week. 
■ Beyond learning the techniques, prac- 
titioners found spiritual enlightenment, 
physical health and peace of mind. ■ 



Student Life ■ Martial Arts 



in 




in Town 

On and off campus, Harrisonburg grew in strides 



Attending one of the most dynamic, ever- 
changing institutions in the country, 
students were encircled by change. In 
addition to the evolving campus, the 
changing city and surrounding area pro- 
vided new sights, sounds and places to 
go. One of the continuing changes 
was the CISAT campus. The first two 
residence halls on the new campus, 
Potomac Hall and Chesapeake Hall, 
opened to students in the fall. A new 
student center was also built which in- 
cluded a bookstore, a small convenience 
store, a coffee bar, lounge areas and a 
dining facility. "I think it's [the new 
student center and dorms] great for 
people who live on the new campus and 
for ISAT majors like me. The food at The 
Festival is good, too," said freshman Anita 
Bankar. Campus was not the only 
place to see change; the city of Harrison- 



by Ryan Murray 

burg saw many changes as well. Two 
new restaurants became part of "The 
Friendly City's" community. The chain 
restaurants Outback Steakhouse and 
Applebee's opened during the fall. 
"I think Applebee's food is good and their 
prices are reasonable. The staff provided 
great personalized service as well," said 
junior Wes Lindquist. Another new 
aspect involving students was the addi- 
tion of new off-campus housing. Two of 
the newest and fastest-growing off-campus 
townhouse complexes established in 
the past year were the Foxhill Townhouses 
located on Devon Lane and Pheasant Run 
located down South Main Street. "The 
Foxhill Townhouses are very spacious 
and comfortable," said junior Sharon 
Logue. As JMU continued to grow, new 
and exciting facilities sprouted up all over 
campus and throughout Harrisonburg. 



The familiar red awnings of Foxhill Townhomes 
sprang up all along Devon Lane while a CVS 
drugstore, a new Food Lion, Applebee's and 
Outback Steakhouse appeared throughout 
Harrisonburg. Photos by Todd Grogan 



Student Life ■ New in Town 




The horizon of the 
CISAT campus 
glistens in the moon- 
light. The new cam- 
pus had several 
additions, including 
The Festival, a new 
dining facility, and 
a campus center. 
This area provided 
students with a 
place to study or 
relax on the other 
side of 1-81. Potomac 
Hall and Chesapeake 
Hall were the two 
new residence 
facilities. Photos 
by Allison Serkes 




Large metal structures with flashing lights and 
stop bars were installed at the railroad crossings 
near Mr. Chips, X-lot and Greek Row to allow the 
train to move faster though campus. Photo 
by Allison Serkes 



Student Life ■ New in Town 




■■M 



henan 



by Scott Bayer 



unrounded by the incredible Shenandoah Valley, the 
university is located within one of the most pristine 
regions of the eastern half of the United States. Some- 
times called the "Rockies of the East," various moun- 
tain ranges, including the Blue Ridge and the Appala- 
chian, encircled and helped create the small natural 
paradise we commonly knew as the valley. Students 
used their surroundings to escape the noisy bedlam 
of the hectic world and return to the virgin landscape 
that once dominated the frontier of Colonial Virginia. 
The valley is comprised of two national forests, the 
Jefferson to the south, boasting the highest point in 
the state, Mount Rogers, and the George Washington 
to the west, including more than one million acres of 
deciduous woodland. Each of those forests, in addition 
to the Shenandoah National Park, created a wealth of 
outdoor recreational activities for students, including 
hiking, fishing, hunting and horseback riding. Many 
students ventured to Reddish Knob or Dry River for a 
night of camping or traveled to Smith Mountain Lake 
to fish. Another way students enjoyed nature, minus 
the physical exertion, was a 105-mile excursion by 
car, sailing along Skyline Drive. The drive included 
various scenic overlooks and campgrounds through- 
out the national park, and was intersected by a 95- 
mile stretch of the revered Appalachian Trail. Ram- 
sey's Draft Wilderness Area, found in the Jefferson, 
was one of the most untouched and undisturbed 
regions in the entire valley. A wilderness area is land 
established for scientific preservation and research as 
designated by Congress; therefore, rangers or park 
officials did not strictly maintain or alter Ramsey's 
Draft in fear of disturbing its natural state. For my 
compadre and me this hands-off maintenance pro- 
duced a considerably more difficult journey, forcing 
us to transform from adventurers to pioneers. The 



stream crossings necessary, camping spots were basic 
at best and gigantic trees and rocks were littered across 
the trail. On the arduous hike to the summit of the 
idyllic Hardscrabble Knob, we passed outcroppings 
of virgin hemlocks, rare for Virginia, with one goal 
in mind: to find the simple spring that gave birth to 
Ramsey's Draft. Although the defiant trail attempted 
to lose backpackers, we blazed our own trail, 



tflPt 



Valt 



w 



bah 

to 




As seen from an overlook along Skyline Drive, 
the majestic Shenandoah Valley includes over 
1 .7 million acres of national forest, the Shen- 
andoah River and a 95-mile section of the 
Appalachian Trail. ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 



A drive down a rustic back road reveals the 
variety of fall colors or a romantic sunset over 
the pristine landscape. ■ Left photo by Statia 
Molewski, right photo by Steve Boling 





amural surroundings 



pressing the 
toughout the 
arduous task^B Roaking our 

boots in the icy iBtx Aslhe challeng- 
; ascent to the k^B Kn to rise, the 
aft thinned into a crBj Bntil we were 
forced to scale the rocks/niking through 
the middle of the creek trying not to 
buckle under the weight of our packs. 



■ Upon reaching the top and finding 
the spring, the two of us realized the 
power and majesty of nature: the spring, 
infinitesimal when compared to the draft, 
was simply a pool of water barely more 
than a square foot. Somehow, through 
the wonder of Mother Nature, the bub- 
bling spring slowly trickled down the 
mountain gaining strength until it be- 



came the raging stream far below. Some 
adventurers reached the summit by 
serendipity rather than excellent orien- 
teering skills, but that wasn't of any 
consequence. What was important was 
the unforgettable journey to the top, 
which subjected us to the serenity of 
the valley, purifying our natural spirits 
and heightening our senses. ■ 



Student Life ■ Shenandoah Valley 



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ttfc/il 



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Student Life ■ Shenandoah Valley 





angers 



i<anger»" represent ROTC program at Fourth brigade Ranger Challenge 

■1 J*Kc» .U'j \i i v! I -i Ri-ni i,-Ili Pin. i -t 1.1 i- fi3^rY-»c? f i-/-\m it-»nrAvim ifnlu ^ *-\f hov ^»11 Unf f ho mnct /ion i (—3 fori r^Q rfinn 



IjfGai 




FuHsJiing first in the fourth Brigade Ran- 
ger Challenge for seVteapf the last eight 
years, the ]ML Army ROTC Ranger 
Group was arguably the best in the 
regufn. The Rangers wer^unl^Bany 
Qth gLorRan i/atlon within th«Wmy 

■ Hi. iciTrtirigarieliteininoritx 
within ROTC led by CadetCaptain Matt 
Tom. This status was due to the arduous 
program of training and discipline that 
demanded higher standards than those 
already set for the Duke Battalion. * The 
Ranger Challenge, a competition held 
annually at Fort A.R Hill, brought Ran- 



ger teams from approximately 25 other 
college ROTC programs together to com- 
pete in seven events over a two-day 
period. These events included land navi- 
gation, marksmanship (M-16 rifle), weapon 
assembly and disassembly (M-16), and 
several physical training tests. » In order 
to become a Ranger, the successful com- 
pletion of a rigorous 11-week candidacy 
program was required. Culminating in 
a qualification week, the candidates were 
tested on everything that they had learned 
during the previous 10 weeks. The unyield- 
ing nature of the program weeded out 



all but the most dedicated participants. 
The primary goals of the candidacy pro- 
gram were educating the candidates in 
the basic concepts of leadership and team- 
work. Once a member, the high standards 
achieved during candidacy were not 
allowed to falter, for the group under- 
went further training in advanced-level 
tactics and physical fitness. ^ There 
was more to the Ranger program than 
written standards and training, how- 
ever; a real esprit de corps existed among 
members which strengthened the ties 
that bound the group together. ■ 



Student Life ■ Rangers 



During the awards ceremony at the Fourth Brigade 
Ranger Challenge held October 25, 1 998, at Fort A.P. 
Hill, Va., 27 ranger groups from the mid-Atlantic region 
await their banners for successfully completing 
individual events. « Photo by Julie McGuinness 



The Ranger A-team at the Ranger Challenge: 
Front Row: Brian Davis, Andrew Burgess, Brian 
Bann.Back Row: Omar Minott, James Stokes, 
Haroun Yaqub, Matt Tom, Dan Kasabian, Pat 
Major. ■ Photo by James Scheasley 




-e not 
under- 

■ 
[here 
m than 
,hr# 



by Danielle Feece 




After completing a 10- 
kilometer forced 
march carrying 
rucksacks averaging 
25 pounds, the 
Ranger team 
regroups and rests. 
The march was one of 
several events in the 
Ranger Challenge 
which varied from 
constructing a rope 
bridge to completing 
a hand grenade 
assault course, all of 
which determined 
the competition's 
winners, m Photo by 
James Scheasley 



Student Life ■ Rangers 





ltjetan Monks 



Student* ■ Jraise awareness for an oppressed people 

!■ 



The Drepung Lott lHg Monastery, built in 1416, 
was inhabited m mande of Tibetan monks 

Idi- ox er halt a mi B^After living amicablv in the 

SOarin^monnCalH^^^nPet for so long, communist 
China has since repressed the deep spiritual beliefs 
and ancient traditions of the Tibetan people. 

I 



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Of the 10,000 monks that resided there, only 250 
were able to escape to Kamataka Stae, India, when 
the monastery was pillaged and razed by the 
Chinese invasion of 1949 and 1950. The spiritual 
leader of the Buddhist sect, the Dalai Lama, fled 
in 1959 and has not returned since. The monks 
rebuilt their home in southern India and, as of 
1998, had over 2,500 members. ■ Their travels 
led them all over the world, but on November 
9-14, JMU was honored to host six of the Tibetan 
monks, who visited to construct a Mandala Sand 
Painting and to perform The Mystical Arts of 
Tibet: Sacred Music Sacred Dance for World 
Healing. ■ A growing sense of urgency within the 
international community caused many people, 
students especially, to work toward a free Tibet. 
Students for a Free Tibet, led by President Mark 
Sullivan, co-sponsored the week-long event that 
touched the campus with a distant culture of 
serenity and peaceful resistance. "I firmly believe 
that students and their energy and idealism are 
a powerful force in making our world a better 
place," Sullivan said in a speech during the week. 

■ On Monday the monks were greeted on the 
steps of Godwin Hall, and Martin Scorsese's epic 
film "Kundun" was shown that night. The next 
morning, they began the Mandala Sand Paint- 
ing in the airport lounge of Warren Hall, where 
they continued the construction of the ornate 
artwork for the next five days. Although dedi- 
cated and disciplined, the monks rotated on the 
intricate piece, working with constant smiles on 
their faces. At 2:00 p.m. on Friday, the monks 
initiated the ritual deconstruction of their sand 
painting, distributing small vials to students 
and pouring the remnants into a sacred vase. 
The vase was then transported to the footbridge 
spanning Newman Lake, where the sand was 
deposited into the water below. ■ The same 
evening the monks performed their sacred music 
and dance for three distinct purposes: making a 
contribution to world healing, raising awareness 
of the endangered Tibetan culture and gener- 
ating support for the refugees living in India. 

■ The Tibetan monks, although largely oppres- 
sed under the Chinese government, remained 
devoutly religious while touring the world to 
promote their cause and looked forward to the 
day when they could be free and their exiled 
leader, the Dalai Lama, could return. ■ 



Student Life ■ Tibetan Monks 




A rich history 
surrounds the 
Green House. 
Its current resi- 
dents discov- 
ered a store 
called the Green 
House in Blacks- 
burg, Va. and 
found that the 
owner's son 
lived in the 
house six years 
ago. ■ Photo 
by Rick Harman 



Residents of the 

Green House 

stand in their 

party room: 

(left to right) 

Max Finazzo, 

Kyle Wesson, 

Justin Brittle, 

Rob Seiple and 

Tim Mahoney. 

■ Photo by 

Rick Harman 



A collection of 

signs such as 

this one 

adorned the 

walls of the 

house. Others 

included"Guest 

Parking" and 

"Mushroom 

Compost." 

■ Photo by 

Rick Harman 



...rtrtOUSE. 







Student Life ■ Green House 




en House 



her way 
C. Dukes 
0, and she 
t punch. 
She wandered around Main Street 
until she came to a yellow brick 
road which led to a student 
version of the Emerald Citx/, 1365 
S. Main St. Maybe there she could 
learn where to catch a bus to 
Godwin Hall ... ■ 1998 grad- 
uate Gabe Damiani, seniors 
Kyle Wesson, Justin Brittle, 
Glenn Villacorta and Max 
Finazzo and juniors Tim 
Mahoney and Rob Seiple were 
the residents of the Green 
House. All of the roommates 
lived in the house for more 
than a year, with the excep- 
tions of Brittle and Seiple. ■ 
In honor of the house's 50th 
anniversary, the seven men 
repainted the front sidewalk 
in September to resemble the 
"yellow brick road" as had 
been done in the past. The 
history of the house, however, 
went back much further. ■ 
"We came across a surfboard 



and skateboard shop in Blacks- 
burg, Va. called 'The Green 
House.' We asked the owner if 
he had ever heard of the Green 
House in Harrisonburg, and 
he said that his son used to live 
there about six years ago and 
the shop was named after our 
house. We got Green House 
T-shirts," said Wesson. ■ The 
house was occupied by bro- 
thers of the Kappa Alpha 
Order, with the exception of 
Villacorta. An old KA bar was 
located in the downstairs party 
room. The room, along with 
much of the house, was filled 
with old signs. Those in the 
party room read "High Water," 
"Guest Parking" and "Mush- 
room Compost." ■ Off of the 
party room was the "snake 
room," which was named so 
because a previous tenant de- 
voted the room to breeding 
snakes. ■ The residents con- 
tinued to maintain the rich his- 
tory of the Green House and 
continued to add their own 
traditions in its 50th year. ■ 



by Jessica Lee 



The"yellow brick 
road" sidewalk 
leading to the 
Green House 
was a trademark 
of the house 
located at 1365 
S. Main St. Resi- 
dents of the 
house included 
members of the 
Kappa Alpha 
order. ■ Photo 
by Rick Harman 



Student Life ■ Green House 





e and Rescue 



tudente dedicate their time to saving lives 



1st sfiHB ■greed, the full college 
_mce inv^Md more than academ- 
ile some^Jlents chose to fill their 
ie earning a paycheck, others chose 
iteer in the community. Two popu- 
ing choices were within the 
Fire Department and 
Harrisonburg Rescue Squad. ■ The 
Harrisonburg Rescue Squad, composed 
entirely of volunteers, has had student 
volunteers for over 20 years. Since then 
students have become an integral part 
of the squad, making up 65 percent of 
the volunteers. Rescue squad volunteers 
went through six months of training and 
were required to take an Emergency 
Medical Technician (EMT) class. ■ Volun- 
teers for the Harrisonburg Fire Depart- 
ment went through a required 30-hour 
training period. After passing an oral test, 



they were released to run on any depart- 
mental apparatus in the city. In addition, 
each volunteer was required to earn "Fire- 
fighter 1" state certification within one 
year. ■ Volunteers on the rescue squad 
generally pulled about one shift a week, 
either a 12-hour night shift or a six-hour 
day shift. ■ "Originally, I decided to take 
an EMT course to gain hands-on experi- 
ence in the medical field; however, once 
I joined the rescue squad, I realized how 
much I enjoyed helping people regard- 
less of the medical aspects," said junior 
English major Jodi Bowen. ■ "Usually 
the students find us," said Rescue Chief 
Tammy Bernhard. "A lot of them used to 
volunteer in high school, so they just con- 
tinue it now." Others volunteered in 
order to chalk up hours for their medical 
school applications or to earn hours re- 



quired for their majors, including the 
physician assistant program, which 
opened last spring. ■ Due to the large 
percentage of student volunteers, both the ' 
fire department and the rescue squad 
were sometimes left short-handed when 
JMU was not in session. "During the sum- 
mer, it's noticeable that there are fewer 
people who show up on the scene," said 
John Hedrick, president of the fire depart- 
ment's Company 1. "Sometimes, we just 
may have to call in more manpower frorr 
outside companies." ■ "We have good 
students," said Bernhard. Hedrick agreed, 
"I think the students are a vital part of \ 
Company 1 . They represent over half of 
the company. With some locals, the ex- 
citement fizzles after they've reached cer- 
tification level training. The students 
bring back that excitement." ■ 



Student Life ■ Fire and Rescue 




Tf by Kara Carpenter 



%!!mZw ,mn 44 



LttHAAJaMA 



44 


WllMlii 

viwmwm 








i 


m 


I The Harrisonburg 






1 Rescue Squad 






E waits for a call at 






£:j squad headquar- 




S ters on Maryland 




i J| 


f Avenue.The squad 
t ! relied heavily on 
| students, who 
1 accounted for 
■ 65 percent of the 
force. ■ Photo 






| by Steve 


Boling 



Student Life ■ Fire and Rescue 




ust I returned to school to learn 
something quite humorous: to park my 
old beat-up car for several hours per day 
in a plot of semi-flat land filled with gra- 
vel was going to cost the ridiculous price 
of $70. Standing in Shenandoah Hall, I 
was among many students filling out 
registration cards. When it was my turn 
to pay the cashier, I actually didn't know 
the amount to fill in the check. "How 
much is it, $10?" I asked, half-joking, but 
it wasn't so funny after the lady told me 
the actual number. "$70?! Oh yeah, I 
forgot we are getting ripped off at this 
school," I blurted out (semi-accidentally 
- 1 think it was an inner-monologue 
problem,) to the delight of many students 
around me. I guess I wasn't the only one 
outraged by the exorbitant fee freshly 
imposed for the 1998-99 academic year. 
Thankfully, the cashier informed me the 
fee was only temporary. Phew! My 
furrowed brow began to rise; the word 
"temporary" is always good when it 
comes to paying a large monetary fee. 
Unfortunately the temporary part about 
the fee is that it is temporarily half of 
what it shall be quite soon; next year the 
fee doubles to $140. The parking division 
wanted to phase in the amcTOrt so it didn't 
shock the student body. The Communist 
take over of Cuba was phased in better 
than this new vehicular-based extortion. 
_ Even more amazing than the univer- 
licy is the willingness of 



students to accept employment from the 



Dark Side, becoming the ticket writers 
thanjoam campus and freely dole out 
monetar^pain to their fellow students. 
These apostate^re the Aldrich Ameses 
of our campus. Would Luke give Hans 
Solo a ticket for illegally parking the 
Falcon? Would Eric Estrada give his 
partner on "Chips" a ticket for illegally 
parking his bike? I highly doubt it. The 
attendants here would ticket Wonder 
Woman's invisible jet if they could. 
The parking division has two types of 
students. One brand of attendant is the 



aforementioned Roamer who issues tic- 
kets. The other type is the Guardian of 
the Lot. These brave warriors stand in 
front of restricted parking areas, oblivious 
to severe weather conditions or ravenous 
dogs, to protect their lots and eschew im- 
proper vehicles with only a flashlight and 
a trusty orange reflector vest. One of my 
favorite things to do on this campus is to 
get in my car and purposely drive into 
the lots where the Guardians are standing 
tall and proud, neither rolling down my 
window or slowing down in the slightest. 
The look on their powerless faces is worth 
more than I can describe, i The only 
advantage of parking on campus is that 
I never have to do my reading for class at 
home; I always have plenty of time to 
catch up while sitting in line waiting for 
admittance to Y-Lot (what, you don't 
know where that is? It's the gravel pit 
near Anthony-Seeger. The "subject to 
flash flooding, so park there at your own 
risk" lot because there is a slight possibil- 
ity your car will float away), i Anyway, 
if any of you parking staffers read this and 
want to take it out on me, I drive a lemon- 
yellow 1978 Impala and I usually park in 
A-Lot. After this bit of venting I'm prob- 
ably gonna have to get a job to pay off 
all my parking tickets. You think Shen- 
andoah Hall is hiring? ^^, 




finds a $20 ticket on her car. The parking division 
implemented a $70 mandatory fee for the aca- 
demic year. The income from the decals went 
toward the development of a new parking gar- 
age. Photo by Steve Boling 



Santa Maria Sopra Minerva combines Renaissance and 
Gothic architectural modes and is the resting place of St. 
Catherine. The church was flooded by the Tiber River over 
many centuries and six different water levels are distin- 
guished on the interior walls. ■ Photo by Todd Grogan 

The Etruscan Theater, possibly 30 centuries old, is one of the 
major attractions in the small town of Fiesole, located north of 
Florence.The Etruscans were believed to have inhabited the 
lands of Tuscany from 1 000-800 B.C., and one of their cities 
has since been discovered. ■ Photo by Todd Grogan 





'Villi 



i 








dy Abroad 



Students get to experience the rich heritage of other cultures 



w 



by Scott Bayer 



I 



er divides the oldest 
rom the ringing bells 
er; fountains are the 
squares, or piazze; and 
gentle breezes from the Mediterranean 
Sea keep millions of tourists warm while 
on their stay in Florence, Italy. ■ Known 
to the residents as Firenze, the city lives 
up to the acclaim and accolades it receives 
and thrives off its international promi- 
nence and multitude of hidden treasures. 
Home to tine incomparable Michelangelo, 
and, before his political exile, Dante 
Lighieri, as well as many others who 
left their eternal mark on the city, a 
combination of legend and history still 
live and breath throughout Firenze. ■ 
The city's sights are too numerous to 
account for, yet understanding Firenze 
would not be complete without at least 
a partial explanation. Churches domi- 



nate the cityscape and furnish myriad 
Christian artworks, including frescoes, 
sculptures and mosaics, showing 
architectural influence from Gothic, 
Byzantine and Renaissance modes. 
Housed in museums are Michelangelo's 
David and countless articles belonging 
to the powerful Medici family. ■ The 
most striking differences to international 
exchange students were of the cultural 
and technological variety. Homesickness 
was an evident side effect, one deeply 
felt by the majority of students, but 
immersed in such an incredible envi- 
ronment, students quickly adapted. 
International communication was difficult 
at best, one major reason for homesick- 
ness, and anything concerning washing, 
including showers and laundry, had to 
be finished quickly or would be finished 
with frigid water. ■ Fashion styles ranged 



from tight jeans to leather pants to 
short skirts with knee-high boots, and 
the women had their own fashions 
also. Although the Italians are stigma- i 
tized as cappuccino and wine-drinking 
smokers, other things are much more 
stereotypical of the citizens. Cellular 
phones were the latest craze, and, althougj 
a symbol of socioeconomic status, they 
were less expensive to use than regulai 
phones. In America, those who drove 
mopeds on the streets were often 
mocked or laughed at, yet here, those 
without such motorini were the butts c 
the jokes. ■ Living abroad for a 
semester was an unforgettable experiena 
that introduced students to a plethora 
of experiences and helped teach them 
how to survive without the commoditie 
of the States; yet nonetheless, it also ere 
ated a longing for home sweet home. ■ 



Student Life ■ Study Abroad 




The spring 1 999 Florence semester abroad group 
takes time out for a group picture on the obser- 
vation level of St. Peter's Basilica in Vatican City. 
Nearly half the group ascended the cupola of 
St. Peter's and received a spectacular view of 
Vatican City and Rome as their reward. ■ Photo 
by Todd Grogan 



Brilliant lights are cast 
onto the Pantheon 
during the night. Built 
in the first century 
A.D., the original 
structure, including 
floor and dome, still 
stand in Rome. Lo- 
cated at the top of the 
dome is a small open- 
ing that allows light 
into the enormous 
space.as well as rain. 
In fact, the floor of the 
building is slightly 
sloped for drainage 
purposes. ■ Photo by 
Todd Grogan 



Lynn Ramsson, Lauren 
Dean, Charlotte 
Schindler, KateTolley, 
and Jen Humphrey 
visit the infamous 
Stonehenge. Side trips 
were a way for abroad 
students to explore 
the country that 
would be their home 
for a semester. ■ 
Photo c/o KateTolley 



Veronica Zanette, Jenny Brown, Allison Coleman, and 
Brian Williams sit above a spectacular view of Salamanca, 
Spain where they spent their 1 998 spring semester. 
Salamanca lies along the RioTormes and has a rich 
cultural heritage. ■ Photo c/o Veronica Zanette 



Student Life ■ Study Abroad 



President Bill Clinton became embroiled in a 
White House scandal that led to Congressional 
hearings. Republican attorney Kenneth Starr 
(lower left) was appointed as Special Prosecutor 
to investigate President and Mrs. Clinton's failed 
investment in an Arkansas real estate venture 
called Whitewater. A grand jury was called that 
led to several other investigations that even- 
tually focused on accusations that the President 
was involved in obstruction of justice and perjury. 
He was accused of having an 1 8-month sexual 
relationship with Monica Lewinsky (lower right), 
then a 21 -year-old White House intern. The 
President eventually did admit to inappropriate 
behavior, but Congress pushed forward to bring 
the President to an impeachment trial in the 
Senate which ended with an acquittal. ■ Photos 
c/o RM Photo Service, Inc. 




U.S. Senator John Glenn ended his long career in 
the Senate with a return to space. At the age of 77, 
Glenn, who made a pioneering space flight in 
1 962, returned to space in November 1 998 aboard 
the Discovery on a 1 0-day mission. ■ Photos 
c/o RM Photo Service, Inc. 




9E 



Terrorist bombs exploded at the American embassies in 
Kenya and Tanzania in late summer. The Nairobi bomb 
(top) took place almost simultaneously with the 
bombing in Dar es Salaam, killing 247 people and injur- 
ing another 5,500.The Dar es Salaam explosion killed 
11. A few arrests were made, but American government 
officials said the man responsible was Osama Bin Laden 
(left). While Bin Laden, an exiled Saudi millionaire, was 
not charged in the bombing, U.S. officials suspected 
him of financing several terrorist strikes around the 
world. ■ Photos c/o RM Photo Service, Inc. 



Student Life ■ Year in Review 




I 






Hurricane Georges was the costliest disaster in 
the 1 1 7 years of Red Cross relief efforts, estimated 
between 3 and 4 billion dollars. Georges left many 
northern Caribbean islands in shambles and 
then swamped the northern U.S.Gulf Coast with 
more than two feet of rain.Georges left 500 people 
dead or missing, s Photo c/o RM Photo Services, Inc. 

Mark McGwire (left) and Sammy Sosa (far left), 
two power-hitters in the game of baseball, were 
in a battle of home runs during the summer. Both 
were looking to beat the home run record of 61 
set by New York Yankee Roger Maris in 1 961 .When 
the dust settled at the end of the season, McGwire, 
a 34-year-old right-handed hitter from the St. Louis 
Cardinals, won the home run record with 70. 
Sosa, a 30-year-old right-handed hitter from 
the Chicago Cubs, hit 66 home runs. Sosa later 
won the National League Most Valuable Player 
award in a landslide vote over McGwire. ■ 
Photos c/o RM Photo Service, Inc. 



Student Life ■ Year in Review 



hoot Yourself 



The Shoot Yourself section has been a tradition for 21 years. In the beginning, pictures were only 
creative posed shots with amusing titles judged by the staff. Somewhere along the way that original 
purpose was lost, and we thought it was time to reinstate it. Luckily we continued to have a huge 
response. Here are the chosen few ... (don't worry, we still have some of those cheesy candids!) 




■ 1st place 
"On patrol" 



Ed Raines 



_ 




"Wonder Woman" 
Chrystal Jones 






c7VlichaeI 
33 PERM 



"Big Perm" 
DanTainow 






Student Life ■ Shoot Yourself 




2nd place Tailing" 



Brian Dempsey 



■ 3rd place 
"Leaning in Pisa" 

Andrea Battaglia, Amy Penn, 
Elise, Renee, Shannon Keller 




Honorable Mentions 




"So this is what 
happens when 
there aren't 
enough prac- 
tice rooms!" 
Alex Lapins 



"Deep 
Thoughts In 
Paris" Abby 
Green, Laura 
LeeGulledge, 
Cate Wardell 




Student Life a Shoot Yourself 



ir 




DmCou 



rv 



-z?\ 



\ ■< I 



s r*S= 













^ 



Adam Sandler and Tanya McGann 



OB 


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Paige Griffin and Neena Engman 




ot Yourself 




Student Life ■ Shoot Yourself 




Student Life ■ Shoot Yourself 




Student Life ■ Shoot Yourself 




Student Life ■ Shoot Yourself 



■ may ■ June ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may 




Classes ■ Dividers 



moy 



July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ■ June ■ July 




Classes ■ Divider 







Photo by Tommy Thompson; photo at right by Leah Bailey 



Classes ■ A New Frame of Reference 



a new 




Frame of 

Reference 



By Jeff Morris ■ With the 
continued growth of the 
university, many different 
perspectives were devel- 
oped. Dr. Lin wood H. Rose, 
the university's fifth presi- 
dent, ultimately represented 
the university and was re- 
sponsible for ensuring that 
a quality educational, cul- 
tural and social experience 
was available for students. 
The deans represented their 
respective college, empow- 
ering the faculty to bring the 
educational experience to 
light. Most importantly, the 
students were the purpose 
of the university: members 
of a learning community 
supporting and challenging 
each other to new growth. 
Each perspective was just 
one, but when the views 
came together, they formed 
a more complete picture 
and a completely unique 
frame of reference. 



Classes ■ Opening 



v^ 



m 




r j 



i 



I 



■ : * 



i 



r^-^ 



^ ^ 






r I > 




■ 






%'fr &: 

\jff-** 









Sen f,ors 




*»«JL 



Judy Kim, Biology 

Joshua Gross, SMAD 

Dan Goldberg, History 



Experienced 

Reminiscing 

Planning 

Apprehensive 



-i 



Arts and Letters 



} 




By Autumn 
Barton 



The College of Arts and Letters served a dual 
purpose in meeting the needs of students. 
It was the academic center of the liberal 
studies and general education programs 
and offered a variety of opportunities and 
majors. Students received their first tastes of 
college classes in their English composition, 
basic communication, fine arts and history 
courses. Its various schools enlightened stu- 
dents in the arts, humanities, social sciences 
and communications fields. ■ The School 
of Art and Art History, the English depart- 
ment, the Foreign Languages and Litera- 
tures department, the History department, 
the School of Media Arts and Design, the 
School of Music, the Philosophy and Religion 
department, the School of Speech Communi- 
cation, the Institute of Technical and Scientific 
Communication, the School of Theatre and 
Dance, the Women's Studies Program, and 
the Writing Program were all part of the Col- 
lege of Arts and Letters. ■ In its second year, 
the Institute of Technical and Scientific Com- 
munication expanded rapidly under a new 
director, Dr. Alice Philbin. "We are meeting 
our growth goals and getting more calls from 
industries than we can handle," said Philbin. 
TSC hired two new instructors, and the 
number of majors, second majors and minors 
steadily increased, according to the new 
director. "The most useful course I took at 
JMU was a technical writing class that «» 



college of 




arts & letter^ 

Dr. Richard F. Whitman, Dean 



Classes ■ Dr. Richard F. Whitman, Dean 



College of Arts & Letters 



Adams-Burton 



i 
ii i 




Joshua E. Adams, SMAD; Alexandria, VA 
Shiva Afshartous, Sociology; Keston, VA 
Kurt L. Akers, SMAD; Alexandria, VA 
Nathan Al-Khazraji, Int. Affairs; Knoxville, TN 
Pamela M. Albanese, Music Ed.; Springfield, VA 
D. (Catherine Alden, English; Nashville, TN 



Lauren C. Allain, Music Pert'.; Norfolk, VA 
Meredith K. Allen, English; Springfield, VA 
Kevin M. Alvey, SMAD; Rockville, MD 
Alissa M. Anderson, SCOM; Reading, PA 
Matthew C. Armstrong, Historv; Winchester, VA 
Tori O. Arthur, Mass Comm., Warsaw, VA 



Leah M. Bailey, Graphic Design; Waynesboro, VA 
Jennifer R. Baker, SMAD; Hollis, NH 
Suzannah W. Baker, English; Weddington, NC 
Jennifer A. Balderman, Music Ed.; Montclair, VA 
Meredith A. Bardwell, English; Leeshurg, VA 
Kelly M. Bardzell, SCOM; Vienna, VA 



Christian M. Barius, Pol. Sci./Econ.; Monroe, CT 
James M. Barrett, Anthropology; Woodbridge, VA 
Michelle L. Barron, Sociology; Front Royal, VA 
Autumn P. Barton, English; Farmville, VA 
David J. Bauer, Jr., History; Camp Hill, PA 
Larry F. Bayne, Philosophy /Religion; Stafford, VA 



Leslie E. Beatrice, SMAD; Rockville, MD 
Jessica J. Beck, SCOM; Charlottesville, VA 
Nancy L. Bednar, Soci./Soc. Work; Annandale, VA 
Ashley M. Bell, Political Science; Telford, PA 
Bruce H. Benedict, Religion; Mt. Crawford, VA 
Jennifer J. Bennett, hit. Affairs; Springfield, VA 



Lindsay A. Berry, Pub. Adm.; Newport News, VA 
Douglas C. Bigelow, Sociology; Boonsboro, MD 
Alkin J. Bilgihan, SMAD; Manassas, VA 
Thomas C Bishop, Jr., Pol. Sd.; Mechanicsville, VA 
Robert E. Bivens, History; Hampton, VA 
Kareem J. Bond, English; Chester, VA 



Christine M. Bosker, M. Comm.; Woodbridge, VA 
Jill A. Bradley, Dance; South Boston, VA 
Justin G. Brittle, Inter. Social Science; Roanoke, VA 
Blair W. Brown, Int. Affairs; Woodbridge, VA 
Melba Y. Brown, SMAD; Fredericksburg, VA 
Ryan M. Brucker, History; Pottstown, PA 



Greta A. Brunk, SMAD; Fredericksburg, VA 
Stephanie N. Budzina, Int. Aff; Chesapeake, VA 
Shannon M. Burke, SMAD; Annandale, VA 
Michael P. Burns, Inter. Soc. Sd.; Lovettsville, VA 
Sarah G. Bursey, SMAD; Stephens City, VA 
Seth E. Burton, Mass Comm.; Burke, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-i 



Arts and Letters 



} 



During Art 455 Color Photography, 

junior Mia Chung adds designs 

to her negatives. This exercise 

was part of an in-class workshop 

presented by a visiting artist. ■ 

Photo by Statia Molewski 



college of 

arts & letters 




(continued from page 130) was required for computer science majors," 
said Ryan Schoenfeld, a recent JMU graduate. ■ The College of 
Arts and Letters offered students a number of resources and op- 
portunities. These included the Center for Mediation, the Health 
Communication Institute, the Language Learning Center, the Media 
Production Center, the Teaching Learning Technology Round table 
and the Masterpiece Season performance series. From providing 
mediation services to maintaining a library of audio and visual 
resources for classroom and lab use, from discussing technology 
issues and their impact to arranging for various performances, these 
assets complemented the different schools in the college and proved 
to be integral part of the university's resource community. ■ Majors 
encompassed the spectrum from Art History to Political Science, 
Speech Communication to Media Arts and Design. The School of 
Media Arts and Design was temporarily closed to students wishing 
to declare the major. Throughout the year, the school underwent 
restructuring to accommodate the increased interest by students. ■ 
Another focus of the college was the General Education Program. "We 
are heavily committed to the program," said Dean Richard Whitman. 
"The College of Arts and Letters is the only college at the university 
involved in all five clusters of the general education program." ■ 



Professors 
often held 
classes on 
the Quad 
when the 
weather was 
pleasant. 
Having class 
outdoors 
was a wel- 
come change 
from the lec- 
ture hall or 
classroom. 
■ Photo by 
Steve Boling 




Penny N. Burwell, SCOM; Charlotte, NC 
Joseph C. Cabrera, Mass. Comm.; Alexandria, VA 



Eileen M. Carney, SCOM; Hauppauge, NY 
Matthew C. Carofano, Art; Manassas, VA 



Jennifer D. Cave, Music Education; Ashland, VA 
Laura B. Cernosek, English; Crofton, MD 



Alyson D. Clark, Art; Hanover, MA 
Loreto C. Claustro, SMAD; Richlands, VA 



Christina M. Cotterman, SMAD; Springfield, VA 
Laura E. Courter, Inter. Soc. Sci.; Burke, VA 



Joseph P. Cullen, English; Germantown, MD 
Stephen L. Curtis, English; Spotsylvania, VA 



Charles J. Davis, HI, Int. Soc. Sci.; Cherry Hill, NJ 
Lloyd P. Davis, English; Dale City, VA 



Katherine D. Doermann, Rel.; Gaithersburg, MD 
Laura A. Doudera, Art; Virginia Beach, VA 



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Classes ■ College of Arts & Letters 



College of Arts & Letters 



Burwell-Eberle 




Andrew D. Cain, SMAD; Gaithersburg, MD 
Donald S. Cambria, Jr., History; Westfield, NJ 
Cindy R. Campbell, English; Elkton, VA 
Kristin A. Campbell, English; Falls Church, VA 
Patrick B. Campbell, History; Charlottesville, VA 
Kim M. Cantor, Mass. Comm.; Roanoke, VA 
Lisa M. Cantu, SCOM; Springfield, VA 



Courtney A. Carroll, Pol. Sci.; Ridgefield, CT 
Courtney S. Carroll, Sociology; McLean, VA 
Holly X. Carter, SCOM; Stafford, VA 
Shannon H. Carter, SMAD; Rockville, MD 
Jonathan W. Case, Music Ed.; Staunton, VA 
Courtney A. Cassada, Inter. Soc. Sci.; Burke, VA 
Frank G. Cavaliere, III, Pub. Adm.; Stanhope, NJ 



Jessica M. Chabot, Inter. Soc. Sci.; Burke, VA 
S. Beth Chadwick, SCOM; Springfield, VA 
Jennifer M. Chambers, Int. Affairs; Arlington, VA 
Erica S. Chase, Sociology; Fairfax, VA 
Hee-Seung Choi, Music Perf.; Harrisonburg, VA 
Seung H. Choi, International Affairs; Fairfax, VA 
Jacqueline A. Cisternino, SMAD; Howell, NJ 



Erica M. Clifford, English; West Caldwell, NJ 
Alison A. Cline, Sociology; Port Republic, VA 
Christopher J. Cobb, SCOM; Norfolk, VA 
Gillian T. Coe, Graphic Design; Stuart, VA 
Alison D. Coffey, Music Ed.; Waynesboro, VA 
Allison L. Coleman, Theater; Lynchburg, VA 
Dana B. Cooper, English; Smithtown, NY 



Emily E. Cowan, Art; Nashville, TN 

Angela R. Cox, SMAD; Dale City, VA 

Bridget M. Crawford, SMAD; Woodbridge, VA 

Wendy C. Crocker, SMAD; Hampton, VA 

Angela M. Cross, Pol. Sci.; Chantilly, VA 

Carrie L. Cross, English; Oakton, VA 

Mary Rita Cuddihy, Inter. Soc. Sci.; Fairfax, VA 



Christine M. Dahlquist, SMAD; Midlothian, VA 
Jennifer L. Dalto, Sociology; Wayne, NJ 
Gregg M. Damanti, SMAD; Frederick, MD 
Marguerite D. Daniels, SMAD; Richmond, VA 
Mollie M. Daughtrey, Pol. Sci.; Lynchburg, VA 
Elizabeth A. David, English; Paoli, PA 
Carol L. Davis, Anmropology; Alexandria, VA 



Dena M. DeBellis, SCOM; Bel Air, MD 
Amy L. DeCaspers, French; Hollidaysburg, PA 
Manuel Dejesus, Jr., SMAD; Bronx, NY 
Nikolaos I. Demourtzidis, Int. Aff.; Pennsville, NJ 
Ryan G Dempsey, Music Ed.; Mt. Crawford, VA 
Marya M. DePue, Sociology; Williamsburg, VA 
Dannie L. Diego, Pol. Sci.; Virginia Beach, VA 



Colleen J. Dougherty, English; Baldwin, MD 
Rebecca B. Dougherty, Gr. Des.; Ellicott Gty, MD 
Laurie B. Dowdell, Sociology; Commack, NY 
Jaime L. Drift, Mass Comm.; Hackettstown, NJ 
Michelle L. Dunn, Sociology; Stuarts Draft, VA 
Karin E. Durand, SCOM; Wyomissing, PA 
Jill M. Eberle, English; Beachwood, NJ 



Classes ■ Seniors 



1 ^ Looking Back |- 




These Are 
the Days 

by Autumn Barton 
May 8, 1999 — Graduation, the day sen- 
iors never thought would come, came 
soon enough. For many seniors, how- 
ever, it seemed like only yesterday that 
they were moving into Eagle Hall, the 
Village or Hillside and meeting that ran- 
dom person with whom they would 
share a shoebox of a room for the next 
nine months. Adjusting to being away 
from home, meeting new people, trying 
to find one's place, and having fun was 
what freshman year was all about. ■ 
"The snowball fight between Weaver 
and White Hall involving every person 
from both dorms after the huge snow- 
storm freshman year was insane," said 
senior Ben Galin. ■ Through one's four 
years in the 'Burg, unforgettable mem- 
ories were made, the best of friends de- 
veloped unbreakable bonds, and a great 
deal about life was learned along tine way. 
Seniors Stephanie Disanto and Allison 
Lee were roommates and friends since 
freshman year. "Everyone thinks it is 
funny that I have lived with the same 
person since freshman year, because I 
guess everyone is supposed to hate his 
or her freshman roommate," said Disanto. 
"But I don't think things could have 
worked out any better." ■ Graduating 
seniors saw many changes over their 
years, including a slowly increasing stu- 
dent body enrollment, the construction 
of UREC and CISAT, and the resigna- 
tion of former President Ronald Carrier. 
But after four memorable years, it was 
time to say goodbye to the place they 
had called home and the friends they 
called family and move on to the next 
chapters in their lives. ■ 






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From their freshman year 
(left) to their senior year 
(above), Jen Meres and 
Tracy Pitera shared many 
memories. Meres and Pitera 
lived together freshman 
and sophomore years and 
remained good friends. 
Many randomly paired 
freshmen roommates 
continued to be friends 
beyond their first year. 
■ Photos c/o Jen Meres 



Seniors Pam Reinhardt 
and Andrea Weinberg 
team up together for 
a game of beer pong. 
Reinhardt and Wein- 
berg were randomly 
paired as roommates 
in McGraw-Long 
Hall freshman year 
and lived with each 
other throughout 
college. ■ Photo c/o 
Pam Reinhardt 



I Classes ■ Senior Memories 



College of Arts & Letters 



Edenfield-Haralampus 






Senior Dan 
Courtenay 
junior Chi 
Pham seniors 
Anthony 
Bartollota 
(front) Rob 
Parrott Kelly 
Gross Matt 
Feldmanand 
junior Jessica 
Beck (back) 
relax in front 
of the entrance 
to the Village. 
They became 
friends living 
in Hanson Hall 
their fresh- 
man and 
sophomore 
years. ■ 
Photo c/o Dan 
Courtenay 




teerpora 

and ft*- 
:•: 

-Long 

ianyear 

vitheach 




Robert P. Edenfield, Mus. Ed.; Newport News, VA 
J. Brannen Edge, III, SCOM; Richmond, VA 
Tara M. Edwards, English; Centreville, VA 
Marc C. Ehman, English; VVanaque, NJ 
Amy M. Eisenhower, Dance; Lancaster, ['A 
Karol A. Ely, SMAD; Portsmouth, VA 



Timothy S. Emry, Political Science; Lincoln, NE 
Christine M. Engelen, English; Montclair, VA 
Allison N. Enos, Art Hist.; Newport News, VA 
Deborah Ensfield, Pub. Adm. / Pol. Sd.; McLean, VA 
Deanna L. Escobar, Graph. Des.; Staunton, VA 
Erin E. Esleeck, English; Suffolk, VA 



Lauren P. Faustman, French; Glastonbury, CT 
Matthew J. Feldman, Gr. Des.; Centreville, VA 
Tom E. Fienche, English; Franconia, VA 
Travis S. Fitzgerald, Pub. Adm.; Waynesboro, VA 
Amanda K. Folcomer, SCOM; Thurmont, MD 
Rondell C. Ford, Mass Comm.; Oxon Hill, MD 



Erin E. Fuselier, Mass Comm.; Farmington, CT 
Claire M. Gabriel, Pub. Admin.; Falls Church, VA 
Sharon D. Gale, Sociology; McLean, VA 
Diantha B. Garms, Anthropology; Fairfax, VA 
Joanne E. Garofala, SCOM; Kings Park, NY 
Blaine G. Garrison, History; Richmond, VA 



Joy E. Gentile, SMAD; East Harland, CT 
Shabnam J. Gideon, English; Roanoke, VA 
Erin C. Gill, Political Science; Stuart, FL 
Laura A. Gilligan, SCOM; Vestal, NY 
Molly K. Gilligan, English; Fairfax, VA 
Susan E. Ginel, Theater /Dance; Glastonbury, CT 



Melissa S. Gladwell, SCOM; Clifton Forge, VA 
Daniel W. Goldberg, History; Bethesda, MD 
Christine M. Graves, Mass Comm.; Potomac, MD 
Christopher B. Gray, History; Herndon, VA 
Kelly C Gray, SMAD; Yorktown, VA 
Courtney L. Green, Art; Yorktown, VA 



Jamie A. Gregorian, Political Science; Vienna, VA 
Mandy E. Griffin, English; Oakmont, PA 
Natalie S. Grill, Music Industry; York, PA 
Meredith B. Grindlinger, Eng.; Bemardsviile, NJ 
Joey S. Groah, SMAD; Raphine, VA 
Joshua D. Gross, SMAD; Arlington, VA 



Brian R. Hagan, History; Chester, VA 
Daniel C. Hale, Int. Affairs; Woodbridge, VA 
Amy M. Hamilton, Anthropology; Springfield, VA 
Tara M. Hammer, Sociology; Alexandria, VA 
Brian A. Hamrick, Philo./Rel.; Richmond, VA 
Mary-Kay Haralampus, Socio.; Alexandria, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-i 



A Frame of Reference 




"When I first 

started out, I 

[was] playing 

my guitar for 

myself. Then 

... I decided 

I'd play in 

public, so I ... 

carried my 

guitar with me 

all the time, 

so it pretty 

much became 

my life." 



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By Christina Cook ■ If he had stuck to his original plans, Bart 
Delaney would never have ended up where he is today. ■ 
Delaney started his college career six years ago with an ROTC 
scholarship and a budding career in the U.S.Army.ln the spring 
of his senior year, Delaney decided army life no longer suited him. 
After paying back his scholarship with insurance money he received 
from a car accident, Delaney found himself with some extra cash. 
With no graduation plans and an urge to travel, he packed his 
bags in January 1998 and headed for Mexico. ■ After acquiring a 
tourist card in El Paso, Texas, Delaney caught a bus to Mexico, learn- 
ing some Spanish along the way. ■ "When I first started out, 
I wandered around, playing my guitar for myself. Then, at the 
end of January, I decided I'd play in public, so I got rid of my 
case and carried my guitar with me all the time, so it pretty much 
became my life." ■ Utilizing his musical talents, Delaney made 
money playing American songs in the plazas and accepting dona- 
tions from passersby. ■ In December 1 998, Delaney, and the band 
of which he is a member, released their self-titled CD,"West 
Water Street."The album featured "The Life for Me,"a song descri- 
bing the life he could have had before his momentous decision 
senior year. ■ Having returned to school in the fall as a music 
major, there is no doubt that Delaney's life is remarkably different 
than the one he originally envisioned for himself. ■ 



Jessica A. Harding, English; Virginia Beach, VA 
Andrea F. Harley, Sociology; Virginia Beach, VA 




Joan M. Hefestay, Public Admin.; Leesburg, VA 
Susan K. Heidenthal, English; Clifton, VA 



Michael F. Hershkowitz, Music Ed.; Commack, NY 
Matthew R. Hertz, Hist.; East Northport, NY 



Staci M. Howard, Art; Newport News, VA 
Sherlee W. Huang, Music; Springfield, VA 



Julie V. Jarvis, English; Fairfax, VA 
Catherine C Javier-Wong, SMAD; Springfield, VA 



Julie C. Jordan, Music Education; Bel Air, MD 
Jaime C. Joyner, SMAD; Virginia Beach, VA 



Leland K. Keeling, English; Roanoke, VA 
D. Todd Keith, SMAD; Meadows of Dan, VA 



Michelle D. Kissinger, Anthro.; New Kent, VA 
Karissa J. Kleiman, Anthropology; New Kent, VA 













1 Classes » Bart Delaney 



College of Arts & Letters 




Harding-Kuttler 



Sean L. Harper, SMAD; Woodstock, VA 
Dawn M. Harrington, English; Herndon, VA 
Jill K. Hartsock, Interior Design; Arlington, VA 
Erika J. Hartwick, SCOM i redericksburg, VA 
Stephanie N. Harvey, Art Ed.; Front Royal, VA 
Chance W. Hausler, English; Fairfax, VA 
Susanna B. Hazelwood, Anthro.; Richmond, VA 



Nicole M. Henderson, SCOM; Burke, VA 
Lauren B. Hendricks, SCOM; Bloomsburg, PA 
Kelly A. Hennessy, Sociology; Massapequa, NY 
Christina E. Hennigan, Hist.; Fairfax Station, VA 
Emily R. Henrich, Public Admin.; Springfield, VA 
Markham R. Henry, Art; Manassas, VA 
Erica D. Hensley, English; Dyke, VA 



Andrew G. Higgins, Art; Richmond, VA 

Paul E. Hilliard, Music Ed.; Virginia Beach, VA 

Rosemary Hogan, Inter. S. S./Sp. Ed.; Arlington, VA 

Miranda L. Holsten, Music Ed.; Harrisonburg, VA 

Kathleen J. Hopson, German; Midlothian, VA 

Miho Hori, Art; Sapporo, japan 

Seth M. Horrell, English; Gloucester, VA 



Rebecca A. Huber, English; Florham Park, NJ 
Marsha E. Hurt, English; Yorktown, VA 
Tracy J. Hutchinson, Dance; Rocky Mount, NC 
Kelly A. Hynes, Int. Affairs; Oak Hill, VA 
Melissa M. Inman, Anthropology; Fairfax, VA 
Maureen E. Jackson, Sociology; Christiansburg, VA 
Savitha Janakiraman, Int. Affairs; Hemdon, VA 



Brad D. Jenkins, SMAD; Herndon, VA 
Lori E. Jennings, SCOM; Chambersburg, PA 
Jeremy J. Jensen, SMAD; Petersburg, WV 
Lauren M. Jensen, SCOM; West Milford, NJ 
Jeremy C Johnson, English; Virginia Beadi, VA 
Sherrika Y. Johnson, Sociology; Gordonsville, VA 
Jamie P. Jones, Int. Affairs; Falls Church, VA 



Katherine J. Joyner, Graphic Design; Norfolk, VA 
Jeff E. Juberget, SMAD; Mechanicsville, VA 
Joy L. Judd, Art; Luray, VA 
Marlin J. Kann, Anthropology; Falls Church, VA 
Rachel L. Kaplan, English; Havertown, PA 
Diana E. Kastner, Spanish; Voorhees, NJ 
Kimberly M. Kavanaugh, English; Clifton, VA 



Kathleen B. Keller, Art; Aldie, VA 
Dawn M. Kerns, SMAD; Stephens City, VA 
JoAnne B. Kice, Studio Art; Charlottesville, VA 
Erin M. Kilkeary, Sociology; Sterling, VA 
In Kwang Kim, Studio Art; Salisbury, MD 
Jennifer M. King, SMAD; Ashburn, VA 
Lesley E. Kipling, Sociology; Gaithersburg, MD 



Andrew R. Kleppinger, Pol. Sci.; Lancaster, PA 
Krista J. Knicely, Sociology; Harrisonburg, VA 
Jennifer M. Kohlhorst, SCOM; McLean, VA 
Sara E. Kopcsak, SMAD; White Stone, VA 
Kari A. Kopnicky, English; Chadds Ford, PA 
Carrie E. Kusserow, Int. Affairs; Lovetts\ille, VA 
Heather L. Kuttler, SMAD; Goshen, NY 



Classes ■ Seniors 



( $ Rhythm and Style J- 




Professor 

Kate 

Trammell, 

VRDC's 

director, 

instructs 

Stacy Pfeifer, 

Stefan ie 

Quinones, 

Melissa 

McDonald 

and the 

other 

members 

of the 

company. 

■ Photo by 

Rick Harman 



"Good 



Sore feet, aching muscles "™ and long 
hours characterize a typical dancer's day, 
but, as the saying goes, "practice makes 
perfect." There was no exception to the 
old adage for the dancers of the Virginia 
Repertory Dance Company (VRDC). 
Company mem- 
bers committed 
themselves to 
learning rou- 
tines from their 
instructors and 
choreographers, 
striving for 
perfection on 
a daily basis 
throughout the school year. ■ The com- 
pany's eight dancers, consisting of dance 
majors, graduate students and dance 
faculty members, rehearsed a minimum 
of 10 hours each week during the fall 
semester in preparation for their annual 
mainstage concert event. Professionals 
from all over the country, as well as local 
dancers and VRDC alumnae, choreo- 
graphed the concert pieces. ■ "There's 
a huge performance aspect to being a 
part of this company," said junior Tara 
McNeely. "The first semester is very 
concentrated because we are preparing 
for our big performance in December. 





by Christina Cook 

We rehearse every day but Friday and 
bring in professional dancers each week 
who choreograph our dances." ■ Com- 
pany members were selected by audition. 
After being chosen, they were required 
to enroll in a daily technique class, be 
involved in advanced level dance courses 
and be in good academic standing. Com- 
pany pieces were taught in a combina- 
tion of dance styles with a focus on 
modern dance. "Our performances are 
mostly modern-based dance styles and 
techniques, but our dancers are from all 
different backgrounds and have studied 
different disciplines of dance," said 
McNeely. ■ "VRDC helps those dancers 
who want to have a performance-related 
career after they graduate. Our alumnae 
often have the chance to come back to 
direct and perform in their own shows," 
said Kate Trammell, founder and director 
of VRDC since 1983. ■ Hard work and 
fierce commitment paid off in the end 
when the dancers of VRDC earned their 
reward through their semester-end per- 
formance. Senior Tracy Hutchinson said, 
"If s been a lot of fun despite the hours 
and committment. It can be overwhelm- 
ing but very rewarding because we be- 
come very close. Our concerts are amazing 
when they finally come together." ■ 




Senior Anna Smith performs in a piece featuring 
a surreal environment involving store man- 
nequins (middle photo). Virginia Repertory 
Dance Company members rehearsed with 
professional dancers who choreographed 
various dances (above). ■ Photos by Todd 
Grogan and Rick Harman 



Classes ■ Virginia Repertory Dance Company 



College of Arts & Letters 




Lambiotte-McCabe 



Brian K. Lambiotte, SCOM; Poquoson, VA 
Brad R. Land, Studio Art; Richmond, VA 
Jennifer M. Lane, Hist. /Psych.; Arlington, VA 
John A. Langhans, Music Ed.; Madison Heights, VA 
Jennifer L. Lanigan, SCOM; East Islip, NY 
Ashley LaPlante, Philosophy; Malvern, PA 



Eric P. Larsen, SMAD; Oakton, VA 
Katherine E. Lawrence, SCOM; Arlington. VA 
Phillip C. Lawson, Music Ed.; Richmond, VA 
Ryan W. Learmouth, SMAD; Dayton, MD 
Allison M. Lee, Art; Fairfax, VA 
R. Collin Lee, Pub. Admin.; Wicomico Church, VA 



Stephanie E. Lee, Studio Art; Great Falls, VA 
Seth H. Leiberman, Political Science; Hillside, NJ 
Lauren F. Lentine, SCOM; Ringoes, NJ 
Stacy L. Lerch, English; Chester, NJ 
Stephanie D. Levy, Music Ed.; Gaithersburg, MD 
Sean E. Lindfors, SMAD; Williamsburg, VA 



Elizabeth A. Lindsay, SCOM; Springfield, VA 
Jan M. Lineweaver, Sociology; Bridgewater, VA 
Carolyn E. Little, SCOM; Wilmington, DE 
Susan B. Loeser, Political Science; Fairfield, CT 
Kristen R. Luetkemeier, History; Springfield, VA 
Joshua C. Lutz, Sociology; Gloucester, VA 



Timothy D. Lynch, English; Jericho, NY 
Tanisha N. MacAdam, Art; Burke, VA 
Michael W. Mafodda, Graph. Des.; Broomall, PA 
Carrie L. Main, Anthropology; Charlottesville, VA 
Megan E. Malarkey, SCOM; Richmond, VA 
Vanessa C. Malina, Pol. Sci.; Centreville, VA 



Cristin Malloy, Sociology; Montpelier, VT 
Casey E. Mann, Sociology; Windsor, CT 
Lindsay C. Mannell, Inter. Soc. Sci.; Delta ville, VA 
Elizabeth A. Manning, Int. Soc. Sci.; Fairfax Sta., VA 
Meredith F. Mansfield, SMAD; Suffolk, VA 
Paul C. Marchant, Pol. Sci.; Purcellville, VA 



Richard L. Marsh, Jr., Music Industry; Bel Air, MD 
Amanda C. Martin, Pol. Sci.; Richmond, VA 
Jason C. Martin, English; Chambersburg, PA 
Marlene A. Marzouk, SMAD; Wilmington, DE 
Brian M. Maser, Political Science; Jacksonville, FL 
Erin K. Matusek, SCOM; Harrisonburg, VA 



Kendra E. May, SMAD; Richmond, VA 
Amy C. Mayfield, English; Sterling, VA 
Kelly A. Mayglothing, History; Trumbull, CT 
Kina R. Mayhew, English; Maurertown, VA 
Carmen C. Mays, English; Midlothian, VA 
Carrie A. McCabe, Mass Comm.; Burke, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-( 



A Frame of Reference 



} 





"Although 

the hours 

that are 

required 

aren't 

ideal for 

a college 

student, 

I'm lucky 

to have the 

opportunity 

to work 

atTV3." 



By Jessica Lee ■ With her senior year approaching, Kelley 
Neubert, a mass communications major, realized that she, like so 
many other graduating seniors, needed some practical experience 
related to her field of study. She inquired with the Shenandoah 
Valley's local ABC-TV affiliate, WHSVTV3,about shadowing the 
news team to gain some insight into the exciting world of television 
journalism. She interned with the station for nearly a month, fol- 
lowing reporters, learning how to use the equipment, watching 
the production of live news shows and helping out in the news 
room. At the end of the month, Neubert was offered a position 
working as a TV3 master control operator. ■ "After the required 
four weeks of training, I had learned how to use a wide array of 
technical equipment required to successfully broadcast all the 
on-the-air programming for the station," said Neubert. "I was 
surprised to find out exactly how much went into doing the job." 
■ Neubert began as a part-time employee and, when a full-time 
position opened up, she was given the promotion. This intensified 
the challenge of being a full-time student while balancing this 
full-time job. ■ Working as a master control operator required 
some sacrifices. Neubert was forced to forfeit the weekend social 
life of the average college student. "Getting up every Saturday 
and Sunday morning for my 5:30 a.m. shifts is probably the biggest 
drawback of the job. If I oversleep, the station doesn't sign on the 
air on time," she said. Yet despite the stress, Neubert felt the real 
life experience would pay off. ■ 



Mathew W. McCollough, Pol. Sci; Stafford, VA 
Deirdre L. McConnell, Art; Florham Park, NJ 





Sheena M. Mendenhall, English; Lynchburg, VA 
Angelique C. Mermet, Theater; Pennington, N] 





Robert L. Morehead, Inter. Soc. Sci.; Bland, VA 
James H. Morelock, Jr., SMAD; Clifton, VA 




Erik C. Muse, Mass Comm.; Fairfax, VA 
Amanda L. Musick, Mass Comm.; Williamsburg, VA 




Kimberly K. Newton, Mass Comm.; Alexandria, VA 
Brian A. O'Boyle, Political Science; Burke, VA 





Brandy Palmore, Pol. Sci.; South Boston, VA 
Tracey N. Panos, English; New Market, VA 




Amy M. Perm, Sociology; Columbia, MD 
Timothy J. Peters, SMAD; Norfolk, VA 





Victor L. Pryor, English; Petersburg, VA 
Susan M. Pulju, Music Education; Fairfax, VA 





Classes ■ Kelley Neubert 



College of Arts & Letters 



McCollough-Ray 




Sarah E. McDermott, History; East Hampton, NY 
Melissa McDonald, Dance Psy.; Scotch Plains. \ I 
Kevin S. McGee, SCOM; C lifton, MD 
James J. McGivney, III, SMAD; Woodbridge, \ A 
Dennis F. McMahon, SMAD; South Hempstead, NY 
Amy E. McMillan, SCOM; Springfield, VA 
Ryan S. Meczkowski, SCOM; Vienna, VA 



Shannon E. Metcalfe, SCOM; Kinnelon, NJ 
Amy P. Miller, Art; Fairfax VA 

Clinton F. Miller, IV, Music Ed.; Richmond, VA 
Melinda A. Milliron, Spanish; Herndon, VA 
Elizabeth M. Mitchell, Int. Des.; Sharpsburg, GA 
Gregory S. Montalto, SCOM; Shoreham, NY 
Courtney L. Moore, SCOM; Copenhagen, Denmark 



Christopher T. Morgan, SCOM; Paramus, NJ 
Damian R. Morris, Art; Stanardsville, VA 
Tracy L. Morris, SCOM; Fairfax, VA 
Christopher J. Moutenot, English; Montvale, NJ 
Suzy M. Mucha, Spanish; Augusta, GA 
Megan C. Murphy, Sociology; Richmond, VA 
Danielle D. Musco, Sociology; Enfield, CT 



Carla J. Myers, Pol. Sci.; Quakertown, PA 
Michelle A. Myers, Pol. Sci.; Oak Hill, VA 
Melissa J. Napier, Int. Design; Richmond, VA 
Christopher L. Neff, Pol. Sci.; Thompson, CT 
Heather L. Nelson, SMAD; Mechanicsville, VA 
Kelley C. Neubert, Mass Comm.; Chesterfield, VA 
Thomas J. Newman, History; Caroline County, VA 



Jessica S. O'Brien, SCOM; Sterling, VA 
Megan K. O'Donnell, Pol. Sci.; Allentovvn, PA 
Shannon M. O'Farrell, SMAD; Montclair, VA 
Richard S. Obenschain, Music Ind.; Staunton, VA 
Linne M. Oxley, SMAD; Newport News, VA 
Hannah E. Padgett, Anthro.; Mechanicsville, VA 
Chris S. Pallavicini, English; Vienna, VA 



Gerald J. Paris, Jr., History; Pittsburgh, PA 
Robert L. Parrott, SCOM Clifton, VA 
John W. Passmore, English; Manchester. CT 
Victoria R. Patchen, English, Southbury, CT 
Matthew T. Patterson, Sociology; Powhatan, VA 
Alicia C. Payne, SCOM, Centreville, VA 
William M. Pearson, History; Arlington, VA 



Maura M. Pflueger, Graphic Design; Burke, VA 
Noelle M. Pflum, SMAD; Linwood, NJ 
April A. Pish, English; Davidsonville, MD 
Shannon R. Pletcher, Music Ind.; Midlothian, VA 
Nicolas Q. Porter, English; Brandon, FL 
Stacy N. Powers, Inter. Soc. Sci.: Rockville, MD 
Alonsa B. Price, Art; Bcthesda, MD 



Eric W. Pulley, Inter. Social Science; Suffolk, VA 
Victoria B. Purvis, Religion; Vienna, VA 
Jessica S. Pyatt, English /Dance; Chesapeake, VA 
Edgar J. Raines, Art; Alexandria, VA 
Renee L. Rainey, English; Centreville, VA 
Meredith A. Rapp, History; Yardley, PA 
Jeremy J. Ray, Political Science; Oak Hill, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-i 



Hot and Cold Flashes 



} 



Sophomore Joe Abramo snowboards shortly after 
duskat Massanutten. Although the conditions 
this winter weren't ideal, students still traveled to 
the resort for more wintry forms of recreation 
(right). Students and staff received a two-hour 
delay when a half-inch of ice covered the campus 
(below). ■ Photos c/o Joe Abramo and Allison Serkes 




by Cathy Javier-Wong 




Under th e 
Weather 



Today's forecast: Blustery and calm. Mostly 
sunny and pleasant with a chance of after- 
noon snow showers, expect a high of 72 and 
a low of 28 degrees. ■ Harrisonburg ex- 
perienced an unusual climate phenom- 
enon this year with weather systems 
that brought a variety of weather condi- 
tions often in one day. Whether the ex- 
planation falls under a battle between 
El Nino and La Nina or Mother Nature 
getting a bit confused, students definitely 
preferred higher temperatures. When 
students returned in January after winter 
break, they were welcomed with ice 
everywhere coating the trees, bushes, 
roads and sidewalks. Despite the post- 
card-perfect scenery however, the campus 
was anything but a winter wonderland. 
"I was a little timid about venturing 
outside in fear of taking a spill on the 
icy terrain and I should have followed 
my instincts. I now have a most lovely 
scar on my chin to commemorate that 
day," said junior Jamison Darden. ■ 
JMU also had its first delay of classes 
on January 15. "The delay reminded 
me of high school. It was kind of nice 
not having to get out of bed in the 




morning, especially since we don't get as 
many days off as the kids in high school 
do," said freshman Matt Aberant. ■ 
While most of the winter remained mild, 
residence halls were opened early after 
spring break in anticipation of a predicted 
winter storm. A half foot of snow wel- 
comed students back from their vacation, 
causing classes to be canceled. ■ Spring 
semester had a plethora of warm days 
of which students took full advantage. 
The Quad was often covered with people 
laying around or playing frisbee with 
friends and pets. T-shirts and the occa- 
sional pair of shorts were sported by 
some, and professors held class outside . 
Sophomore Katie Dzombar said, "I loved 
all the warm days we had. Sixty-five de- 
grees in February helped me get out of 
occasional winter funks." ■ Yet not every- 
one was too pleased with the constant 
fluctuation in temperature. "I occasion- 
ally get migraines, but they get worse 
when the weather suddenly changes, 
so I was not a happy camper at times," 
said senior Carrie Witter. Massanutten 
regulars were disappointed as well due to 
poor ski and snowboarding conditions. ■ 



Freshmen Zach Bice, Liam Paskvan, Caleb 
Charette, Dave McGraw, Andrew Gorski, Micah 
Utt, Matt Crosby and Nate Buchanan try ice- 
surfing on Hanson Field in the Village (middle 
photo). Bice also tried his own variation of sled- 
ding, coasting across the icy field in his laun- 
dry basket (above). ■ Photos by Allison Serkes 



Classes ■ Winter Weather 



College of Arts & Letters 




Rector-Smith 



Kelly S. Rector, English; Glade Spring, VA 
Amie E. Regan, Art; Stanardsville, VA 
Lee A. Regan, Political Science; Burke, VA 
Jonathan G. Regetz, Soc./Crim. lust.; Arlington, VA 
Kelly D. Riley, Music Ed.; Lynchburg, VA 
James T. Roberson, III, SCOM; Peekskill, NY 



Rodney C. Roberts, Art; C larksville, VA 
Lea A. Robertson, Ind. Study; Glen Allen, VA 
Lisa A. Roche, SMAD; Frederick, MD 
Laura A. Roder, Anthropology; Reston, VA 
Angel W. Rogers, English; Virginia Beach, VA 
Betsy A. Rollins, SCOM; Montpelier, VA 



Tammy L. Roney, Anthropology; Chester, VA 
Jennifer D. Rosen, History; Wilmington, DE 
Margarita Rozenfield, Int. Affairs; Annandale, VA 
Magda P. Salazar, SMAD; El Paso, TX 
Emily J. Sanders, Art; West Chester, PA 
Robert G. Sawyer, III, Anthro.; Virginia Beach, VA 



Sherri A. Schember, Sociology; Farmville, VA 
Allison L. Schempf, Graph. Des.; Poquoson, VA 
Van D. Scherer, Anthropology; Richmond, VA 
Jennifer E. Schero, Art; Virginia Beach, VA 
Julie A. Schneider, English; Nashville, TN 
Dawn M. Schraffenberger, Span.; Glastonbury, CT 



Amanda L. Schraner, History; Prince George, VA 
Thomas J. Schroder, Socio.; Charlottesville, VA 
Sarah C. Schroeder, Socio.; Martinsville, VA 
Kate T. Schwabe, Music; Blacksburg, VA 
Rebekah L. Schwimmer, SMAD; Alexandria, VA 
Erin M. Screen, Spanish; Burke, VA 



Keri A. Scully, Art; Hockessin, DE 
Michael A. Scutari, English; East Hanover, NJ 
Matthew E. Sellman, SMAD; Vienna, VA 
Benjamin A. Shaffer, Art Ed.; Leesburg, VA 
Jennifer A. Shane, Studio Art; Burke, VA 
Brian W. Shea, Sociology; Virginia Beach, VA 



Kerry L. Shehan, SCOM; Chesapeake, VA 
Stacy R. Sherrard, English; Fairfax, VA 
Elizabeth S. Shinnick, English; Clifton, VA 
Karen C. Shull, Pub. Admin.; Woodbridge, VA 
Kristie M. Shumate, Pol. Sci; Hampton, VA 
Sara J. Simberg, English; Scotch Plains, NJ 



Jennifer L. Simmons, Theater; Harrisonburg, VA 
Melinda J. Simon, English; Ashland, VA 
Aimee N. Smith, SCOM; Richmond, VA 
Dana M. Smith, Sociology; Columbia, MD 
Ella-Marie Smith, English; Danbury, CT 
Meaghan M. Smith, English; Middleburg, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-i 



A Frame of Reference 



} 




Virginia C. Smith, SCOM; Lafayette, IN 
Adam M. Smoot, Political Science; Roanoke, VA 





Laura J. Staub, SCOM; Hanover, PA 
Hilary B. Stauffer, Int. Affairs; Silver Spring, MD 



■J ■ 1 

I t, ■ " ' -^ - 




"I walk right 

past you 

with the 

wonderful 

knowledge 

that, for a 

moment, you 

made a crazy 

connection 

with an even 

crazier dog." 



By JMU's Biggest Fan ■ There is a place at JMU that is unlike 
any other. You can't get into it by unlocking any doors or climb- 
ing through any windows.The only way you can get into it is by 
being just a little bit crazier than the next person ... by having the 
ability to never stop moving even when you don't know where 
you are going ...by having really big feet and hands that allow 
for the clumsy poetry of motion that causes women to swoon. 
■ I've been to that place and long to go back every moment I'm 
not there. It is the sweaty, hairy happiness known only to you as 
Duke Dog. ■ I have been in your classes and worked on projects 
with you. You have hugged me and slapped me and held me 
above your heads. And when it is all over, when it's time to go 
home, I walk right past you with a smile and a glance and the 
wonderful knowledge that, for a moment, you made a crazy 
connection with an even crazier dog. ■ So I thank you for show- 
ing me who you are and for letting me do the greatest thing there 
is to do at this school. I will miss you all very much. And remem- 
ber, every time I go to that place, just behind what you see, I'll 
be chuckling to myself at the wonder of being a Dog, for 
inside is JMU's biggest fan. ■ 





Daniel R. Sullivan, Mass Comm.; Southlake, TX 
Daniel G. Taggart, SCOM; Allentown, PA 




Bethany L. Toalson, SMAD; Midlothian, VA 
Kate J. Tolley, English; Winchester, VA 



Kerry E. Vale, SMAD; Floral Park, NY 
Christopher J. Vennetti, SMAD; Rockville, MD 





Bret Wask, Political Science; Westwood, NJ 
Agata Watanabe, Music Ind.; Ridgewood, NJ 




Christopher A. Wiech, Pub. Admin.; Montclair, VA 
Sari M. Wiener, SMAD; Boca Raton, FL 





Kate A. Wool, English; Charlotte, VT 
Erica M. Wrenn, Political Science; Arlington, VA 





Classes ■ Duke Dog 



College of Arts & Letters 




Smith-Zimmerman 



Emily V. Snead, English: Roanoke, VA 

Erin A. Snider, International Alt. ti in, VA 

John R. Snow, HI, Music Ed.; Richmond, VA 

Kristy Sohl, Art History; Dix Hills, NY 

Ross E. Sontheimer, Music Ind ; Springfield, VA 

Brent M. Speier, Sociology; Springfield, VA 

Susan T. Stafford, English; Texarkana, TX 



Bethany M. Stefanon, Inter. Des.; Baltimore, MD 
Helen R. Stephens, Anthro.; Jacksonville, FL 
Laurie E. Stillman, Pub. Admin.; Richmond, VA 
Frank T. Stipe, Anthropology; Herndon, VA 
Sarah E. Stith, History; Yorktovvn, VA 
Susan M. Stovall, English; Burnt Hills. MY 
Leigh A. Stroble, Anth.ro.; Middlebrook, VA 



Sally B. Tempest, Sociology; Virginia Beach, VA 
Laura L. Thacher, Music Education; Burke, VA 
Catherine K. Thompson, Pol. Sci; Alexandria, VA 
Julie A. Thompson, Art History; Nokesville, VA 
Heather N. Timm, French; Herndon, V \ 
Geoffrey W. Timmerman, SCOM; Heuvelton, NY 
Angela M. Ting, English; Vienna, VA 



Jennifer M. Tota, SMAD; Manassas, VA 
Keri A. Towler, Art Hist.; Croton On Hudson, NY 
Lee A. Tran, Art History; Harrisonburg, VA 
Kimberly A. Turman, Gr. Des.; Annandale, VA 
Kevin M. Tyser, Music Ind.; Silver Spring, MD 
Gabriel L. Uhr, English; Fairfax, VA 
Steve C. Urban, SMAD; Fairfax, VA 



Laura L. Wade, Mass Comm.; Poquoson, VA 
Tanya A. Wade, SCOM /Psych.; Roanoke, VA 
Kimberly C. Waletich, Int. Affairs; Lincoln, NE 
Tracy E. Walsh, Mass Comm.; Richmond, VA 
Sarah K. Wampler, SCOM; Richmond, VA 
Kathryn C. Ward, French; Virginia Beach, VA 
Michael R. Ward, English; Belle Mead. M 



Monica N. Waters, Music Ind.; Springfield, VA 
Caroline T. Wauck, Pol. Sci.; Doylestown, PA 
Sarah B. Wauer, English; Centreville, VA 
Beth A. Wesolowski, Gr. Des.; Moorestown, N] 
Anna Westfall, Art; Fredericksburg, VA 
Amanda P. Whetstone, Int. Affairs; Suffolk, VA 
Katherine A. Whitfield, SCOM; Atlanta, GA 



Amanda A. Williams, SCOM; Fairfax, VA 
Christie M. Williams, Span.; Bowling Green, VA 
Jennifer L. Williams, Sociology; Elkton, VA 
Tanya D. Williams, SCOM; Portsmouth, VA 
James B. Winder, Jr., English; Midlothian, VA 
Barbara A. Wittig, SCOM; Basking Ridge, NJ 
Stephanie P. Wolf, Pol. Sci.; Philadelphia, PA 



Sandra M. Wright, French; Vienna, VA 
Kelly A. Yankowksi, Sociology; Bavshoie, NY 
Tom J. Yi, TSC; Chester, VA 
Christina C. Zechman, Pol. Sci.; Herndon. VA 
Jonathan S. Zimmerman, Pol Sci.; Falls Church, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-c 



Business 



} 




By Claudia 
Royston 



The mission of the College of Business was 
"to emphasize excellence and continuous 
improvement in undergraduate learning 
and to promote quality in its graduate 
programs," aspiring "to be one of the best 
undergraduate programs in the United 
States." The pride and satisfaction of the 
faculty and students within the college 
asserted this mission statement as reality. 

■ "The College of Business experienced 
extraordinary growth in the number of 
students over the past few years. About 35 
percent since 1995 and almost 13 percent 
since last year," said Charles Pringle, asso- 
ciate dean for academic programs. "This 
increase reflects the strength of our curricu- 
lum, our superb teaching and strong demand 
for our graduates in the job market." ■ 
Finance major Todd Myers, a senior, said, 
"The excellent reputation of the college is 
an asset when interviewing for jobs. Simply 
by submitting your resume, you have the 
potential of being exposed to over 200 
companies through on-campus recruiting." 

■ When asked about the greatest strengths 
of the college, senior Bryan Johnson, a man- 
agement major, cited, "the career opportu- 
nities that it presents and the dedication of 
the professors." ■ Senior Wendy Coplen 
also noted the support of the faculty and 
the broad-based education she received. 
"While I am majoring in marketing, I am 
able to learn about all aspects of business 
due to the core classes." ■ During the °» 



college of 




busi 



iness 

Dr. Robert D. Reid, Dean 



Classes ■ Dr. Robert D. Reid, Dean 



College of Business 




Ackermann-Chaudhry 



Shannon Ackermann, Finance; Ringwood, NJ 
Claudia L. Acord, Actg.; Harrisonburg, VA 
Jyoti Agrawal, Finance; Port [efferson, NY 
Gregory T. Albers, Accounting; Reston, V \ 
Imran Ali, CIS; Karachi, Pakistan 
Karyn L. Amato, Finance; Remington, XI 



Hei-Jeon An, Int. Business; Springfield, VA 
Alicia D. Ash, Finance, Downington, PA 
Scott R. Ashcraft, Comp. Info. Sys.; Salem, VA 
Sara M. Askew, Marketing; Pittsford, NY 
Koshan D. Atabaki, Finance; Falls Church, VA 
Walter C. Ayers, Jr., Marketing; Richmond, VA 



Kimberly Ayres, Marketing; Stafford, VA 
Henry S. Baffour, Finance; Nairobi, Kenya 
Shannon M. Bagley, Finance; Loudonville, NY 
Yolanda D. Banks, C.I.S.; Washington, DC 
Shana L. Bannister, Marketing; Roanoke, VA 
Iris H. Barnert, Grad.-Bus. Adm.; Siegen, Germany 



Erin L. Bass, Marketing Info. Sys.; Vienna, VA 
John H. Beakes, III, Mgt; Ellicott City, MD 
Tara R. Beaudine, Accounting; Bayport, NY 
Lindsey S. Beletsky, Accounting; Alexandria, VA 
Cindy E. Bennett, Mgt.; Harrisonburg, VA 
Christine M. Benney, Mktg.; Huntington, NY 



Dana C. Berle, Marketing; Virginia Beach, VA 
Brian J. Boder, Finance; Selden, NY 
Courtney R. Bott, Accounting I. S.; Arlington, VA 
Jason M. Bourque, Finance; Fleming, MD 
Jessica D. Bowman, Marketing; Cape May, NJ 
Amanda K. Bradley, Finance; Virginia Beach, VA 



Tracey A. Brescia, Marketing; Toms Riyer, NJ 
Kurt A. Bridge, Finance: King of Prussia, PA 
James C. Brien, Mgt./Pre-Med; North Potomac, MD 
Jeannette L. Brown, Marketing; Great Falls, VA 
Warren J. Bruce, Finance; McLean, VA 
Brett A. Burnam, Comp. Info. Sys.; Springfield, VA 



Matthew S. Burton, Finance; Midlothian, VA 
Anne-Marie Buzzanell, C.I.S.; Fairfax, VA 
Alison M. Carey, Econ./Pol. Sci.; Mahopac, N t 
Julia K. Carpenter, Accounting; McLean, VA 
Kim M. Carrano, Hosp. /Tour. Mgt.; Ringwood, NJ 
Tara S. Carroll, Marketing; Great Falls, VA 



Patrick R. Cassada, Accounting; Oakton, VA 
Gregg D. Cassarini, Finance; Woodcliff Lake, NJ 
Devon J. Cavanagh, Finance; Mahwah, NJ 
G. Lindsay Chappie, Accounting; Atlanta, GA 
Omar F. Chaudhry, Finance; Reston, VA 
Juan F. Chiriboga, C.I.S. / Int. Bus.; Quito, Ecuador 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-t 



Business 



} 



One of the most popular com- 
puter labs on campus.the Zane 
Showker Computer Hall allowed 
students to move at the speed of 
business. ■ Photo Allison Serkes 



college of 




msiness 



(continued from page 146) freshman and sophomore years, business 
majors built a strong academic foundation based on lower-division 
B.B.A. core requirements and general education. The junior and 
senior year standings were dedicated to more in-depth studies within 
their chosen majors. "Our core curriculum is nationally recognized 
as highly innovative, and our students are able to choose from an 
array of 10 majors that stay on the leading edge of their fields," said 
Pringle. * Junior management major Melanie DeCostanzo said, "The 
classes are practical and applicable to real world situations. The de- 
manding curriculum is great preparation for post-graduation." ■ 
Myers also noted the extreme measures that the college took to 
prepare its students for the workforce. "The school provides oppor- 
tunities for mock interviews, putting me in the interview setting and 
preparing me for questions that potential employers would ask." 
"I have also been afforded tremendous opportunities to prepare 
me for my career," said senior marketing major Krista Nilsen. "The 
Center for Entrepreneurship gave me the opportunity to become a 
small-business counselor, where I was able to devise an integrated 
marketing communications plan for a small business. This was a great 
hands-on experience that enabled me to apply all of the theories and 
concepts that I've learned in the past four years." ■ 



Alumnus 
David Brass- 
field and senior 
Carrie Dendtler 
were guests at 
a "Phantom of 
the Opera" 
theme dinner. 
The dinner was 
a project for 
Hospitality and 
Tourism Man- 
agement ma- 
jors. ■ Photo 
c/o Carrie 
Dendtler 




Denis R. Chirles, Mktg. Info. Sys.; Ashburn, VA 
Daniel W. Cho, C.I.S.; Fairfax Station, VA 





James A. Colbert, II, Marketing; Roanoke, VA 
Jessica A. Col^, Hosp. / Tour. Mgt; Ocean City, MD 




Benjamin T. Craze, C.I.S./Mgt.; Midlothian, VA 
Lisa J. D'Acierno, C.I.S.; Ridgefield, CT 




Stephanie L. DeMary, Actg. Info. Sys.; Richmond, VA 
Tirfe Demissew, Mktg.; Addis Ababa, Ethiopia 





James B. Driscoll, C.I.S.; Richmond, VA 
J. Daniel Eagan, Hosp. /Tour. Mgt.; Vienna, VA 




Richard Feierabend, Quan. Fin.; Fredericksburg, VA 
Stephanie J. Fennessey, Finance; Bayville, NY 



Colleen A. Gallagher, H./T. Mgt.; Ashburn, VA 
Jonathan E. Gallagher, Mktg. I.S.; Midlothian, VA 





Catherine E. Girouard, C.I.S.; Alexandria, VA 
Jason E. Glass, Int. Business; Bel Air, MD 




Classes ■ College of Business 



College of Business 




Chirles-Graser 



Sung Y. Cho, C.I.S.. Fairfax, VA 

Sung-Joo Cho, C.I.S., Fairfax, VA 

Edda L. Chuang, Marketing; Great Falls, VA 

Holly M. Ciocco, C.I.S.; Waldwick, N] 

Eletha D. Claiborne, Finance; Fredericksburg, VA 

Christine E. Geary, C.I.S.; Norwood, MA 

Mark F. Cobb, Management; Ft. Lauderdale, FL 



Anita M. Coleman, Accounting; Yorktovvn, VA 
Chad C. Collie, Finance; Vienna, VA 
Nathan Conley, Management; Fairfax, VA 
Kimberly A. Cook, C.I.S.; Suwanee, VA 
Clarke C. Coole, Management; Houston, TX 
Tina E. Cothran, C.I.S.; Midlothian, VA 
Susan D. Couch, Int. Business; Raleigh, NC 



Bryan S. Dahlquist, Marketing; Richmond, VA 
Kelly G. Dalch, Marketing; Richmond, VA 
Kristen M. Dallhoff, Marketing; Burke, VA 
Renee M. Darling, Accounting; Arlington, VA 
Kaineka M. Davis, Int. Business; Columbia, MD 
Camille N. DeAntonio, Marketing; Freehold, N] 
Kynisha M. DeBose, Accounting; Alexandria, VA 



Terrence M. Dennis, Jr., Mktg. I.S., Culpeper, VA 
Nevada R. Dias, Finance; Friendswood, TX 
Michelle DiDonato, Accounting; Rockaway, NJ 
Patricia A. Diehl, C.I.S.; Sterling, VA 
Sara B. Dinwoodie, Economics; Fairfax, VA 
Jonathan B. Dong, Finance; Montvale, NJ 
Adam R. Dorosz, Int. Business; Columbia, MD 



Kristin A. Eckels, Int. Business; Springfield, VA 
Astrid L. Edinger, Int. Business; Springfield, VA 
Ian D. Edwards, Marketing; Brookfield, CT 
Rachel A. Edwards, Accounting; Gaithersburg, MD 
James E. Ellis, III, C.I.S.; Mt. Gretna, PA 
Andrew P. Erdmarm, Accounting; Denville, NJ 
Rebecca M. Ernzen, Finance; Poquoson, VA 



Edward J. Fogarty, TV, C.I.S. / Mktg.; Richboro, PA 
Kevin T. Fong, C.I.S.; Rockville Centre, NY 
Mark A. Fontenot, Finance; King George, VA 
Jack J. Foster, II, Finance; Lebanon, PA 
Jason W. Frenz, Finance; Montvale, NJ 
Keith S. Fronczek, Marketing /C.I.S.; Bowie, MD 
Elizabeth T. Funkhouser, Fin.; Harrisonburg, VA 



Kevin M. Gallagher, Management; Stafford, VA 
Shannon M. Gatti, Management; Lynchburg, VA 
David W. Gatton, Hosp./Tour. Mgt; Trappe, MD 
Brian P. Gay, Finance; Fairfax, VA 
Melinda J. Genua, Actg. Info. Sys.; Clinton, MD 
Christine A. Gibbons, Finance; Oak Hill, VA 
Britt D. Gillette, Marketing; Chesapeake, VA 



Jason R. Glover, Quan.,Fin.; East Marion, NY 
Christina L. Goldsmith, Finance; East Marion, NY 
Amy E. Golliday, C.I.S.; Winchester, VA 
Heather A. Gonzales, Mktg. I. S.; Westminster, MD 
Kristi C. Good, Management; Fairfax, VA 
Ann M. Graf, Accounting; Great Falls, VA 
Erin M. Graser, Finance; Burke, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 




Clinton . 

oints 





By Heather 

Nelson 

and Dannie 

Diego 



Headlines and news coverage 
throughout the year were dominated by 
one issue: President Bill Clinton's ad- 
mitted affair with former White House 
intern Monica Lewinsky and possible 
impeachment for alleged perjury during 
his testimony about the affair. ■ Special 
prosecutor Kenneth Starr and his report 
of the president's sexual encounters with 
Lewinsky became the target of both jokes 
and moral discussions. After a year hill 
of intense media coverage, students went 
on the record with their own opinions 
of the president. ■ Sophomore Kim Pope 
said she was tired of all the media hype 
regarding the president. "I don't even 
watch the news anymore because I don't 
think it's interesting." ■ Senior Nadia 
Amen thought the whole investigation 
and impeachment trial was a waste of 
taxpayers' money. "I don't care to know 
his personal life or to have so much 
money spent on investigating the matter," 
said Amen. "His actions are a disgrace to 
the country; however, I'd hate to have 
the first presidential removal because of 



is embarrassing personal matter." ■ 
Junior Clint Verity agreed that the presi- 
dent's actions are a disgrace to the United 
States. "Someone with such poor moral 
stan-dards should not be representing 
us as a country, as the most powerful 







-''" tn " gutted 

1> 



man in the world." ■ Senior Matt 
Rooney felt that the scandal was amusing. 
"If you're the most powerful man, you'd 
think you could get a better looking girl 
and keep it a secret." Rooney added that 
he didn't think that it was an impeach- 



Students React 
to the Scandal 

able offense. "It had nothing to do with 
running the country." ■ Senior Cheryl 
Tutt also felt that the president's personal 
and private life should be kept separate. 
"I feel like people put him on a pedestal. 
He's our president, but he's also human," 
Tutt said. "As long as he gets the job 
done and protects our country, I don't 
care what he does in his personal life." 
■ Other students developed much stron- 
ger opinions regarding the president and 
his actions. ■ "I personally hate the guy," 
said sophomore Kevin Gauthier. "But 
the way the country's going right now, I 
can't complain." ■ Junior Ashleigh 
Suarez felt it was troubling that citizens 
weren't as concerned about the president's 
moral actions. "Yes, he lied and that is an 
issue, but not the main one," Suarez said. 
"There is a moral here and that should 
be the factor that throws [Clinton] out 
of office." ■ Although the saga ended 
in mid-February with an acquittal, the 
year-long controversy changed students' 
opinions about the office of the presi- 
dency for a lifetime. ■ 



^H Classes ■ Clinton Viewpoints 



College of Business 




Gruenebaum-Kowtna 



Nicole M. Gruenebaum, I I./T. Mgt; Vienna, VA 
Danielle S. Gulbrandsen, C.I.S.; Fairfax, VA 
Michael L. Gurgo, Fin.; Point Pleasant Beach, N] 
Laura A. Gustafson, Mktg. I.S.; Eastchester, NY 
Michael B. Guy, Management; Freehold. NJ 
Heather A. Hale, Marketing; Roanoke, VA 



Michael L. Halpern, Marketing I.S.; Yardlev, PA 
Chris W. Hamilton, C.I.S.; Crow, VA 
Darren R. Hannam, Grad.-Bus. Adm.; Winchester, VA 
Tara K. Hansen, Marketing; Saddlebrook, NJ 
Timothy I. Hardy, C.I.S./ Actg.; Herndon, VA 
Audra B. Harrington, Mgt.; Mountville, PA 



Jill R. Harris, Hosp. /Tour. Mgt.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Elizabeth R. Harvey, Accounting; Florence, SC 
Dennis A. Hasten, Jr., Finance; Winchester, VA 
Kathleen N. Heffley, Int. Business; Hampton, VA 
Brian J. Henderson, Quan. Finance; Burke, VA 
Kimberly D. Hensley, Finance; Virginia Beach, VA 



Jonathan R. Herr, C.I.S.; Hamilton, VA 
Mark C. Himmelhoch, Finance; Brdigewater, NJ 
Randy L. Hinkelman, Mgt.; Williamsport, PA 
P. Allison Holbrook, Accounting; Norfolk, VA 
Steven T. Hoover, Management; Woodstock, VA 
Bradford E. House, Finance; Leesburg, VA 



Lauren J. Howard, C.I.S.; Fredericksburg, VA 
William J. Howell, Finance; Leesburg, VA 
Jill C Hrabosky, C.I.S. /Mktg.; Woodbridge, VA 
You-Sun Hwang, H./T. Mgt.; Springfield, VA 
Burton J. Irvine, Economics; Laytonsville, MD 
Nigel D. Jackson, Marketing; Hackensack, NJ 



William R. James, Marketing; Portsmouth, VA 

Marlena Y. Jarboe, C.I.S.; Mount, VA 

Jason Jeffries-Glassgow, C.I.S.; Virginia Beach, VA 

Allison M. Jenkins, C.I.S.; Clifton, VA 

Tory K. Jenkins, C.I.S.; Stafford, VA 

Lisa D. Jensen, Management; Richmond, VA 



Kristian J. Johnson, Marketing; Haverford, PA 
T.J. Johnson, Human Resources Mgt.; Burke, VA 
Kim N. Jones, Accounting; Portsmouth, VA 
Anjula U. Joseph, Finance; Colombo, Srilanka 
Hwa-Mei Jung, C.I.S.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Colleen M. Keeney, Marketing I.S.; Baldwin, MD 



Myung J. Kim, C.I.S.; Burke, VA 
Samuel Kim, C.I.S.; Fredericksburg, VA 
Greg A. Klein, C.I.S.; McMurray, PA 
Jeffrey T. Klein, Finance; Woodcliff Lake, NJ 
Xenia E. Koladay, Int. Business; Ivyland, PA 
Christopher M. Kowtna, Finance; Paoli, PA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



A Frame of Reference 



} 





"The whole 

partying 

thing didn't 

appeal to 

me ... I feel 

like I have 

something 

else at 

home 

that's more 

important. 

You just 

have to 

look for the 

positive." 



By Cathy Javier-Wong ■ When asked about the daily pressures 
of college life, many students highlighted the juggling of academics, 
extracurricular activities and possibly a job. However, some also 
had to deal with the pressures of being a parent. ■ Senior Nicole 
Bennington was one of those students. In addition to being a hard- 
working student, she was also the mother of a three-year-old 
daughter and a one-year-old son. ■ "When people discover that 
I am a mother.a lot of them give me a second look because I look 
really young for my age.Those who like kids ask if I have a boy or 
girl and their ages,and those who are more concerned with college 
life just don't bring it up," said Bennington. ■ Getting a degree 
was always in her game plan, so continuing her education wasn't a 
hard decision to make. ■ "Right now I'm waitressing.and I don't 
want to do that for that the rest of my life,"she said. ■ Time man- 
agement was one of Bennington's strong points. With classes only 
two or three days a week, she arranged her schedule to get all her 
schoolwork done in between classes so when she went home to the 
kids, she'tould just be Mommy." She worked in the daytime several 
times during the week as well as on the weekends. ■ "My Mom 
lives in town and the babysitter is close by, so it's very convenient for 
me,"she said. ■ When asked whether she felt like she missed out 
on anything, she said, "I've always been a commuter, and the whole 
partying thing didn't appeal to me because I already experienced 
that in high school. I feel like I have something else at home that's 
more important. You just have to look for the positive." ■ 



Doug S. Krohn, Mgt.; Charlottesville, VA 
Jennifer A. Kwiatkowski, Mktg. I.S.; Hockessin, DE 




Janna M. Lipman, Hosp./Tour. Mgt.; Arlington, VA 
Kathy L. Liu, C.I.S.; Richmond, VA 





Robert F. Magnotta, Finance; Yorktown, VA 
Ashley E. Manning, Marketing; Frederick, MD 





Michelle A. McMahon, Marketing; Armonk, NY 
Noah D. Mercer, C.I.S.; Highland Springs, VA 





Danielle L. Moore, Mktg. I.S.; Port Jefferson, NY 
Andres Moreno, Marketing; Guayaquil, Ecuador 



Michelle L. Naehr, C.I.S.; Tacoma, WA 
Jessica M. Needham, C.I.S.; South Riding, VA 




Jennifer D. O'Connor, Actg.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Hye-Kyung Oh, Int. Business; McLean, VA 





Geoffrey D. Perry, C.I.S.; Falls Church, VA 
Nelson X. Pham, C.I.S.; Richmond, VA 




I Classes ■ Nicole Bennington 






College of Business 



Krohn-Pokornicky 




Melanie Langit, C.I.S.; Herndon, VA 
David S. Laun, Accounting I.S.; Annandalc, YA 
David W. Lawrence, Marketing; Virginia Beach, VA 
David R. Legg, Jr., Mgt.; Atlantic Highlands, XI 
Larry D. Leibowitz, Hosp./Tour. Mgt.; Parsipi 
Michael S. Lemker, Accounting; Roanoke, VA 
Paul Lewis, Jr., C.I.S.; Spotsylvania, VA 



Stephanie L. Lobb, Management; Fairfax, VA 
Tanja V Locher, Int. Business; Basye, VA 
Kimberlie G. Lowry, Finance; Monterev, VA 
Michelle E. Lucero, Mgt.; Orchard Park, NY 
Peter M. Luongo, Finance; Sterling, VA 
Michael R. Macari, Marketing; Huntington, NY 
Heather A. Mafodda, .Accounting; Broomall, PA 



Richard S. Martell, Marketing; Gillette, VA 
Behdad M. Mashhoun, C.I.S.; McLean. VA 
Karen D. Mattox, C.I.S.; Richmond, VA 
Lakesha G Mays, Accounting; Amherst, VA 
Daniel R. McCall, Accounting; Falls Church, VA 
Eric R. McCann, Finance; Lancaster, PA 
Patricia A. McGoldrick, Marketing; Malvern, PA 



Matthew J. Mertz, Mgt.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Tara B. Metheny, C.I.S.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Matthew J. Metzler, Finance; Arlington, VA 
Kimberly L. Miller, Econ./Anth.; Havertown, PA 
Becky L. Mincer, Finance; Annandale, VA 
Julie M. Montague, Int. Mktg.; Huntingdon Valley, PA 
James S. Moon, Accounting; Fairfax, VA 



Kathryn Moreno, Int. Business; Wvckoff, NJ 
Jason A. Morris, Finance; Abington, PA 
Meredith A. Morrissette, Mktg. IS.; Dunn Loring, VA 
Jill A. Mossman, Mgt. /C.I.S.; Virginia Beach, VA 
John G. Motley, IV, Management; Columbia, MD 
Lea M. Murphy, Marketing I.S.; Moorestown, NJ 
Todd W. Myers, Finance; Phoenixville, PA 



Larry M. Neiman, Jr., Econ./Pol. Sri.; Huntington, NY' 

Brian D. Nelsen, Finance; Malvern, PA 

Brian C. Neufeld, Accounting; East Northport, NY 

Brocky S. Nicely, C.I.S.; Staunton, VA 

Darlene E. Nichols, C.I.S.; Austin, TX 

Benjamin J. Noisser, Gkad.-Bus. Adm.; Winchester, VA 

Jessica M. Nugent, Finance; Cermantown, MD 



Heather L. Olson, Int. Business; Reston, VA 
Gary J. On, Marketing; Gaithersburg, MD 
Brian D. Palumbo, Accounting; Randolph, NJ 
Michael C. Parks, Economics, Alexandria, VA 
Anne E. Pemberton, Actg.; Fairfax Station, VA 
George L. Penny, V, Mgt.; Southold, NY 
Craig S. Perry, C.I.S.; Vienna, VA 



Brooke B. Phillips, Marketing; Norfolk, VA 
Yann M. Phung, Mktg. I.S.; Falls Church, VA 
Stephen M. Pignatello, Mgt.; Chatham, NJ 
Angelee M. Plank, Finance; Fairfax, VA 
Sarah C Pleacher, H. ,<T. Mgt.; Stephens City, VA 
Brandy M. Poe, Finance; Front Royal, VA 
Lauren S. Pokornicky, Accounting; Bowie, MD 



Classes ■ Seniors 



[ % 99 Bottles of Beer on the Wall 

Can you 

Spare a 

Dime? 



by 
Wendy 
Coplen 





JM's was well 
known for its 
weekly special, 
"Dime Drafts." 
This Thursday 
night ritual 
was a big 
money maker 
for the rest- 
aurant. ■ 
Photo by 
Wendy 
Crocker 



Lines of all types are commonplace for 
JMU students. Popular lines include 
those at D-Hall, lines to buy books at 
the beginning of the semester, lines at the 
computer lab and so on. But perhaps 
the most well known line in Harrison- 
burg was the one seen if driving down 
Main Street around 7:00 p.m. on a 
Thursday night. It didn't matter what 
the weather was: sleet, rain and snow 
didn't stop students from lining up 
by the hundreds to get into JM's every 
Thursday for the weekly ritual known 
as "Dime Drafts." ■ Once inside, stu- 
dents could indeed purchase the in- 
famous "Dime Drafts," though most 
opted for $2 pitchers instead. These 
inexpensive beer prices were just one 
of the many reasons that so many stu- 
dents crowded into the bar every Thurs- 
day night. ■ "It's true that JM's doesn't 
have the greatest atmosphere - it can 
get pretty hot and smoky, but who could 
resist going to a bar that plays a music 
selection including Def Leppard and 
Big Punisher? Not me!" said senior Karla 
Siu. ■ While some stu- 
dents came for the array 
of music played by the 
DJ, others come to hang 
out with friends and relax 
at the end of the week. "I 
like to go to JM's and meet 
all my friends at the end 
of the week," said senior 
Malinda Layman. ■ JM's 
promoted "Dime Drafts" every day of 
the week for a week in January while 
its alcohol license was temporarily sus- 
pended. In February, Virginia's Alco- 
holic Beverage Control revoked JM's 
license to serve alcohol due to violations 
of the legal drinking age policy. ■ 
Though the future of the bar was un- 
certain, memories of "Dime Drafts" past 
were sure to remain vivid in the minds 
of many students for years to come. ■ 




Seniors Shannon Wolf,Blakeley Denkinger.Caroline Wauck and 
Lindsey Belestsky relax at JM's after a long week. Before the 
ABC revoked JM's alcohol license in February, it was one of the 
most popular places to be on a Thursday night. ■ Photo by 
Wendy Crocker 



It wasn't the atmosphere that 
brought students to JM's in 
such large numbers. Friends, 
beer and a good time were 
always found at the popular 
bar and grill. ■ Photo by 
Wendy Crocker 



^^H Classes ■ Dime Drafts 



College of Business 




Poli-Siltanen 



P Q ^ 





Jessica A. Poli, Finance; Bethpage, VA 
Alice V. Poole, H.R. Management; Richmond, VA 
Rouven Popal, Grad.-Bus. Ad.; Koenigstein, Germ. 
Heather R. Pope, H./T. Mgt; Augsburg Germany 
Heather L. Porter, Marketing IS.; Springfield, VA 
Maggie E. Priddy, Marketing; Manassas, VA 



George M. Purdham, Management; Stanley, VA 
Brent M. Quinn, Marketing I.S.; Silver Spring, MD 
Mohammed Taha T. Rafi, Fin.; Karachi. Pakistan 
Rob W. Ragsdale, Marketing; McLean, VA 
Perri L. Rail, Quantitative Finance; Seaford, NY 
onathan M. Rankin, Finance; Virginia Beach, VA 



Joseph R. Ratnayake, Mktg.; Colombo, Srilanka 
Michelle T. Raymond, Pr. / Oper. Mgt.; Centreville, VA 
Adam T. Rex, C.I.S.; Virginia Beach, VA 
David E. Reynolds, Economics; Bethesda, MD 
Scott D. Reynolds, Finance; Martinsville, VA 
Amber L. Rhodes, Finance; Chesapeake, VA 



Xavier M. Richard, Mktg. I.S.; El Puerto, Spain 
Patrick W. Richardson, C.I.S.; Woodbridge, VA 
Bradley Q. Riddle, Finance; Stanardsville, VA 
Nathan C. Risdal, C.I.S.; Burke, VA 
Darren W. Robb, Accounting; Crofton, MD 
Anne A. Robbins, Finance; Bowie, MD 



Melinda J. Robertson, Mktg.; Hackettstown, NJ 
Matthew J. Robinson, Mgt.; Basking Ridge, NJ 
Shelly A. Robinson, Accounting; Richmond, VA 
Melanie Roehm, Grad.-Bus. Ad.; Langenfeld, Germanv 
ennifer R. Rogers, Mangement; Linden, VA 
Manny J. Rosa, Finance; Warren, NJ 



essica M. Rose, Accounting IS; Crofton, MD 
Sarah E. Rosenberger, Accounting; Winchester, VA 
Joshua L. Rosenthal, C.I.S; North Potomac, MD 
Melissa B. Rubin, Marketing I.S.; Smithtown, NY 
Kenneth W. Rupin, II, Bus. Ad.; Moorestown, NY 

ulie M. Saksa, Marketing I.S.; Herndon, VA 



Victoria N. Saluja, Marketing; Vienna, VA 
Jennifer L. Sandoval, Mktg. I.S.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Megan E. Schilpp, Finance; Manassas, VA 
Ross W. Scholz, Marketing; Vienna, VA 
Meghan L. Schott, Marketing; McLean, VA 
Nathan J. Schwab, H./T. Mgt.; West Chester, PA 



Denise M. Seipel, LIS.; Grove City, OH 
Haroon Shah, Finance; Islanabad, Pakistan 
Kimberly L. Sheades, Finance; East Hampton, NY 
Jean W. Shim, Int. Business; Centreville, VA 
Seth H. Siciliano, Marketing; Reston, VA 
Jennifer D. Siltanen, Accounting; Ellicott City, MD 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-i 



One More Year 



} 




By Jessica 
Lee 



Fifth-year student Michael 
Mafodda graduated in May 
1 998 as a SMAD major, yet 
he returned to continue his 
education as a graphic de- 
sign major. Mafodda, senior 
Rob Parrott and alumnus 
Jason Heiserman celebrate 
at Mafodda's graduation 
party. ■ Photos c/o 
Michael Mafodda 



The 

Five Year Plan 



Can't imagine saying Goodbye to the 
campus at the end of four years? Neither 
could many students who stuck around 
beyond the traditional four-year stay. 
■ "Transferring initially got me behind. 
I got my associate's degree at a com- 
munity college and due to working full 
time, I have only been able to take 12- 
15 credits per semester instead of the 18 
I need to catch up," said Sean Harper. 
"That's why I'm still here." ■ Jake 
Moore entered the university on a foot- 
ball scholarship. After one "red shirt 
year," where team members practice but 
do not play, he still had four years of 
NCAA competition eligibility. Moore 
said players are automatically put on a 
five-year plan. He played for only two 
years, however. So why the delay? "The 
other half of it is I'm lazy - 1 didn't take 
enough classes," said Moore. ■ This 
turned out to be one of the most popular 



reasons for remaining at the university 
an extra year. Another reason was the 
delav of the inevitable: "the real world." 
■ "Last year all my friends who were 
graduating said I was smart for staying 
in school an extra year. I had a double 
major and an internship but I was glad to 
put off graduation for a little while," said 
Kristian Johnson. ■ Doug Siegel, who 
changed his major his junior year, echoed 
these sentiments. "It gave me the oppor- 
tunity to stay in the college reality for 
another five months, which isn't all that 
bad. Of course, I also failed two classes 
first semester of my freshman year." ■ 
Suzanne Doell chose to take extra time 
in college for a different reason. "I wanted 
to be able to take mv time and learn 
each subject really well, rather than 
cramming for a test. I take 12-15 credit 
hours per semester and want to get my 
money out of college by learning." ■ 




Fifth year student Mahir 
Fadleand senior Allie 
Wright enjoy themselves 
at Kappa Kabaret. Fadle 
was a member of Alpha 
Phi Alpha, Fraternity, Inc. 
and Wright was president 
of PhiChiTheta. ■ 
Photo c/o Allie Wright 



Classes ■ Fifth- Year Seniors 



College of Business 




immons 



-Zipf 



Rebecca A. Simmons, Grad.-Bus. Adm.; Harrisonburg 
Sean D. Slevin, Financial Economics Winchester, VA 
Gvvyeth C. Smith, Economics, Manhasset, NY 
Jennifer L. Smith, Finance; Fairfax, VA 
Ronald J. Smolensky Jr., Finance; Fairfax, VA 
Lisa M. Solomon, Accounting; Avon, CT 
Shaina M. Solomon, C.I.S.; Falls Church, \ A 
William R. Starkie, H. , T. Mgt; Massapequa, \A 

Javier E. Steiner, C.I.S.; San Salvador, El Salvador 
Jennifer M. Stephens, Accounting; Centreville, VA 
Rachel L. Stewart, Marketing; Skaneateles, NY 
Amy M. Stone, CIS.; Sterling, VA 
Adam J. Strach, Accounting; East Brunswick, NJ 
Lisa A. Stubenrauch, Actg.; Montgomery Village, MD 
Krista A. Sullivan, Accounting; Trumbull, CT 
Brian E. Tapman, Finance; Suffolk, VA 

Angela M. Termini, Marketing; Virginia Beach, VA 
Cuaduana P. Terr)', Finance; Suffolk, VA 
Amit M. Thakkar, Finance; Richlands, VA 
Brian W. Tighe, Finance; Bronx, NY 
Alee C. Torkas, Accounting; Fairfax, VA 
Cristina Torres, Int. Business; Aibonito, Puerto Rico 
Charity J. Truax, Accounting; Luray, VA 
Estelle M. Tsay, Accounting I.S.; Springfield, VA 

Susan A. Ulrich, CIS.; Reading, PA 
Nathan A. Underwood, C.I.S.; Roanoke, VA 
Matthew M. Vandergrift, H. , T. Mgt.; Lake Park. FL 
Alan M. Vassar, Finance; Baldwin, MD 
Raymond M. Verrey, Mgt.; Falls Church, VA 
Lindsey A. Voorheis, Hosp. / Tour. Mgt.; Williston, VT 
Harper R. Wagner, Jr., CIS.: Millboro, VA 
Ivan Wanat, Accounting; Rumson, NJ 

Sven Wandres, Grad.-Bus. Adm.; Morsbach, Germany 
Courtney C. Ware, Marketing; Carlisle, PA 
Melissa A. Weiss, C.I.S.; Forked River, NJ 
Courtney M. Welborn, Mgt.; Stanardsville, VA 
Blair E. White, Marketing I.S.; Falls Church, VA 
K. Ryan Whitlock, Finance; Mechanicsville, VA 
Steve P. Whyte, C.I.S.; Burke, VA 
Ryan A. Wick, C.I.S.; Richmond, VA 

Adam J. Wight, Finance; Springfield, VA 
Benjamin J. Wilhelm, Accounting; Burke, VA 
Forrest C Williams, Finance; Alexandria, VA 
John F. Williamson, III, Mgt.; Charlottesville, VA 
Gabrielle L. Wilson, Marketing; Glen Gardner, NJ 
Kristian P. Wilson, C.I.S.; Norfolk, VA 
Brian J. Wit, Finance; Cockeysville, MD 
Sean M. Wood, C.I.S.; Virginia Beach, VA 

Anne P. Wootton, Marketing; Richmond, VA 
Gregory M. Wright, Accounting; Haddonfield, NJ 
Fred K. Wuensch, H.R. Mgt.; Washington, DC 
Steven T. Yavorsky, Marketing; Petersburg, VA 
Brian C. Young, Finance; Culpeper, VA 
Steven R. Youssef, Management; Vienna, VA 
Veronica C. Zanette, Economics; Burke, VA 
Jennifer M. Zidzik, Accounting I.S.; Orange, VA 



Rolf C. Zipf, Grad.-Bus. Adm.; Ratingen, Germany 



Classes ■ Seniors 



1 ^ Education and Psychology |- 




By Caitlin 
Flynn 



The College of Education and Psychology 
contained a variety of majors which allowed 
students to develop their knowledge in the 
fields of education, psychology kinesiology 
and military science. ■ The psychology 
department made it a goal to involve students 
in conducting research and experiments to 
keep up with advances in the field. Whether 
it was through Psi Chi, a co-ed honor fra- 
ternity for psychology majors, the Psychol- 
ogy Club or Peer Advising, students had 
opportunities to develop contacts with pro- 
fessionals as well as assume leadership roles. 
Students organized lectures and attended 
conferences where they were able to share 
information related to their field. ■ The 
department hosted a movie festival which 
featured related films including "Taxi Driver," 
"Wliat About Bob?" and "One Flew Over the 
Cuckoo's Nest. " A beneficial trip to » 



college of 

education 




& psycholog 



Dr. A. Jerry Benson, Dean 



Classes ■ Dr. A. Jerry Benson, Dean 



College of Education & Psychology 




Anthony-Georgeson 



Carin B. Anthony, Psychology; Eillicott City, MD 
Sophia A. Antzoulatos, Psych.; Rockville, MD 
Jennifer L. Ball, Psychology; Blue Bell, PA 
D. Hunter Bankart, Psych.; Virginia Beach, 
Kelly M. Banna, Psychology; Boardman, O] 1 
Bridgitt L. Behnke, Psychology; Richmond \ \ 



Sean B. Bergesen, Kinesiology; Glen Cove, NY 
Jenine M. Berkheiser, Psychology; Commack, NY 
Kyndra L. Best, Psychology; Reston, VA 
Whitney G. Black, Kinesiology; Atlanta, GA 
Kristin P. Bosserman, Psych.; Newport News, VA 
Danielle E. Bourgault, Psych.; Duxbury, MA 



Mary E. Boyer, Psychology; Darnestown, MD 
Erin M. Bozzi, Psychology; Springfield, VA 
Jennifer L. Brown, Psychology; Silver Spring, MD 
Carrie A. Budaj, Psychology; Toms River, NJ 
Heather A. Burt, Psychology; Harrisonburg, VA 
Eunice A. Calcaterra, Psychology; Alexandria, VA 



Marc A. Campsen, Psychology; Norfolk, VA 
Amanda R. Carter, Psychology; Kingsport, TN 
Susan D. Casey, Kinesiology; Worcester, MA 
Linda J. Cassese, Psychology 1 ; Stafford, VA 
Laura J. Ciborowski, Psych.; Saddle Brook, NJ 
Erin W. Cohen, Psychology; Media, PA 



Steven A. Cole, Kinesiology; Fredonia, N\ 
Lesley L. Comfort, Psychology; Westport, CT 
Caroline A. Davenport, Psych.; Williamsburg, VA 
Adam M. Deavers, Kinesiology - ; Berrvville, VA 
Janine L. DeBellis, Psychology; Bel Air, MD 
Christy M. DeFusco, Psychology; Reston, VA 



Carolyn A. Delia Chiesa, Psych.; Long Island, NY 
Carrie A. Dendtler, Psychology; Vienna, VA 
Jennifer M. Detta, Psychology; Trumbull, CT 
Lesley R. DiPietro, Psychology; St. James, NY 
Stephanie C. DiSanto, Psychology; Clifton. VA 
Julie L. Dorneman, Psychology; Midlothian, VA 



Jessica K. Dowdy, Psychology; Richmond, VA 
Gina F. Durso, Psychology'; Wading River, NY 
Michael J. Early, Kinesiology-; Gaithersburg, MD 
Charleston D. Edwards, Kinesiology; Gretna, VA 
Benjamin R. Evans, Psychology; Fort Valley V \ 
Kelly M. Faircloth, Kinesiology; Herndon, VA 



Kellie J. Feeney, Psychology; Springfield, VA 
Felicia G. Ferguson, Psychology; Danville, VA 
Jill E. Finley, Psychology; Ashland, VA 
Molly A. Gallagher, Psychology; Annandale, VA 
Heather A. Geissler, Psychology', Commack, NY 
Vickie C. Georgeson, Psychology; Atlanta, GA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



1 ^ Education and Psychology |- 




Senior Sarah Lyon prepares to 
turn in her early childhood 
education project. Students 
could not major in education, 
rather it was a minor paired 
with a major in another academic 
field. ■ Photo by Rick Harman 

college of 

education & psycholo gy 

(continued from page 158) Greece took place in the summer of 1998. 
"The whole department really tries to involve everyone, regard- 
less of their minor, in any activities related to psychology," said 
Kristin Bogenshutz, a psychology major. ■ Students who wished 
to enter the teaching profession were only able to minor in education. 
Special education and early childhood education minors often chose 
to major in psychology because of its close correlation to their field, 
while middle and secondary education minors usually majored in 
the specific subject areas in which they planned to teach. A field 
study or practicum was required of students in education, and it in- 
volved teaming up with a school to create opportunities for interaction 
with children. ■ "I feel like we have one of the best teaching programs 
because they put such emphasis on practical experience in the 
schools," said Lisa Tice, a special education minor. ■ The kinesi- 
ology department had a dual purpose of providing liberal studies 
classes as well as preparing students for professional roles in exercise, 
sport, physical education and leisure. ■ Military science provided 
a combination of physical and mental challenges to students. The 
Reserve Officers' Training Corps was a program that allowed stu- 
dents to gain hands-on military training to prepare for a possible 
future career in the military ■ 

Repelling off 
of Eagle Hall 
was one of 
many training 
activities en- 
gaged in by 
students in 
the ROTC pro- 
gram. Military 
Science was 
part of the 
college of 
Education & 
Psychology. 
■ Photo by 
Statia 
Molewski 




Karin L. Gloede, Psychology; Bridgewater, NJ 
Karla G. Gonzalez, Psychology; Fairfax, VA 



Sarah L. Hall, Psychology; Richmond, VA 
Julee E. Hart, Psychology; Virginia Beach, VA 




Kristi L. Jenkins, Psychology; Luray, VA 
Amy L. Jester, Psychology; Greenport, NY 




M. Grayson Kellam, Kinesiology; Franktown, VA 
Melissa M. Kelly, Psychology; Dinwiddie, VA 




Damon E. Lussier, Psychology; Alexandria, VA 
Jinna L. Mach, Psychology; Arlington, VA 




Laura H. Milin, Psychology; Burke, VA 
Carrie L. Mills, Psychology; Woodbine, MD 




Marcus Ordonez, Kinesiology; Strasburg, VA 
Theresa A. Oxenham, Psychology; Richmond, VA 




K 



Carolyn A. Pratt, Psychology; Grenada, MS 
Kimberly K. Ranieri, Psychology; St. James, NY 




Classes ■ College of Education and Psychology 



College of Education & Psychology 




Gloede-Rucker 



Michael A. Gorrasi, Kinesiology; New City, NY 
Peter L. Gould, Psychology, Clifton, VA 
Carolyn D. Graham, Psychology; Fail t 
ulie C. Graves, Kinesiology; Springfield, VA 
Adam E. Gresko, Psychology; Montpelier, VA 
Allison Grimm, Psychology; Raritan, NJ 
Christie G. Hall, Psychology; Bel Air, MD 



Leanne M. Hasenfus, Psych.; Chesterfield, VA 
Christine]. Hathaway, Psych.; Falls Church, VA 
Brian P. Healy, Psychology-; Manalapan, \l 
Nadene K. Hershey, Psych.; Harrisonburg 
Megan A. Hinkle, Psychology; Flanders, NJ 
Courtney A. Huggard, Psychology; Fairfax, VA 
Stephen E. Humphrey, Psych.; Poughkeepsie, NY 



Rebecca L. Johnson, Psychology; Midlothian, VA 
M. Tinsley Jones, Kinesiology; Richmond, VA 
Tyler C. Jones, Kinesiology; Newport News, VA 
Christina M. Juhasz, Psychology; Herndon, VA 
Amy B. Kagan, Psychology; Virginia Beach, VA 
Gina B. Kaplan, Kinesiology; Freehold, NJ 
Kelly M. Karinshak, Kinesiology; Columbia, MD 



Jodi L. Kushnik, Kinesiology; Pittsburgh, PA 
Michelle L. LeGrande, Psych.; Richmond, VA 
Melissa J. Lehe, Psychology'; Flemington, NJ 
Christine M. Lewis, Psychology; Pittsburgh, PA 
Walter R. Long, Psychology; Fairfax, VA 
Christopher J. Lotis, Psych.; Silver Spring, MD 
Anna L. Love-Heilig, Psychology; Herndon, VA 



Kristen L. Macuga, Psych.; North Huntingdo, PA 
Matthew J. Malone, Psychology; Hazlet, NJ 
Vincent M. Mauro, Kinesiology; Medford, NY 
Tiffany A. McConnell, Psych.; Herndon, VA 
Ryann C. McKinley, Psychology 1 ; Chantillv. VA 
Colleen E. McShane, Kines.; Smithtown, NY 
Jennifer L. Meres, Psychology; Manassas, VA 



Chong H. Moon, Psychology; Stafford, VA 
Amy E. Mullen, Psychology; Reading, PA 
Tara M. Nappi, Psychology; Mahopac, NY 
Leslie A. Neff, Psychology; Woodbridge, VA 
Carrie L. Newell, Psychology; Chesapeake, VA 
Jennifer L. Noble, Psychology; Glen Allen, VA 
Colleen M. O'Neill, Psychology; Fairfax, VA 



Deborah E. Palley, Psychology; Burke, VA 
Robyn C. Palmero, Psych.; Neptune City, NJ 
Lindsay M. Parker, Psychology; Old Lyme, CT 
Dawn M. Patten, Psychology; Centreville, VA 
Jenny Perepletchikov, Psych.; West Caldwell, NJ 
Amanda C. Pillis, Kines.; Mechanicsville, VA 
Marc A. Piquet, Kines.; Stewart Manor, NY 



Carolyn E. Reams, Psychology; Herndon, VA 
Tara A. Riley, Psychology; Midlothian, VA 
Lauren Risolo, Psychology; Malverne, NY 
Shane P. Rogers, Psychology; Burke, VA 
Shani A. Rolle, Kinesiology; Richmond, VA 
Yvonne D. Rolle, Psychology; Richmond, VA 
Heather S. Rucker, Psych.; Newport News VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-i 



A Handful of Smarties 



} 



On a Roll 





By 

Megan 

Ross 




Sophomore 
Chris Martin 
finds a quiet 
place in the 
Honors study 
lounge loca- 
ted in the 
basement of 
Hillcrest 
House. ■ 
Photo by 
Allison Serkes 



Junior economics major Stephanie Lucas 
couldn't empathize when her friends com- 
plained about the registration process. By 
the time they were scrambling for over- 
rides, she had signed up for her classes 
weeks ago. She didn't have an abnormal 
amount of credit hours, and 
there wasn't anyone pulling 
strings for her at the registrar's 
office. And because she was one 
of over 500 students in JMU's 
Honors Program, Lucas not only 
registered early each semester, 
but she had access to smaller 
classes, an exclusive computer 
lab and lounge in the basement 
of Hillcrest House, and a private study 
area in the library. ■ "It's nice to be 
able to register early, and I really like 
the small classes because of the level of 
interaction between the professor and 
students," said Lucas. "It was actually an 
honors class that helped me pick my 
major." ■ These benefits came at a 
price, however, they did come with 
a price. Honors students had to main- 



tain a 3.25 GPA throughout their under- 
graduate career, take two interdiscipli- 
nary honors seminars in addition to 
their liberal studies and major require- 
ments and complete a senior honors 
project. The seminars covered a wide 
range of topics, such as Life Bei/ond Earth 
and Evolution of the Brain and Intelligence. 

■ According to sophomore philosophy 
major Nicholas Barbery, the seminars 
were his favorite part of the program. ■ 
"I really like the subjects. They cover a 
lot of things that I'm interested in," he 
said. Because of the small class size of 
his Politics in the Third World seminar 
course, "you really get a chance to in- 
teract and discuss things with each other, 
which is hard to do in larger classes." 

■ Once honors students reached their 
junior year, they began work on what 
the Honors handbook claims is the "cul- 
mination of the honors experience" - the 
senior honors project. Although many 
students wrote a heavily-researched 
multi-chapter thesis, they had the option 
of doing a creative project. ■ 1998 



Honors graduate Erin Gibney created 
a computer animation video for her 
senior project, which she now uses as 
a major part of her portfolio. ■ "I 
spent my entire spring break of my senior 
year in the Duke computer lab working 
on it," she said. "But now I have some- 
thing really concrete to show companies. 
All that work definitely paid off." ■ 
The Honors Program also sponsored the 
Brown Bag Lecture Series, a weekly op- 
portunity for students to attend lectures 
given by community members, JMU 
faculty, and honors students. ■ The 
Madison Honors Club was available for 
honors students to join if they were int- 
erested in working with community 
service organizations such as Habitat 
for Humanity, Valley Health Associa- 
tion, and Hope Builders, a program 
for children. ■ "What you learn in the 
program ... benefits you in your outside' 
classes and other activities as well," said 
Lucas. "It is definitely a lot of hard work, 
but it is also very rewarding." ■ 



Classes ■ Honors Program 



College of Education & Psychology 



Schanely-Zukor 



tliei 

i 

my sew 
jworki 



off." ■ 



: lectin 
rs,JMl 

i The 
AbleJ 



Bgtaw 
uroufal 
ardwoq 




Alyssa B. Schanely, Psychology; Springfield, VA 
Sarah B. Schmidt, Psychology; Libertyville, 1L 
Laura N. Scyphers, Kinesiology; Roanoke, VA 
James B. Sears, Kinesiology; Annapolis, MD 
Kathleen G. Selgas, Psychology; Harrisburg, PA 
Dori R. Sherk, Psychology; Manheim, PA 



Jed F. Sherman, Psychology; Virginia Beach, VA 
Dawn M. Smith, Psychology; Staunton, VA 
Jamie H. Smith, Psychology; Rocky Mount, VA 
Susan C. Smith, Psychology; Richmond, VA 
Heather R. Sorrell, Psychology; Richmond, VA 
Matt E. Sowada, Kinesiology; Wheaton, MD 



L. Varna Swartz, Psychology; Richmond, VA 
Kimberly G. Tate, Psychology; Spotsylvania, VA 
Barrie E. Thibodeau, Kines.; West Hartford, CT 
Dawn-Lee M. Thomas, Psychology; Herndon, VA 
Katie E. Thomas, Psychology; Mechanicsville, VA 
Kira M. Thornton, Psychology; Owings, MD 



Elise T. Toomey, Psychology; Millsboro, DE 
Christina D. Travlos, Psychology; Ocean, NJ 
Annette C. Twyman, Psychology; Hemdon, VA 
Lindsay F. Tyrrell, Psychology; Weston, CT 
Kelly A. Uglialoro, Kinesiology; Huntington, NY 
John A. Valaitis, Psychology; Ballston Spa, NY 



Krista L. Valz, Psychology; Greenville, VA 
Phan N. Vuong, Psychology; Richmond, VA 
Jennifer L. Watson, Psych.; West Hartford, CT 
Janelle A. Way, Kinesiology; Waterford, CT 
Tarah E. Wheelbarger, Psych.; Harrisonburg, VA 
Karen E. Whitten, Psychology; Sterling, MA 



Elizabeth M. Wilkinson, Psych.; Richmond, VA 
Erin M. Winters, Psychology; East Brunswick, NJ 
Carrie W. Witter, Psychology; Fredericksburg, VA 
Kimberly B. Worthington, Psych.; Churchville, PA 
Tevya M. Zukor, Psychology; Springfield, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



1 $ Integrated Science and Technology I- 




By Cathy 
Javier- 
Wong 
and Jen 
Tota 



From the other side of Interstate 81, the 
College of Integrated Science and Technol- 
ogy emerged with a distinct flavor within 
the university. Whereas the "old" side of 
JMU took on a classic look, bearing blue- 
stone buildings with white pillars, the CISAT 
side looked more modern and flaunted the 
latest technology ■ "It's great that the em- 
phasis in CISAT is placed on learning new 
and innovative technologies and integrating 
them into the classroom," said junior Tom 
Opfer, computer science major. ■ CISAT 
was home to an array of majors including 
communication sciences and disorders, com- 
puter science, geographic information science, 
health sciences, integrated science and tech- 
nology, nursing and social work. The college 
grew steadily, and the size of the campus 
grew accordingly. Scheduled to be » 



college of 




integrated sciende 

& technoloa 



Dr. Charles Reynolds, Dean 



Classes ■ Dr. Charles Reynolds, Dean 



-- 



College of Integrated Science & Technology 




Agarwal-Dame 



Gaurav Agarwal, Health Sciences; Burke, VA 
John P. Alexa, Health Sciences; Falls Church, VA 
Brooke L. Arcano, Health Sciences; Trumbull, CT 
Nicole A. Asmar, Social Work; McLean, VA 
Lyndsey G. Atherton, Health Sci.; Manassas, VA 
Brent F. Beerley, I.S.A.T.; Willow Grove, PA 



Philip A. Benson, I.S.A.T.; Clifton, VA 
Kimberly M. Bemick, Dietetics; Newport News, VA 
Marissa M. Biddle, Social Work; Chantilly, VA 
Nathan J. Birckhead, I.S.A.T.; Roanoke, VA 
A. Orin Bishop, III, I.S.A.T.; Knoxville, TN 
Jessica L. Blank, C.S.D.; Harrisonburg, VA 



Jennifer L. Blay, Health Sciences; Harrisonburg, VA 
Peggy E. Bollinger, I.S.A.T.; Oakton, VA 
Michelle M. Bousman, Health Sci.; Chesapeake, VA 
Kimberly A. Bowers, Health Sci.; Mechanicsville, VA 
Michael P. Brady, Geography; McGaheysville, VA 
Lisa A. Brooks, Geography; Woodbridge, VA 



Erin C. Brown, Health Sciences; Franklin, VA 
Courtney E. Bryant, Health Sci.; Midlothian, VA 
Daniel C. Buchal, GRAD.-Comp. Sci.; Finksburg, MD 
Timothy A. Bulled, I.S.A.T.; Ellicott City, MD 
Ann M. Byrne, Health Sciences; Glen Ellyn, IL 
Catherine E. Carroll, Health Sci.; Miami Beach, FL 



Dana Caruso, Social Work; West Islip, NY 
Sharyn E. Casapulla, Social Work; Hawthorne, NJ 
Andrea K. Casey, Social Work; Whitehouse Station, NJ 
Rowena M. Chavez, I.S.A.T.; Richlands, VA 
Sandra L. Choe, Health Sciences; Richmond, VA 
Susan D. Claypool, I.S.A.T.; Chilhowie, VA 



George P. Coan, IH, Health Sciences; Springfield, VA 
Joy L. Collins, Dietetics; Altavista, VA 
Wesley K. Colton, I.S.A.T.; Vienna, VA 
Amber C. Combs, Health Sciences; Richmond, VA 
Patricia Constantinidis, Health Sci.; Havertown, PA 
Robyn E. Corbett, C.S.D.; Midlothian, VA 



Christopher F. Cosgriff, I.S.A.T.; Fairfax, VA 
Katherine A. Costello, Dietetics; Vienna, VA 
Frank J. Cotter, Jr., Computer Sci.; Falls Church, VA 
Trent O. Cottom, I.S.A.T.; Great Falls, VA 
Kara S. Couch, Nursing; Norfolk, VA 
Erica N. Crane, Health Sciences; Simsbury, CT 



Douglas G. Cress, Computer Science; Fairfax, VA 
Patrick A. Cropper, Health Sciences; Hemdon, VA 
Gina M. Crovato, C.S.D.; Oakton, VA 
Stephanie M. Dacko, Dietetics; West Chester, PA 
Michelle K. Daly, Health Sciences; Chesapeake, VA 
Kristin L. Dame, I.S.A.T; Burke, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



1 ^ Integrated Science and Technology j- 



CISAT present and future is 
shown by students studying in 
the Modular building while 
construction continued on the 
university's east campus. ■ 
Photo by Rick Harman 



college of 




integrated science & technolo gy 

(continued from page 130) completed in 2010, CISAT will seem to be 
a campus of its own, complete with three residence halls, four 
parking decks, a student center, dining hall, bookstore, conve- 
nience store and even tennis courts. ■ The students of CISAT 
had their own resources there as well, including the medialab, 
library services, the Teaching Learning and Technology Roundtable, 
and the internship program. ■ Although the program focused on 
science and technology, it also retained a grounding in the liberal 
arts. The goals of the college were to maintain a commitment to an 
interdisciplinary curriculum, emphasis on innovation, belief in the 
value of technology, and professional preparation. ■ With all the 
luxuries of CISAT, this "mecca across the highway" proved to be 
a valuable asset to the university and gave an technological advan- 
tage to its students. ■ 



Junior 
Adrienne 
Attiliis re- 
ceives in- 
struction 
from Dr. 
Carolyn 
Lynda ker 
while giving a 
flu shot to 
senior Tracy 
Pitera.The 
Nursing pro- 
gram was part 
of CISAT. ■ 
Photo c/o 
Laura Clayton 




Christopher D. Dana, I.S.A.T.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Melanie S. Daniels, Nursing; Forest, VA 




Nicole L. Dorn, Nursing; Mechanicsville, VA 
Jeffrey W. Dubeil, Geography; Gilbertsville, PA 



Matthew C Fratus, Computer Science; Gladys, VA 
Heather E. Freas, C.S.D.; Lancaster, PA 





Shannon L. Garrison, Gi<AD.-Sp. Path.; Palenville, NY 
Vicki L. Gibson, I.S.A.T.; Charlottesville, VA 





Angela F. Hagan, Health Sci.; Williamsburg, VA 
Lori B. Halleran, Social Work; Wayne, NJ 




Julie A. Hathaway, Health Sciences; Manassas, VA 
Jennifer L. Hedden, Health Sciences; Long Valley, NJ 





Quinn H. Holzheimer, Health Sci.; Herndon, VA 
Julie E. Howard, Health Sciences; Lancaster, PA 





Nadalie A. Jenkins, Social Work; Winchester, VA 
Stephanie L. Jeter, Comp. Sci.; Mechanicsville, VA 




Classes ■ College of Integrated Science & Technology 



College of Integrated Science & Technology 




Dana-Kinney 



Lori L. Davis, Health Sciences; Waynesboro, VA 
Stephen B. Davis, I.S.A.T.; Washington, DC 
Lisa M. Dec, Dietetics; Scotch Plains, NJ 
Cesar deGuzman, Health Sci.; Madison Heights, VA 
Mark Denoble, I.S.A.T.; Staten Island, NY 
Matthew T. Devine, Health Sci- / Psych.; Hampton, VA 
Erin E. Donahue, Health Sciences; Ocean City \ I 



Amy E. Duvak, Health Sciences; Long Valley, NJ 
Karen L. Evans, C.S.D.; Manchester, MD 
Mandy A. Everly, I.S.A.T.; Fredericksburg, VA 
Jennifer M. Eye, Computer Science; Winchester, VA 
Katherine C. Farrell, Dietetics; Mendham, NJ 
Kara E. Finck, Social Work; King George, VA 
Allison L. Ford, C.S.D.; Falls Church, VA 



Jennifer L. Fricas, Nursing; Fairfax, VA 
Jaimie M. Friedman, Health Sciences; Vienna, VA 
Sarah L. Furler, CSD/ Russian; Sparta, NJ 
Benjamin M. Galin, Health Sciences; Simsbury, CT 
Donna C. Garber, Nursing; Waynesboro, VA 
Amber M. Gardner, C.S.D.; Chesterfield, VA 
Sarah W. Gardner, Social Work; Arlington, VA 



Cynthia R. Good, Nursing; Madison, VA 
David C. Goody, Comp. Sci. / ISAT; McLean, VA 
Anne Y. Gracey, Computer Science; Clarksburg, MD 
Elizabeth N. Graf, Social Work; Burke, VA 
Lindsey M. Gray, Nursing; Burke, VA 
Ryan M. Green, I.S.A.T.; Glen Mills, PA 
Hilary I. Gustave, I.S.A.T.; Centreville, VA 



Brenda L. Hancock, I.S.A.T.; Williamstown, NJ 
Wendy E. Hanrahan, Health Sci.; New Fairfield, CT 
Amy E. Hans, Nursing; Winchester, VA 
Pamela D. Haraway, Health Sci.; Petersburg, VA 
Elizabeth L. Harman, I.S.A.T.; Luray, VA 
Ashley E. Harper, C.S.D.; Rockville, MD 
Maggie M. Hass, Nursing; Beltsville, MD 



Heather Hendersoa Hlth. Sci; Fredericksburg, VA 
Jonathan H. Heyl, I.S.A.T.; Norfolk, VA 
Kendrick L. Highsmith, I.S.A.T.; Hampton, VA 
Maggie E. Hill, I.S.A.T.; Madison County, VA 
Carrie B. Hinton, Health Sciences; Midlothian, VA 
Lauren E. Hohman, Dietetics; Pittsburgh, PA 
Cheryl L. Holloway, Dietetics; Virginia Beach, VA 



Thomas C. Hydock, Comp. Sci.; Burke, VA 
James R. Ibach, I.S.A.T.; Oakton, VA 
Selena D. Isabelle, Health Sciences; Hampton, VA 
Johannes A. Jaehn, Comp. Sci.; Pratau, Germany 
Jaclyn S. James, Health Sciences; Oakton, VA 
Margaret E. James, I.S.A.T.; Herndon, VA 
Rosalia G. Jannuzzi, Nursing; Winchester, VA 



April L. Johnson, I.S.A.T.; Altavista, VA 
Jaime D. Johnston, Health Sci.; Fairfax, VA 
Amy E. Kable, I.S.A.T.; Sykesville, MD 
Jodi M. Karlowicz, Health Sci.; Stephens City, VA 
Shannon M. Keller, Health Sci.; Medford, NY 
Cynthia J. Kerr, Health Sci.; Richmond, VA 
Allison M. Kinney, Health Sci.; Fairfax, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



1 ^p A May Session Tour \ 



Students received a guided 
tour of the Delimara Power 
Plant in Malta. In addition to 
this plant, students also visit- 
ed a reverse osmosis plant 
which provided fresh drink- 
ing water to the people of 
Malta. ■ Photo c/o Jon Miles 



o 



n a 





Power 



by Jill Walworth 
and Jeff Morris 



In May 1998, 17 students and two pro- 
fessors from the Integrated Science 
and Technology program traveled to a 
small country located in the Mediter- 
ranean Sea. Located just off the coast of 
Italy, Malta is an island nation with an 
energy system small enough to study in 
its entirety. With the increased use of air 
conditioning and other energy-intensive 
processes, Malta has encountered some 
energy problems. The students, all with 
concentrations or interests in energy tech- 
nology, examined some of these prob- 
lems and solutions by working on pro- 
jects with the Institute for Energy Tech- 
nology in Malta. In addition to the pro- 
jects, students attended classes for 
academic credit. ■ Senior Margaret 
James said her favorite part of the trip 
was "working with the staff at the Instit- 
ute. I learned a lot that I couldn't have 
learned in a classroom." ■ The students 
worked on their projects each day under 
the supervision of a professor or members 



of the Institute's staff. At the end of the 
session, each group gave a presentation 
of their findings and recommendations. 
■ While in Malta, students contacted 
their families through the program's Web 
site. Mothers Of Maltagoers, or M.O.M., 
was a page that allowed students to 
post messages to be read back home. 
Junior Heather Warren wrote home after 
she received a package that her parents 
sent her. "The customs guy wasn't too 
thrilled about [the package]," she wrote. 
"He opened it and went through it. He 
tried to make me pay again for the food 
you sent!" ■ For some of the students, 
the energy projects didn't end upon their 
return to the States. Shawn Silkensen used 
his project in his senior thesis. "I used the 
same software in my project I am now 
using on my thesis, so the trip gave me 
a jump start on my thesis work." The stu- 
dents left Malta with a renewed interest 
in energy and an influential learning 
experience from another country. ■ 



n addition to their energy 
research work, the 17 stu- 
dents and two faculty 
members also had the 
opportunity to experi- 
ence life in and around 
Malta. Participants 
enjoyed a tour of the 
Citadel, a fortress located 
on the island of Gozo, a 
sister island to Malta. ■ 
Photo c/o Jon Miles 
Front Row: Jill Walworth, 
Stephanie Hu, Demetrist 
Waddy, Margaret James, 
Ned Richards, Kristin 
Dame, Eugene Kitamura. 
Back Row: Aimee Vaughan, 
Heather Warren, Dr. Maria 
Papadakis, Kevin Schulte, 
Dan Tainow, Six Mariano, 
Brent Beerley, Dr. Jon 
Miles,Shawn Silkensen, 
Dan Courtenay, Nathan 
Curtis, Peggy Bollinger. 






168 i Classes ■ Summer Program in Malta 



College of Integrated Science & Technology 



Kirsch-Robison 




Stephen B. Kirsch, Comp. Sci.; Rockaway, NJ 
Catherine M. Kistner, C.S.D.; Roanoki 
Panagiota Kitsanta, Healtli Sci.; Harrisonburg, VA 
Andreas R. Knab, Grad.-CS.; Karlsbad, Germany 
Marie A. Kraus, Computer Science; Staunton, VA 
Deborah L. Lane, Nursing; Herndon, VA 
Kerin L. Lankey, Nursing; Chesterfield, VA 
Joung-Won Lee, I.S.A.T.; Fairfax, VA 

Jennifer A. Leonardo, Healtli Sci.; Pittsgrove, NJ 
Brian S. Levitin, Health Sci.; Richmond, VA 
Rebecca A. Lillard, I.S.A.T.; Frederick, MD 
Alyson Lio, C.S.D.; Wayne, NJ 
Jodie L. Lipkin, Social Work; Smithtown, NY 
Leslie A. Lovell, Health Sciences; Burke, VA 
Teresa E. Lucas, Health Sciences; Danbury, CT 
Remy M. Luerssen, I.S.A.T.; Ipswich, MA 

Stephanie D. Maison, Social Work; Ellicott City, MD 
Kara M. Malandrakis, Kinesiology; Warren, NJ 
Coretta J. Mallery, I.S.A.T.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Rebecca A. Mansperger, Social Work; Phoenix, MD 
Renee M. Marcionette, Social Work; Louisa, VA 
Joseph Mariano, I.S.A.T.; Harrisonburg, VA 
Alina D. Martin, I.S.A.T.; Vienna, VA 
Heather G. McGeorge, I.S.A.T.; Falls Church, VA 

Richard J. McGoldrick, Comp. Sci.; Hatboro, PA 
Lisa Marie McGreevy, Health Sci.; Midlothian, VA 
Lynne A. McLane, C.S.D.; Manalapan, NJ 
Ashley J. McNaught, C.S.D.; Doylestown, PA 
Jessica L. Miller, Health Sciences; Palmyra, PA 
Jefferson P. Miner, Computer Science; Fairfax, VA 
Kelly D. Mitchell, C.S.D.; Lynchburg, VA 
Christine A. Mittiga, Health Sciences; Perryburg, OH 

Henry H. Molina, Geography; Luray, VA 
Rhonda L. Monger, Dietetics; Elkton, VA 
Timothv S. Moore, I.S.A.T.; Alexandria, VA 
Amv M. Morley, Healtli Sciences; Chespeake, VA 
Kevin J. Morley, Health Sciences; Nevvington, CT 
Tyler P. Morris, Healtli Sciences; Wilmington, DE 
Tamer F. Moumen, Healtli Sciences; Burke, VA 
Angela K. Munari, Healtli Sciences; Chesapeake, VA 

Timothy C. Munson, Comp. Sci.; Ashland, VA 
Willie J. Murphy, Health Sciences; Chesapeake, VA 
Christine P. Muzquiz, I.S.A.T.; Hampton, VA 
Melissa A. Navarro, C.S.D.; Suffolk, VA 
Jodi S. Navon, Health Sciences; Richmond, VA 
Jamie L. Nietz, Health Sciences; Tampa, FL 
Julie S. Oberle, Health Sciences; Lutherville, MD 
Nickia N. Palmer, Healtli Sciences; Alexandria, VA 

Noelle E. Peterson, Nursing; Reston, VA 
Karen E. Phillips, Nursing; Norfolk, VA 
Ray Potter, I.S.A.T.; Vienna, VA 
Joseph R. Powers, Health Sciences; Mineral, VA 
Sean D. Preston, Geography; Richmond, VA 
Jared W. Purnhagen, I.S.A.T.; Bayport, NY 
Catherine M. Ramsey, C.S.D.; Petersburg, VA 
Kristen G. Rayburn, Health Sci.; Midlothian, VA 

Pat R. Reagan, Computer Science; Baltimore, MD 
Pamela N. Reinhardt, Health Sciences; Clifton, VA 
Courtney M. Reppard, Healtli Sciences; Fairfax, VA 
Reginald J. Reynolds, I.S.A.T.; Roanoke, VA 
Erik A. Rhodes, Health Sciences; Harrisonburg VA 
Mary C. Rice, C.S.D.; Midlothian, VA 
Michael C. Riedl, Comp. Sci.; Uarlstein, Germany 
Geoffrev D. Robison, Health Sci.; Centreville, VA 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-+ 



A Frame of Reference 



} 





"I joined to 

... challenge 

myself to 

step into a 

different 

environment 

and to learn 

more about 

the university 

and higher 

education." 

— Senior 

Becky Huber 



1998& 1999 Miller Fellows. Front Row: Blair Brown, Lauren 
McGowan, Becky Huber, Ann Marie Phillips. Second Row: Emily 
Couch, Kara Leppert, Christianna Lewis, Nelson X. Pham, Russell 
Lord. Back Row: Keith Fletcher, Jack Neill, Nicholas Langridge, 
Brian Southard. Not pictured: Amanda Bradley, Jason Glass. 

By Kara Carpenter ■ Created in 1 989 and named after the uni- 
versity's third president, Dr. G.Tyler Miller, the Miller Fellows Pres- 
idential Leadership Program was"designed to match eight stu- 
dents with eight senior level administrators, providing an oppor- 
tunity for the students to observe and occasionally engage in 
leadership and management in higher education, "said Susan 
Shipley, associate director of Leadership Education and Develop- 
ment. ■ Driven by gaining valuable leadership and social exper- 
ience that will benefit them for the rest of their college careers 
and in the real world, the Miller Fellows committed themselves 
to personal development as well as the ultimate improvement 
of the university through student involvement. ■ In an average 
week, Miller Fellows spent about eight to 10 hours on program 
activities, shadowing their associates to meetings and events, 
meeting one-on-one with them to discuss what they had observed 
about leadership and management, and engaging in leadership 
projects. ■ The relationship aspect was an important part of the pro- 
gram, according to junior Jack Neill.'The structure of the program 
was very appealing to me.The individual relationship with an admin- 
istrator and the group experience with the other Miller Fellows 
provides a great combination ... Observing and learning about 
leadership, decision making, and larger organizational dynamics will 
most definitely benefit me later in life, no matter what path I take." ■ 



Renee L. Rookwood, Nursing; Sterling, VA 
Gregory H. Rowe, Geography; Alexandria, VA 




Scott T. Sayman, I.S.A.T.; Pasadena, MD 
Melissa S. Schanz, Social Work; Roanoke, VA 




Christie L. Shackelford, I.S.A.T.; Newton, VA 
Carson J. Shearer, Health Sciences; Martinsville, VA 




Courtney S. Smith, Speech Pathology; Mathews, VA 
Jennie M. Snelling, Health Sci.; Virginia Beach, VA 





James S. Stoughton, I.S.A.T.; Fairfax, VA 
Arun Sundar, Health Sciences; Dayton, NJ 





ALnnelise T. Trubelhorn, Health Sciences; Tampa, FL 
Monika Valiramani, Health Sciences; Richmond, VA 





Karen M. Wagner, Health Sciences; Bel Air, MD 
Ashleigh L. Waldron, Dietetics; Vienna, VA 





Karen S. Yost, Social Work; Bethel, CT 
Emily H. Zehler, Health Sciences; Richmond, VA 




Classes ■ Miller Fellows 



College of Integrated Science & Technology 




Rookwood-Zolotor 




Matthew N. Zolotor, Geog. I.S.; Coral Springs, FL 



Daniel B. Ruppert, C.S.; Geisenheim, Germany 
Shavon L. Russell, Nursing; Windsor, CT 
Joshua M. Rutherford, I.S.A.T.; Chantilly, VA 
Angela J. Saner, Nursing; Lewisburg, PA 
Jennifer L. Sanna, Health Science; New Milford, CT 
Markeeta Y. Sansbury, I.S.A.T.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Allen M. Saunders, Comp. Sci.; Richmond, VA 



Alice L. Scheele, Dietetics; Mechanicsville, VA 
Elisabeth K. Scheflen, Social Work; Alexandria, VA 
Michael D. Schutz, Computer Science; Fairfax, VA 
Erin P. Schweitzer, Health Sci.: Virginia Beach, VA 
Chelsea K. Scott, Health Sci.; Singers Glen, VA 
Rebecca L. Scott, Social Work; Charlottesville, VA 
Lindsay M. Setliff, Health Sciences; Danville, VA 



Marcela K. Sheehy, Social Work; Fairfax, VA 
Brian N. Shifflett, Health Sci.; Ruckersville, VA 
Amanda K. Shipp, C.S.D.; West Chester, PA 
Shawn M. Silkensen, I.S.A.T.; Fredericksburg, VA 
Karla Siu, Social Work; Reston, VA 
Shannon E. Slovensky, Health Sci.; Roanoke, VA 
Bridget C. Smith, Health Sci.; West Babylon, NY 



Laura A. Snelling, Health Sci.; Vu'ginia Beach, VA 
Whitney Sodl, Health Sciences; Seaside Park, NJ 
Jennifer M. Sproul, Nursing; Middlebrook, VA 
Caitlin V. Stephens, C.S.D.; Fairfax, VA 
Melanie D. Stewart, C.S.D.; Chesterfield, VA 
Adriane D. Stiles, Dietetics; Alexandria, VA 
Kellv M. Shies, Health Sciences; Louisa, VA 



Chris P. Sweet, I.S.A.T.; Richmond, VA 
Dan W. Tainow, I.S.A.T.; Westfield, NJ 
Matthew D. Taylor, I.S.A.T.; Virginia Beach, VA 
Heather V. Thomas, Health Sci.; Staunton, VA 
Kristin A. Thompson, Health Sci.; Lebanon, VA 
Christina L. Tibery, Health Sci.; Washington, DC 
Lelia A. Trainum, Social Work; Harrisonburg, VA 



Amy E. Vaughn, I.S.A.T.; Leesburg, VA 
Christine A. Villapando, I.S.A.T.; Fairfax, VA 
Tamara A. Virgilio, I.S.A.T.; Wayne, NJ 
Kevin T. Voelker, Geography; Arlington, VA 
Joy L. Vumback, Social Work; Virginia Beach, VA 
Demetrist A. Waddy, I.S.A.T.; Goochland, VA 
Shannon M. Wade, C.S.D.; Halifax, VA 



Kelly L. Walker, Nursing; Mathews, VA 
Jill S. Walworth, I.S.A.T.; Columbia, MD 
Andrea M. Weinberg, Hth. Sci.; Fairfax Station, VA 
Jeannerte H. Welsh, Social Work; Leesburg, VA 
Daniel P. Williams, C.S.D.; Olney, VA 
Michelle R. Wills, C.S.D.; Vinton, VA 
Lynne M. Wilson, Health Sci.; Yorktown, VA 



Classes « Seniors 



-i 



Science and Math 



} 




By 
Jennifer 
M. Tota 



The College of Science and Mathematics 
fostered an understanding of the universal 
nature of scientific and mathematical prin- 
ciples. Students received instruction through 
laboratory based, hands-on learning within 
all of the five departments of the college: 
biology, chemistry, geology and environ- 
mental studies, mathematics, and physics. 
Programs within the five departments gave 
students the opportunity to complete under- 
graduate research or take advantage of 
internships within their field of interest. 
Graduates of the college were prepared for 
positions within research, industry, educa- 
tion, medicine and governmental fields. ■ 
The chemistry department received distinc- 
tion when President Clinton awarded fac- 
ulty member Dr. Gina MacDonald the Presi- 
dential Early Career Award for Scientists »► 



college of 




science & mat 



D 



Dr. John W. Gilje, Dean 



Classes ■ Dr. John W. Gilje, Dean 



College of Science & Mathematics 




Allen-Powers 



Karen S. Allen, Mathematics; Oakhill, VA 
Nadia N. Amen, Biology; Chesapeake, VA 
Benjamin R. Ayers, Chemistry; Columbia, SC 
Heather A. Banta, Biology; Knowille, TN 
Anne D. Barr, Mathematics; Midlothian, VA 
Scott H. Brewer, Chemistry; Danville, VA 



Jay C. Caldwell, Biology; Richmond, VA 
Brian A. Carey, Biology; Alexandria, VA 
Allison L. Cirino, Biology; Medford, MA 
Samantha Conway, Mathematics; Springfield, VA 
Jonathan M. Covel, Mathematics; Arlington, VA 
Victoria B. DelGaizo, Biology; Maralopan, NJ 



Heather J. Donato, Biology; Lewisberry, PA 
Misty D. Durham, Biology; Waynesboro, VA 
Samantha K. Fake, Mathematics; Luray VA 
Diane M. Fecanin, Biology; Fairfax Station, VA 
Eric S. Felber, Biology; McLean, VA 
Leslie A. Filicky, Biology; Richmond, VA 



Andrea L. Fontane, Biology; Copiague, NY 
Preston P. Garcia, Biology; Newport News, VA 
Jennifer A. Gibson, Chemistry; Forest, VA 
Matthew J. Gradishar, Biology; Forest Hill, MD 
Tracy L. Graham, Biology; Fredericksburg, VA 
Jennifer A. Head, Geology; Stafford, VA 



Matthew R. Herring, Biology; Virginia Beach, VA 
Robert O. Holmes, Jr., Biology; Chesapeake, VA 
Garrett M. Ianacone, Biology; Clifton, VA 
Taherra M. Jones, Biology; Woodbridge, VA 
Judith E. Kim, Biology; Reston, VA 
Aren G Knutsen, Mathematics; Annandale, VA 



Malinda J. Layman, Chemistry; Rocky Mount, VA 
Matthew J. Lenahan, Geology; Sevema Park, MD 
Meredith R. Linder, Biology; Chesapeake, VA 
Patrick M. Major, Biology; Fairfax, VA 
Jeffrey S. Marsh, Mathematics; Richmond, VA 
Evan R. McCarney, Chemistry; New Fairfield, CT 



Megan M. McCausland, Biology; Suwanee, GA 
Keith R. McGerald, Biology; Blue Point, NY 
Lauren M. McGowan, Math; Lindenhurst, NY 
Kristi G. McQuiddy, Geology; Powhatan, VA 
Kristen E. Moore, Mathematics; Midlothian, VA 
Jennifer R. Nottonson, Geology; Massapequa, NY 



Haewon Park, Biology; Springfield, VA 
Joseph L. Parker, Jr., Biology; Bedford, VA 
Wendy K. Pendleton, Biology; McGaheysville, VA 
Matthew Perrone, Math; Washington Township, NJ 
Lisa D. Phipps, Mathematics; Woodford, VA 
Joan E. Powers, Biology; Carmel, IN 



Classes ■ Seniors 



-i 



Science and Math 



} 



college.of 

science ql math 



Working 
under a 
chemical 
hood in 
Miller Hall, 
junior Jon 
Jurica com- 
pletes a lab 
assignment. 
The science 
department 
was housed 
in Miller Hall. 
■ Photo by 
Rick Harman 



(continued from page 172) and Engineers. The award recognized 
MacDonald's contributions to understanding biophysical /biochemical 
bases of DNA repair and recombination. MacDonald was also rewar- 
ded as an educator for involving undergraduates and science 
teachers in her work. ■ "These are the Golden Globe Awards for 
the Albert Einsteins and Marie Curies of tomorrow - our nation's 
most promising scientist and engineering educators," said National 
Science Foundation Director Rita Colwell of the PECASE awards. 
■ The college housed many resources for its major, reinforcing its 
desire to offer a hands-on learning technique. The biology depart- 
ment boasted a Life Science Museum on Grace Street, which included 
such rooms as an insectory, human biology display, aquarium and 
bird room. Showcased there were 5,000 specimens of exotic butterflies 
and moths from 52 countries. On the museum web page director 
James Grirnon said, "This was our first collection to the museum 
and it is most impressive. We are honored to be the owners of this 
fine collection." ■ Another museum on campus belonged to the 
department of geology and environmental studies. This mineral 
museum inside Miller Hall displayed a collection of minerals from 
both in and beyond Virginia, a collection that began in 1978. ■ The 
physics department had various resources to assist its majors. For 
students in its observational research projects or astronomy courses, an 
astronomy observatory located in Stokesville, Va., was available. And 
right on campus, the John C. Wells planetarium in Miller Hall could 
seat 65 people under its 30-foot dome. ■ Competition thrived and 
opportunities were presented in the department of mathematics when 
it hosted the annual conference of the Mathematical Association of 
America for the Marvland-District of Columbia- Virginia section. This 
event allowed math majors to get a glimpse of a future career in mathe- 
matics while getting to know other students from the region. ■ 



Senior Biology major Victoria 

DelGaizo writes her conclusion to 

a lab write-up. In addition to being 

a biology major, DelGaizo was a 

member of the Honors Program. 

■ Photo by Rick Harman 




I Classes ■ College of Science & Math 



College of Science & Mathematics 



Rose-Young 




Michelle L. Rose, Biology; Severna I'.irk, MD 
Kim M. Rosner, Biology; Warrantor!, VA 
Andrea M. Salzer, Biology; Fairport, NY 
Andrew J. Shannon, Biology; Stafford, VA 
Alison L. Stephen, Biology; Churchville, MD 
Christine E. Stouden, Biology; Pittsburgh, PA 



Michael R. Sunderland, Math; Clearfield, PA 
Steven C. Thomas, Biology; Amherst. VA 
Tricia A. Timmons, Biologj Wanaque, NJ 
Sean A. Tylenda, Biology; Williams\ ille, N"V 

Christy R. Vestal, Chemistry; Arlington, VA 
Megan G. Vorthman, Biology; McLean, VA 



Ryan A. Waggoner, Mathematics; Laurel, MD 
Courtney L. Weeks, Mathematics; Piscatawav, N] 
Allison B. White, Mathematics; Stanhope, NJ 
Kristen S. Wilson, Chemistry; Quakertown, PA 
Haroun Yaqub, Biology; Springfield, YA 
Alyson R. Young, Biology; Westminster, MD 



Making 
observations 
for an 

assignment 
Jessamyn 
Maynard, 
junior 
geology 
major, uses 
the technol- 
ogy available 
in Miller Hall. 
■ Photo by 
Rick Harman 




Rather than use his 
residence hall's study 
loungejunior Duy Nguyen 
found a quiet spot in a 
classroom in Miller Hall. 
■ Photo by Rick Harman 



Classes ■ Seniors 



^ 








n i or s 




Rob Stranges, Biology 

Jessica Shorter, SCOM 

Aaron Hewitt, History 



1 




Confident 



Ambitiou: 



Striving 
Experienced 



AnchorsDiasI 



Waves ing 

%*%> \^ VJ by .athyjavie 



Delta Gamma 
challenged 
fraternities and 
sororities to 
immerse them- 
selves in philan- 
thropy, raising 
money for 
Service for Sight 




ATs AnchorSplash was a unique 
event because it involved the 
entire Greek community. Alpha 
Phi sister , a junior, 

lets the audience know exactly 
what she wants them to notice 
in an effort to win the title of 
Ms. AnchorSplash. Photos 
by Steve Boling 



er-Wong 

Their T-shirts read, "You can't keep a 
good campus dry/' but they weren't 
referring to partying. For the sisters of 
Delta Gamma, their annual Anchor- 
Splash event was about raising funds for 
their philanthropy, Service for Sight. The 
group raised over $5,000 which was used 
to send visually impaired children to 
space camp and to help fund various 
national Delta Gamma Foundation pro- 
grams. Anchor-Splash began in 1983 
and was the first campus fundraiser 
through which one organization involved 
the entire Greek system. "The reason 
I enjoy AnchorSplash so much is be- 
cause it's the only fundraiser that all 
fraternities and sororities compete in. 
It's great to see all of us working together 
for such a great cause," said senior Carrie 
Witter. Throughout a week in October, 
Greeks competed in different events in 
order to gain points. Originally, water 
sports were the main events, but were 
replaced two years ago due to the in- 
creased interest in outdoor events. The 
various activities began to include sports 
such as basketball and volleyball on the 
courts of Greek Row. "Since we've 
switched over to basketball and volley- 
ball, there has been an increased involve- 
ment by everyone," said junior Jamison 
Darden. In order to gain more points, 
fraternities and sororities also had a 
collection of Campbell's Soup labels 
and a coin war for the Most Beautiful 
Eyes, which was held on die commons. 
During the Mr. /Ms. AnchorSplash 
pageant at the end of the week, a repre- 
sentative of each Greek organization par- 
ticipated in Best Legs, Best Dressed and 
a lip-sync skit. The winners were Sigma 
Sigma Sigma for the women and Alpha 
Kappa Lambda for the men. "It's a 
really great opportunity for us to meet 
people from other Greek organizations 
because all of the sisters get to 'coach' 
another sorority and fraternity," said 
senior Kellye Huxta. 





Alpha Sigma Tau sis- 
ter Carr 

a senior, represented 
her sorority during 
the Mr./Ms. Anchor- 
Splash pageant (top). 
The pageant also 
featured Mr. Kappa 
Sigma, freshman 

mson. Con- 
testants competed 
for Best Legs , Best 
Dressed and a lip- 
sync skit. Photos 
by Steve Boling 



Classes ■ Anchorsplash 






Abbott-Bradley 




Marie T. Abbott 
Amie N. Adams 
Austin F. Adams 
William H. Aikens 
C. Amanda Alford 
Shawn V. Allen 



Matthew W. Alley 
Becky L. Allison 
Virginia K. Almond 
John M. Alspaugh 
Jennifer D. Ameisen 
Amanda J. Anderson 



Stacey L. Anderson 
Melissa A. Armstrong 
Laurie R. Aymes 
Matthew J. Babaian 
Matthew D. Bachiochi 
Jaclyn C. Bagley 



Brian B. Bailey 
Benjamin B. Baker 
Clark P. Baker 
Matthew D. Baltrrrop 
Andrea M. Barracca 
Katherine S. Barrow 



Criristine M. Bartholow 
Marie T. Baus 
Scott R. Bayer 
Eric A. Bediako 
Kristine A. Beere 
Rachel A. Belan 



Kimberly A. Bell 
Amy V. Benavitch 
Jennifer L. Berwick 
Brian D. Bischoff 
Melissa A. Bittner 
Paige M. Blackwell 



Leslie H. Blanchard 
Jennifer D. Blankenship 
Whitney A. Bloxom 
Laurel A. Blymyer 
Mary-Elizabeth Boehm 
Nicole M. Bologna-Emerick 



Jamie L. Bomar 
Andrew R. Bonham 
Julie W. Borda 
Diana M. Borello 
Ryan C. Bortner 
Lisa J. Bradley 



Classes ■ Juniors 



OB300 



Integrating four 
key business 
concepts, the 
College of 
Business brings 



Real 

World 



receives help on 

an assignment from finance 

professor .Ms. 

Frazier was the only member 

of the teaching team who 

had been involved with COB 

300 in past semesters. 

Photos by Carlton Wolfe 



experiences 
into the 
classroom 

by L 





Devin Binford 
discusses the 
management 
perspective 
of 's 

presentation 
on their 
company, 
Millennium 
Solutions. As 
part of the 
integrative 
class, students 
worked in 
teams to 
create a busi- 
ness in the 
software 
industry and 
later in the 
semester took 
that business 
global. 
Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



It's 11:36 p.m. on a Wednesday night, the 
night before Deliverable Two is due. The 
paper is still not together, and your 
group hasn't even thought about the 
PowerPoint presentation that will be 
done in front of 150 people. The minutes 
keep flying by, and the thought of ma- 
king it to Kinko's before 3 a.m. has van- 
ished. Not only that, but there is a fi- 
nance test on Tuesday of next week and 
a marketing paper due as well. When 
will it end? For the 150 business ma- 
jors enrolled in COB 300, an integrative 
business class for juniors, this was an 
all-too-familiar situation. The purpose 
of the class was to combine finance, 
management, operations and marketing 
in real world applications to help stu- 
dents understand how each component 
of business was interrelated. "Employ- 
ers want students who understand the 



Preparing for 

the long day, 

Becky Lamb 

retrieves her 

class notes from 

her backpack. 

Students were 

in class for 6 

hours each 

Tuesday and 

Thursday. 

Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



business as a whole, rather than its indi- 
vidual departments," explained manage- 
ment professor Dr. Lynn Bowes-Sperry. 
The team of four teachers instilled this 
interrelation through the four "deliver- 
ables" (a 25-page paper and a Power- 
Point presentation) that were required 
throughout the semester. In addition 
to the deliverables, students were 




required to keep up with work in each 
subject individually Group work being 
an integral part of the business world, 
COB 300 was created to be a tool in teach- 
ing students to work in a team. The point 
of the class was to learn how to work 
through problems to reach an ultimate 
goal. While students had the option of 
taking the class in the past, beginning 
in fall 1999, it will be mandatory for all 
business majors. There were mixed feel- 
ings about this, considering that there 
were a number of kinks that still need to 
be worked out to make the class a bigger 
success. COB 300 required a lot of hard 
work, dedication and many late nights. 
"I learned more this semester then I have 
in any other class at JMU. I had no choice 
but to budget my time and focus on 
what had to be done," said Tim Lozier, 
a marketing information systems major. 



mission of 

hess.F 

Mlofi 



tot** 
iitkeindu 
Hunponen 

Photos b/ ; 



Classes ■ COB 300 




Bradshaw-Curiel 



Sabrina M. Bradshaw 
Rabia A. Brainard 
Shontya C. Bready 
William V. Brierre, III 
Christopher G. Bright 
Ericka S. Broaddus 



Annette M. Broker 
Shelley A. Brooks 
Holly S. Bryant 
Aimee O. Buck 
Paul A. Buckley 
M. Amanda Bullington 



K. Christin Burrell 
Christy L. Burris 
Ryan H. Burrowbridge 
Amanda B. Burton 
Kristine M. Buss 
Michele M. Butczynski 



Jerron C. Byers 
Shannon L. Byrne 
Cassandra E. Cain 
John D. Call 
John K. Callaway 
Craig P. Calton 



R. Scott Cameron 
Jennifer K. Carlisle 
Kara S. Carpenter 
Michael P. Carr 
Marisa L. Carter 
Brian C. Cecil 



Stephen M. Champi 
Marychelle C. Chan 
Kurt E. Chesko 
Andre V. Chinn 
Tiffany L. Choy 
Rebecca M. Church 



Kathleen A. Clermont 
David A. Coe 
Britt N. Cohen 
Wesley R. Cole 
Shecorie L. Conley 
Shaena A. Conlin 



Erika M. Cooper 
Amber L. Corbitt 
Kristen L. Corning 
Kelly L. Craft 
Carly I. Cronin 
Cristina Curiel 



Classes ■ Juniors 





"I'm passion- 
ate about 
everything I 
do - I love 
people as 
well as 
learning and 
teaching. I 
want to make 
changi- 
the wc 
whe 

sometk 
else. 



By Cathy Javier- Wong So, what's a predictor of an individual 
who plans to foster positive change in the world and reduce 
global poverty? Perhaps one who attended the National Peace 
and Harmony Conference in Paris at the age of 1 5 and chatted 
with world leaders about global improvement for the 21 st cen- 
tury. Driven by his "passionate love for humanity and human 
consciousness/'junior Jordan Mallah has been involved in many 
service projects at JMU and around the world. As a part of the 
Community Service-Learning Program, Mallah participated in 
Youth & Adult Services, Boys & Girls Club and Big Brothers/Big 
Sisters. Last summer, he traveled to Uganda to build a house with 
Habitat for Humanity before teaching computer skills to chil- 
dren in Ghana. Mallah was service-oriented as early as age 10, 
participating in toy drives and coat drives."! would see bums and 
decided that I wanted to end poverty and bring world peace." 
He credits his parents as an inspiration for giving him their 
support and the freedom to explore new things. In addition to 
his extracurricular activities, he maintained a 4.0 GPA in his CIS 
major and overall GPA of 3.8. How did he juggle everything and 
keep sane? With a super-planner, he'd "have to show you in order 
to explain! ... I'm not your typical business major in any way, shape 
or form," he added. Mallah also used meditation and yoga along 
with frequent physical activity to keep his mind focused. "I'm 
passionate about everything I do - I love people as well as 
learning and teaching. I want to make change in the world, 
whether it be through business or something else." 



Cristen A. Curt 
T. Joseph Curtis 




Suni N. Dillon 
Carlie N. Douglas 





Gretchen M. Eckard 
Matthew D. Edwards 




Virginia G. Filer 
Lindsay H. Filz 




Kathryn G. Garcia 
Monique R. Gaskins 




JFJpfLm 




Dustin M. Gordon 
Korinne N. Graeb 




Julia C. Gunther 
Tracy L. Haak 



Frances W. Harper 
James M. Harper 



I Classes ■ Jordan Mallah 



Curt-Hodges 




Holly C. Cutler 
Anthony P. D'Amore 
Jeremy A. D'Errico 
Denise C. Dance 
Erin L. Davenport 
Mindy B. Davis 
Michael F. Deku 
Rachel B. Denny 

Erin L. Doyle 
Warren D. Drumheller 
Jennifer M. Duff 
Sarah C. Duffy 
Jaime L. Dupuis 
Robin L. Dupuis 
Stephen J. Durkee 
Karen L. Ebbert 

James M. Elliott 
Jennifer L. English 
Carsten Erdt 
Bonnie K. Estes 
Jaclyn Evers 
Michael M. Favila 
Brian M. Fedarko 
William W. Fergus 

Amy E. Fiorenza 
David R. Fly 
Jennifer I. Foss 
Heather L. Fox 
Roberta C. Fox 
Ellen C. Frampton 
Jessica A. Fritz 
Timothy A. Frost 

Kristina N. Geffen 
Kelly C. Gentry 
Brian S. Giller 
Amy L. Giroux 
Tanya M. Givens 
Courtney M. Goldsmith 
Megan M. Gomes 
Allison R. Good 

Amv L. Graham 
Sarah B. Graham 
Celena A. Greer 
Catherine A. Grieb 
Danielle Y. Griffin 
Todd S. Grogan 
Karen M. Gulakowski 
Jonathan D. Gunderlach 

Thomas A. Hall 
Dana L. Halterman 
Karin E. Hamburger 
Brooke E. Hammelman 
Lacey K. Hansen 
Melanie S. Hansson 
Michael L. Harar 
Richard A. Harman 

Jennifer A. Harradon 
Martha L. Harrison 
Kristine L. Harsen 
Stephanie A. Haver 
Jacqueline S. Helm 
Jill M. Higdon 
Darlene C. Hirst 
Lindsey A. Hodges 



Classes ■ Juniors 




» 






By Liz Ridgway It was around 7 p.m. and junior Jess Marion was 
on the phone with her mother. It was obvious that the dual sport 
athlete made time for many important things in her life. However, 
after a fall semester consumed by soccer followed by a spring 
semester dedicated to lacrosse, Marion had little time for much of 
anything besides schoolwork and sleep. Marion began playing 
soccer in the third grade. Because lacrosse was so popular in her 
home state of Maryland, she gave it a try in the fourth grade. Having 
been accustomed to an athletic lifestyle from a young age, Marion 
had no trouble adding a third sport, basketball, to her high school 
schedule of activities. When faced with the choice of which 
college to attend, Marion found that some schools discouraged 
such an overwhelming involvement in more than one sport. 
Entering JMU as a kinesiology major, she has continued her athletic 
interests in soccer and lacrosse."lt's just a great experience. I get 
the best of both worlds," said Marion. When asked if one sport 
stood out as a favorite, she replied/lacrosse; but if you ask me in 
the fall, I will probably say soccer. It all depends on what season 
it is." Though she wasn't sure about her future, Marion planned 
on a fitness-related career."l just want to be around people," she 
said, but insisted that she is "definitely not an office person!" 



David B. Hoffman 
Stephen K. Holland 




Melissa L. Hughes 
Nicole M. Hughes 





Irum Jawaid 
Amanda N. Jenkins 





Brian D. Kaulback 
Margaret A. Keast 




Emiko Koshio 
Elizabeth N. Kulyk 




Jaclyn M. Lasek 
Gregory M. Lawrence 




Lyell E. Lewis 
Ryan C. Lewis 



Amy M. Long 
Stephanie C. Low 





Classes » Jess Marion 




Hoffman-Maxie 



Christopher L. Hooper 
Amy B. Horn 
Elena M. Horvath 
Amanda L. Howard 
Daniel W. Hoy 
Larry C. Hriczak, Jr. 
Andrew M. Hubba 
Jeffrey P. Hubert 

Krishna I. Hummer 
Ashley P. Hutchison 
Melissa A. Isaacs 
Jeremy S. Jackson 
Thorsten A. Jaeger 
Wendy M. James 
Stephen A. Janzen 
W. Anna Jartby 

Kelly D. Jenkins 
Melanie A. Jennings 
Bradley M. Johnson 
Stephanie C. Johnson 
Jeffrey M. Jones 
Sarah A. Joscelyne 
Michael A. Kahl 
Casey D. Kaleba 

Karen L. Keatts 
Katherine E. Kelly 
Joseph Y. King 
Kellie A. Kirstein 
Lana J. Kiser 
Eugene S. Kitamura 
Keith D. Knott 
Sondra L. Koerner 

Rebecca A. Lamb 
Christopher S. Lamm 
Lorna B. LaMountain 
Rumiko L. Lane 
Nicholas L. Langridge 
Erica M. Lanza 
Laura E. LaRoche 
Leanne N. Larrick 

Kimberly A. Layton 
Amy L. Lee 
Jessica R. Lee 
Natalie N. Leonard 
Kara E. Leppert 
Adam A. LeRoy 
Christopher R. LeSage 
Stephanie N. Lesko 

Christianna Lewis 
Wesley W. Lewis 
Lisa K. Liebenberg 
Chien-li Lin 
Wesley J. Lindquist 
Brandize M. Lindsay 
Megan E. Lindsay 
Rebecca A. Loeffler 

William O. Lowrey, Jr. 
Matthew J. Lozano 
Kimberly A. Manoly 
Christy L. Markva 
Molly L. Mashack 
Elizabeth A. Mashkevich 
Cynthia K. Matherly 
Christi M. Maxie 



Classes ■ Juniors 




, 



"My philo- 
sophy is that 
in order to 
serve the 
Lord the 
way I want 
to, I have 
to be 
involved 
and 

time." 



By Liz Ridgway After a full day of Hospitality and Tourism Manage- 
ment classes.junior Sabrina Settles grabbed something to eat and headed 
out again. She was probably going to volunteer her efforts at the Blessed 
Sacrament Soup Kitchen or the Valley AIDS Network, or to provide a 
campus tour to prospective students. "My philosophy is that in order to 
serve the Lord the way I want to, I have to be involved and help people," 
said Settles. Settles remembered that her mother "kept us involved 
when we were grow-ing up." Even then her list of activities included various 
sports, cheerleading, student government and after-school jobs while 
also maintaining an A average. After becoming the student govern- 
ment president in high school, Settles realized her love for helping others. 
Since entering college, she has again devoted herself to countless organ- 
izations, using her leadership skills to introduce a new organization for 
students' benefit. Settles was a founding member of the first and only 
minority organization in the College of Business, the National Society of 
Minorities in Hospitality. In addition to serving as the treasurer for NSMH, 
the active junior was the president of the local NAACP chapter and a 
volunteer for the Valley AIDS Network, a soup kitchen and Students for 
Minority Outreach. When she wasn't devoting her seemingly endless 
support to others, Settles commuted to her job at Massanutten Ski Resort, 
for she was responsible for paying her own tuition. However, she insisted 
that her education is her first priority. In fact, her efforts during the fall 
semester resulted in straight A's. "I can see myself doing the nine-to- 
five," said Settles, but she also knows that before she goes home from 
her long day at work, she will stop by a local service establishment to 
lend a hand."When you love something, you find the time." And she does. 



Kristine K. Maxymiv 
Aram P. Mazmanian 





Nicholas T. McMillan 
Tara M. McNeeley 




■ 



Rachel E. Montgomery 
Rebecca M. Moody 




Kelley R. Newman 
Kendra L. Nicholson 




Sara E. Owrey 
Daniel W. Ozment 




Danielle M. Pesce 
Juli P. Peterson 



Adam J. Points 
Andrea Polizzi 



Christine M. Ragosta 
Karla L. Rasnake 




Classes ■ Sabrina Settles 



Maxymiv-Riley 




Stephanie D. McCarty 
Kristen L. McCausland 
Debborah C. McClelland 
Jennifer N. McDonough 
Krishna E. McDowell 
Misty D. McGlumphy 
Jonathan T. Mclvor 
Gregory R. McKenzie 

Caroline L. McNicholas 
Rebecca A. Measell 
Lynn A. Merkel 
Dana M. Miller 
Erin N. Miller 
David M. Monaco 
Lindsey E. Monroe 
Anna B. Montgomery 

Jeffrey S. Morris 
Ryan N. Morris 
Melinda L. Morrison 
Jennifer G. Morse 
Katerina Moutogiannis 
Robert J. Muller 
Angela M. My rick 
Jennifer A. Neslund 

Lori N. Nickles 
Melissa S. Noel 
Ian B. Nofziger 
Jonathan W. Olin 
Kelly C. Olson 
Thomas G. Opfer 
Casey L. Ornstein 
Thomas C. Owens 

Vincent E. Palladino 
Dianne C. Pallera 
Jonathan R. Paulo 
Nicole A. Pawlowski 
Elizabeth A. Peacock 
Heidi E. Perrin 
Katie L. Perrott 
Stacy E. Perry 

Wendy L. Peterson 
Beth A. Phares 
Kelly R. Pickels 
Joanne E. Pickett 
JoAnna E. Pierce 
Timothy D. Pierson 
Paige A. Pitsenberger 
Jeffrey D. Pluta 

Jennifer Poore 
Elizabeth A. Poplin 
R. Suzanne Porter 
Heather L. Pound 
Russell E. Presnell 
Kimberlv D. Puttagio 
Ashley C. Queen 
Shannon M. Radford 

Alexandra E. Raver 
John J. Razos 
Kelly B. Reckelhoff 
Eric P. Regan 
Angela A. Reid 
Rudolph A. Richardson, Jr. 
Ashley T. Riggs 
Erin E. Rilev 



Classes ■ Juniors 



Emanon 



Broadcasting 
live from 
Harrison Hall, 




When he's 
nof'Scaggs 
on the Quad," 
senior 

mixes 

sound for use 

on the air. "It 

was definitely 

fun putting 

people on the 

spot," he said. 

"The show 

ended up 

being very 

censored, but 

it was still a 

really good 

show. I'll be 

involved with 

the show 

again, but 

"Scaggs"is 

getting cut 

off. He's too 

much of a 

scumbag to 

return." 

Photo by 

Todd Grogan 



Few students would spend most of their 
time on a one-credit course; fewer still 
would do it for no credit at all. The 
students who were the talent and crew 
of Emanon, the campus television show, 
were an exception. Alice Crisci, co-host 
of the show, described it as a cross be- 
tween The Today Show and The Tonight 
Show. Most 
worked on 
the show as 
part of the 
television 
practicum 
offered 
though the 
School of 
Media Arts 
and Design, 
but others 
joined out of 




The Cast and Crew of Emanon Front Row: Todd 
Grogan, Tohry Petty. Second Row: Andre Mattingly, 
Josh Gross, Mike Porter. Third Row: Kelly Wheaton, 

pure interest. DannyWoodruff,JenSmith,SarahPerschetz,Shannon 

"I didn't Radford, Alice Crisci, Lindsay Czarniak, Sara Kopcsak, 

Katie Kiefner. Back Row: Peter Holmes, Sean Undfors, 

& J J J. Jensen, Matt Tricano, Kevin Alvey, Rustin Greene. 

credit for Photo by Todd Grogan 



working on the show," said senior Danny 
Woodruff, who acted as producer and 
talent for the video review segment. "I 
spent a good 120 hours working on it, 
which was more than the practicum 
needed, but I didn't need the credit. I 
volunteered for the experience, to have 
something to do." The show, which 
aired each Friday at 3:30 
p.m. on campus channel 
43, was unique. The 
dedication of the talent 
and crew showed in 
their work, resulting in 
an entertaining — and 
oftentimes hilarious — 
view of life at school. 
The show was divided 
into various segments. 
Film critics Woodruff and 
Todd Grogan, dubbing 
themselves everything 
from "Two guys who 
watch a lot of movies" 
to "Siskel and Ebert: 



The College Years," assigned current 
films grade point averages as their 
rankings. CD reviews, interviews 
with VIPs on campus and musical 
performances were also shown on each 
episode. One of the most popular 
segments, "Scaggs on the Quad," 
featured senior Matt Tricano out and 
about the campus asking random 
questions such as, "Have you ever 
given a midget a high five?" and "How 
do you spell 'licorice'?" (one girl 
single-handedly destroyed the 
school's academic rep-utation by 
replying L-I-C-O-R-E-I-S-H). The 
name Emanon was a mystery among 
many students. For some it sounded 
Latin, to others it sounded celestial. 
For the crew, however, it wasn't that 
complex. "We were all sitting 
around for, like, half an hour with a 
list of possible names on the board. 
Someone suggested 'Emanon,' which 
is just 'no name' backwards, and it jus 
stuck," said Woodruff. 



Classes ■ Emanon 






"Rents 



Riley-Spencer 



Sophomore 

junior and senior 

were part of the 
student team that brought 
Emanon to television sets 
across campus. Photo by 
Todd Grogan 




k 
ided 



, a junior, reviews 
her script one last time before 
her news segment. Kiefner 
served as the news anchor for 
"Campus Update"which kept 
students up-to-date on cur- 
rent events and happenings. 
Photo by Todd Grogan 



tha f 

ml. 
void 

■u- 




a* 




Qj 


k 


^^K« 





Katie A. Riley 
Shawn M. Rion 
Riley D. Ripani 
Bryan M. Ritter 
Scott P. Rogers 
Carol A. Rollev 



Jeffrey S. Romley 
Scott E. Root 
Lisa C. Rosato 
Brandi D. Rose 
Tara L. Rumberger 
Jennifer K. Russell 



Pablo R. Saezmontagut 
Jennifer A. Safford 
Betsy E. Santi 
Timothy M. Saunders 
Jeffrey S. Schellenger 
Maria C. Scherer 



Charlotte W. Schindler 
Brian L. Schlemmer 
Kelly A. Schmidt 
Margaret A. Schulcz 
Christie L. Schwartz 
William F. Schwenk, III 



Salonika Sethi 
Sarah E. Severin 
Ali Shah 

Katie E. Sharrock 
Mandy B. Shearer 
Lindsay E. Shelton 



Larry H. Sheppard, Jr. 
Tomomi Shiraishi 
Kendra L. Short 
Jessica M. Shorter 
Ebony N. Silver 
Christopher J. Simone 



Jason B. Sitterson 
Emily V. Skeen 
Rebecca C. Smalley 
Aaron M. Smith 
Alyson L. Smith 
Anna T. Smith 



Autumn M. Smith 
M. Katherine Smith 
Jennifer J. Soares 
Nicole K. Sonsini 
Brian S. Southard 
Kate W. Spencer 



Classes ■ Juniors 



ie Bus 



Years after 
elementary 



schoo 




rl The 1 

heels 



by C 




continue to 



9° 



rou 



nd 



Students relied heavily on Harrisonburg Transit to 
provide transportation to and from campus. The 
service was free for students upon the presentation 
of a JAC. Photo by Megan FitzPatrick 



It's funny how some things 
come full circle. Remember 
riding the bus in high school? 
If you drove a car to school, 
you were probably the cool- 
est kid on the block. If you 
were one of the unfortunate 
to ride the bus, your entire 
social status was at stake. In 
college, many students find 
themselves riding the bus 
once again, only now they 
realize the benefits. Among 
other things, at least the bus 
was a convenient way to get 
to campus. "The bus sched- 
ule coincides with getting to 



campus from my apartment," explained Commons resident Jeff Hubert. "And 
at least it's on time this year." Another benefit of the bus was free trans- 
portation. On-campus students used the bus to get to parties on the weekend 
as well as to the mall and Wal-Mart. "The bus is crazy on the weekends," said 
junior Amos Guinan. "I don't know what those kids are doing in their dorms 
before they go out at night, but it sure seems like a lot of fun." Junior 
Brian Bailey pointed out, "The bus sucks now, but I remember when I was a 
freshman and it was the only way to get around without a car." Students 
living off campus used the bus to avoid paying for parking which was 
required for the first time. Some people may have seen the bus system as a 
blessing, but others felt it just wasn't worth it. "I rarely use the bus because I 
can't follow the schedule. Why would I sit on the bus while it makes all those 
stops when I could just drive myself?" asked junior Ryan Lowrie. And then 
there were others who questioned the credibility of the bus drivers' driving 
skills. "If it came down to it, I would rather walk than ride the bus because 
I fear for my life on the Harrisonburg transit," explained Joe Robertson, a 
junior. All in all, the bus system was not taken for granted, especially for 
those who relied upon it to get around. "I notice that people often say thank 
you to the bus driver when they get off," said junior Jeff Foster. "They get us 
where we want to go safe and sound, and we appreciate it." Indeed, we have 
come a long way from our humble pasts. However, things like the bus prove 
to us that you can go home again, whether you're riding the bus or driving 
your own car. 



Jodi L. Speth 
Nadine Spoerl 



Maury A. Sugarman 
Jennifer L. Sullivan 






Samuel G. Taliaferro 
Amy C. Tapp 




Lori L. Tolley 
Christine J. Torreele 




Marriah C. Vacca 
Abigail L. Valdelievre 





Jessica C. Volz 

Paul Vutiprichar 

Ginger L. Wagner 






Leann C. Watson 
Robert B. Watson, Jr. 
Brandi D. Weathers 





Amy L. Williams 

Corynne M. Wilson 

Amy E. Wilt 






Classes ■ The Bus 




Speth-Zelizo 



Cheryl E. Spradlin 
Matthew R. Staley 
Jeanette M. Stanig 
Erin N. Stevens 
Chanoknart A. Stierasuta 
James C. Stolle 
Brian R. Stoughton 
Caroline B. Stuart 

Thomas E. Sulzer 
Gillian A. Swails 
Leah M. Swanson 
Monica A. Swartzentruber 
Christopher W. Swenson 
Charles M. Swinford, Jr. 
Thomas J. Taetzsch 
Jennifer L. Talbott 

Matthew J. Taskey 
Angela L. Taylor 
Janie B. Thames 
Karen A. Thomas 
Kevin M. Thomas 
Elizabeth G. Thompson 
Ian L. Thomson 
Kimberly L. Tinsley 

Jeremy B. Travis 
Cliff Tsay 
Lauren E. Tucker 
Danielle M. Turley 
Jodi K. Uberti 
Christopher A. Ulrich 
Gerd Utecht 
Melissa G. Utt 

Matthias H. Van Der Velden 
Jeffrey L. Vanags 
Kris A. Vass 
Karen C. Vatalaro 
Meredith B. Vaughan 
Elizabeth A. Veltri 
Erika L. Ventura 
Rebecca M. Vogelmann 

Brian T. Walker 
Meredith A. Walkley 
Kristen L. Wallace 
L. Jennae Walton 
Megan N. Walton 
Heather L. Warren 
Jetheda S. Warren 
Donald A. Washington, Jr. 

Felicia S. Webster 
April M. Weir 
David B. West 
Kelly J. Whalen 
Kelly D. Wheaton 
Meredith C. White 
Brooks L. Whiteford 
Melanie R. Whitlow 

Galadriel S. Winstead 
Jack D. Wolford 
Christiana Woo 
Allie M. Wright 
Shavalyea K. Wyatt 
Sara C. Yakovac 
Carolyn H. Yang 
Julianne Zelizo 



Classes ■ Juniors 




Sr* . ^I*i/'' 




>«& 



A* 



Sophomores 



:m * 



> 



• - 1 . 



T5 " ;, i| 




Nikki Reed, SMAD 

Curtis Lupton, Computer Science 

Tre Sanders, Management 



" 




Settled 



ed 



Discovering 

discovcnriH 



Proving 

>ro 



proving 

Confident 

confident 



Finding the Perfect Pitch 



The popularity of 

a cappella 

was growing larger. 
Groups were forming at 
colleges and universities 

across the country, 

and it wasn't long before 

we were 



Overtones member Kara Bergquist, a junior, 
performs her solo during"! Don't Want to Wait.' 
The Overtones were the only coed a cappella 
group at JMU. Photo by Steve Boling 




to the 




The 16-mem- 
ber Madison 
Project per- 
forms at an 
October con- 
cert. As the 
first a capella 
group on 
campus, The 
Madison Pro- 
ject estab- 
lished a solid 
foundation of 
support and 
popularity 
which invited 
the origina- 
tion of several 
other groups 
including the 
Overtones, 
Exit 245, Note- 
oriety and the 
Blues Tones. 
■ Photo by 
Allison Serkes 



By Cathy Javier-Wong i With a "Do-Re- 
Mi" and a "boom-sha-boom," a capella 
got hotter as two new groups joined 
the scene. The new additions, the all- 
male Exit 245 and the all-female Note- 
oriety, joined The Madison Project and 
Overtones to become a favorite of the 
student body. The groups packed 
various venues including Wilson Hall 
and Grafton-Stovall Theatre as well 
as residence halls. ■ Exit 245 was 
brought to life in September by junior 
Danny Ozment with the help of senior 
Phil Lawson and junior Jeff Wade. 
"There would always be a lot of guys 
at the auditions for the Madison 
Project. Out of 40, only three would be 
chosen. So, I decided to start a new 
group at the end of last year to give 
guys a chance to sing. Auditions were 
held when we came back to school, 
and we got 13 members, then it grew 




to 15," Ozment said. Note-oriety, 
the other new group, was also created 
in September by sophomore Kelly 
Myer and junior Bonnie Estes. "We 
held an open audition with 60 girls 
and selected 12. Everything is group- 
oriented. We've become incredible 
friends, and it's been a lot of fun," 
Estes said. Junior Allie Weitberg 
started the Overtones, a 16- member 
coed group, in the fall of 1997. "We 
have performed in dorms, and various 
organizations have asked us to per- 
form at their functions as well. Last 
year, we had groups from Virginia Tech, 
University of Maryland and Princeton 
come down. We also do a lot of travel- 
ing and sing with other groups. We 
have been to Wake Forest, Virginia 
Tech, Georgetown and Gettysburg." 
i The Madison Project was still going 
strong in their third year. Senior J. R. 



Snow and alumnus Dave Keller founded 
the 16-member all-male group, famous 
for their fun ties and crazy antics. "We 
perform at a variety of venues, inclu- 
ding dorms and special events as well 
as at Wilson Hall and Grafton Stovall 
Theatre. We aim to have at least one 
major concert each semester that takes 
place in a large venue such as Wilson," 
said senior Mike Webb, The Madison 
Project's music director. "We recently 
helped the radio station Q-101 in its 
efforts to raise canned goods and dona 
tions for the needy, and we performed 
briefly over the radio while making a 
donation. We hope to expand our per- 
formance opportunities elsewhere and 
are in the midst of arranging travel 
plans to other universities along the 
East Coast," he added. 



Classes ■ A Cappella Groups 



Abbott-Bizocu 



a junior, 

^ppeila 
"9 



The members of Note-oriety 
relax after their December 
concert in Taylor Down Under. 
The all-female group was one 
of the newest a cappella 
groups- Photo by Brandi Rose 




minded . 

famous i 

5. "We ' 

i, inclu- 

- J 

Wall i 

tone 

t takes 

illson," 

!adison 

;cently 

Units 

ddona- 

formed 

kings 

ur per- 

ereand 

ravel 

s the 



Junior Jeff Wade and 
members of Exit 245 
entertain the audience. 
Like the other a cappella 
groups, Exit 245 had a 
trademark style of dress for 
their concerts. Photo by 
Steve Boling 




Evelyn S. Abbott 
Christopher W. Ackley 
David E. Adams 
Mina F. Adibpour 
Lesley J. Agress 
Amal T. Akbar 



Mary Kay Alexander 
Michelle L. Alexander 
Michael A. Alfonso 
Laurie E. Allen 
Nichelle F. Allen 
Jaime D. Alsop 



Alicea A. Amburn 
Allen A. Ameri 
Jennifer R. Anderson 
James A. Andre 
Angela D. Armentrout 
Maryanne C. Arthur 



Lori M. Ashworth 
Christopher R Atkins 
Borzou Azabdaftari 
Nadim Bacho 
Georgina G. Bailey 
Logan K. Baranowitz 



Tammy D. Barclay 
Jessica K. Barger 
Daniel M. Barrett 
Timothy D. Barrett 
Ross E. Bauer 
Charissa L. Bautista 



Tracy A. Bayless 
Mahogany C. Baylor 
Amy L. Bayne 
Regan E. Beasley 
Anne W. Beavers 
Stephen D. Bedwell 



Aimo Berg 
Erik P. Bergesen 
Jennifer L. Bertram 
Kerri L. Bianchet 
Zachary E. Bice 
Megan J. Biczak 



Brvce W. Bigger 
Jane S. Bills 
Jennifer L. Bird 
Nicole A. Biron 
Sarah J. Bittenbender 
Adriana Bizocu 



Classes ■ Sophomores 



Satisfying the Need for the Net 



"I'm reminded of the opening scene to 
the recent movie C^OntQCT. 

As the camera recedes from the Earth, 
and we pass through a mass of dense 

radio-band chatter, 

I hear all of these VOICeS 

beckoning my students to 

interact." 

A Wealth of 

Inform 




By Kara Carpenter ■ Dr. Timothy Doherty, 
assistant professor of English and a 
multimedia liaison, saw the Internet as 
a vast learning galaxy. In addition to 
15-20 percent of the faculty, Doherty 
used the Internet to further student 
learning. ■ Stanley Conrad, instructor 
of art and media arts and design and 
a member of the Computing Support 
staff for the College of Arts and Letters, 
used the Internet extensively in his 
classes and required his students to 
participate in WebBoard discussions. 
"Online discussions give me a chance 
to have students put down their ideas 
on topics we don't have time to discuss 
in class," said Conrad. Dr. Brad Rawlins, 
assistant professor of media arts and 
design, used WebBoard discussions in 
his classes in order for students "to 
engage in more interactive discussions." 
s Conrad, along with many other pro- 
fessors, required students to submit 
some assignments electronically. "Basi- 
cally, it's for the convenience of both 
the students and myself, and it's cheaper 

Sophomore Brian 
Johnston connects to 
the newly designed 
JMU Web page.ln ad- 
dition to being often 
updated, the site in- 
cluded a link for school 
closing information 
when winter weather 
approached, s Photo 
by Steve Boling 




The Internet was a sought-after reference 
source for sophomore Chris Sauerbach. In 
addition to finding resource material on the 
Internet, students could also locate informa- 
tion posted to class Web pages and Web 
boards. Photo by Carlton Wolfe 

[than printing on paper]," said Conrad. 
"I had a sociology professor last sem- 
ester who only came to JMU to teach one 
course," said Heidi Perrin, a junior inter- 
disciplinary social sciences major. "When 
he let me turn in a paper late, I e-mailed 
it to him at U.Va. It was weird to not 
physically hand in my paper, but it was 
really nice to not have to use all of that 
ink and paper printing out a really long 
paper." m Professors and students often 
used e-mail to communicate with one 
another. Many students liked using this 
method to contact their professors. 
"I prefer e-mail because I don't have 
to work my schedule around my pro- 
fessors' office hours," said junior psych- 
ology major Gretchen Eckard. ■ Both 
students and faculty found using the 
Internet and e-mail an integral part of 
the university commu- 
nity. "Overall, I think that 
the Internet can enhance 
die learning experience if 
it is used as a step stool to 
help us reach new levels 
of learning rather than 
as a crutch that is used 
to replace other means of 
learning," said Doherty. ■ 



Stacey L. Black 
Patrick T. Blake 




Hope K. Breckenridge 
Josh O. Breeden 



Abigail H. Brudvig 
Martha T. Buchta 



Samuel J. Campbell 
Samantha L. Campo 



Lauren B. Carroll 
Amy L. Carter 



John S. Choate 
Courtney D. Christie 



Nancy T. Condon 
Catherine A. Conlon 



Mashona R. Council 
Shannon M. Courson 











Classes ■ Information Technology 



Black-Cunningham 




Todd W. Blose 
Emily M. Boag 
Jennifer Borders 
Karen E. Boxley 
Frederick D. Bovd, Jr. 
Colleen E. Boyle 
Kelly A. Bradley 
Melissa B. Bramhall 

Colleen A. Bresnan 
C. Ward Broadrup 
Meghan O. Broden 
Dayna C. Brown 
Tanesha S. Brown 
Tyson K. Brown 
Scott G. Brubaker 
Megan L. Brucker 

Theresa M. Buckley 
Heather A. Burakow 
Stacey L. Bush 
Jennifer L. Butt 
Maria G. Cacatian 
Heather N. Caldwell 
Amanda M. Calhoun 
Rebecca R. Campbell 

Mary M. Campos 
Robert W. Candela 
Candice P. Candelori 
Suzanne C. Candrea 
Dorris D. Carneal 
Jennifer L. Carpenter 
Kristen L. Carr 
Andrea E. Carroll 

Elizabeth M. Casey 
Tameka N. Casey 
Amanda L. Catron 
Kelly A. Celella 
Kristin L. Celentano 
Wen-Tswan Chen 
David L. Cherry 
Shannon E. Cherry 

Allyson M. Clancey 
Heather E. Clark 
Sally H. Clements 
Nathan W. Clendenen 
Heather M. Cline 
Kelly F. Clingempeel 
Melanie E. Coleman 
Ian K. Collins 

Kristen E. Connelly 
Matthew A. Conrad 
Justin M. Conway 
Christina E. Cook 
Brian K. Cooke 
Megan A. Cooney 
Jaclyn T. Correll 
Rachel M. Costanzo 

Laura V. Cowherd 
Stephen A. Craig 
Jennifer M. Crea 
Megan R. Crotty 
Liz S. Culbertson 
Carol M. Culley 
Christy L. Cuniglio 
Ashley M. Cunningham 



Classes ■ Sophomores 



He 



sharing Home an 



ld Sch 






ool 



' *3K 




"/ often talk 

to people 

who mention 

that they 

have met 

someone else 

who Is South 

African, and 

I'm like, 

'That's my 

sister!'" 

Sophomore 

Emma 

Joscelyne 

received 

such a good 

impression 

ofJMUthat 

she joined 

her sister 

Sarah, a 

junior, in the 

United 

States. ■ 

Photo by 

Rick Harman 



Anyone wifh O I kJ I I vJ ^ is all too familiar with 

Competing over the bathroom, 
deciding who gets to ride in the front seat with Mom 
and who owns that new favorite shirt. 

While most students got a break from 

the sibling Tl VQ I TV when they were at school, 

some students couldn't escape their 



amily Ties 



By Cathy Javier-Wong ■ Sharing a campus 
with a sibling wasn't a rare tiling. Junior 
Tara and sophomore Kate Kachelriess 
were sorority sisters as well as biological 
sisters, both living in the Delta Gamma 
house. ■ "I was thrilled when Kate de- 
cided to come here," Tara said. "I tried not 
to influence her, but it was hard not to try 
and sell the school to her." They agreed 
their relationship became closer after 
attending school together. ■ "I would 
get homesick even before I left for school 
and knowing she would be there made it 
easier for me," Kate said, v Senior Eliza- 
beth Funkhouser was glad her brother, 
Kemper, decided to attend JMU. ■ "I 
thought it was good because he would 
be able to experience all the good tilings 
that I had." ■ With sibling relationships 
so close, it would only be natural for 
them to spend time together. Freshman 
J.P. Javier-Wong and his sister, Catherine, 
a senior, try to have lunch or dinner at 
least once a week together. ■ "Cathy re- 
minds me of our Dad. Whenever we get 
together, she's always telling me to focus 
on my studies and spend my money 
wisely (even though she gets me to spend 
lots of it on her)," J.P. said. ■ Elizabeth 
said although her brother, a freshman, 
and her are closer, they don't spend lots 
of time together. ■ "Kemper and I usually 
do our own stuff. We'll occasionally run 
into each other at Showker, and some- 
times he stops by my apartment." s Al- 
though siblings' relationships on campus 
varied, all changed as a result of becom- 
ing more than family, but fellow Dukes. ■ 





Junior Amol Bankar and his 
sister Anita, a freshman, sport 
their threads at a'gangsta" 
theme party. Despite their a 





Twins Shawn and Jesse Ortiz, sopho- 
mores, show their pride for their 
German heritage. The two brothers 
also shared a passion for the game of 
soccer which they expressed with 
decorations in their Wayland Hall 
room. Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



Classes ■ Siblings 



Cutchins-Eroe 



Freshmen Sarah and 

Christina Rainey share 

more than their looks. 

The identical twins 

from Milford, Conn., 

were also both ISAT 

majors. Photo 

by Allison Serkes 



!■ 



I 





\ 



Sisters Erin and Alison Coffey 
relax at a reception after 
performing at Alison's senior 
recital, the culmination of her 
major in music. Erin, a fresh- 
man, took part in her sister's 
recital by singing a duet of 
Miss Saigon's"! Still Believe." 
Photo by Steve Boling 



jho 

i 
hers 

uneof 
ith 

all 
'( 




Janet M. Cutchins 
Carrie S. Dalton 
Christina E. Danburv 
Abbey L. Davis 
Andrew H. Davis 
kirstin N. Dawson 



Sarah A. Deavers 
Stephanie L. DeGraw 
Julie E. Demeester 
Christian J. Denhardt 
Kelly E. Denholm 
Anna G. Dermanis 



Caroline W. Desmond 
Rachel C. Despain 
Andrew W. Dicker 
Melanie E. Dickerson 
Virginia L. Dicus 
Carla A. Dizon 



Eric R. Doddington 
Marisa R. Domenech 
David A. Doniger 
Erin N. Donnelly 
Robert D. Dooling 
Travis L. Dorman 



Rebecca S. Dougherty 
Stephanie A. Dubanowitz 
Julie E. Dufek 
Leslie B. Duncan 
Van K. Duong 
Angela M. Durnwald 



Matthew T. Durfee 
Daniel S. Dychkowski 
Susannah S. Dyer 
Kate M. Earnest 
James H. Edwards 
Sarah E. Edwards 



Stefanie M. Eggermann 
Leah C. Elk 
Elizabeth R. Elliott 
Krishna K. Ellis 
Amanda W. Elofson 
Amanda R. Emerson 



Meghan M. Engelbert 
Neena G. Engman 
Bryan A. Ennis 
Ryan T. Eppehimer 
Kristine S. Ernzen 
Jennifer N. Eroe 



Classes « Sophomores 



3 fR 



name of Reference 





"Music 
people 
are so 
critical in 
Japan. 
Here, 
people 
are more 
open- 
minded, 
and they 
appreciate 
talent." 



By Liz Ridgway When he was five years old, he sat down on a 
piano bench and began to play. "I kind of surprised my parents 
because no one had ever taught me how to play," said sophomore 
Yoshi Murakami. Although he was a natural, Murakami grew restless 
with piano lessons around age twelve. For years he explored other 
interests in his hometown of Tokyo, Japan. When he was 16, 
Murakami traveled to America as a high school exchange student. 
The people who heard him play an occasional song on the piano 
encouraged him to pursue his talents."When I went back to Japan I 
practiced for four months," said the pianist. As he rediscovered 
his interests, Murakami began considering a future in music. He 
was accepted to a prestigious Japanese college, but Murakami 
decided to pursue a piano scholarship awarded by James Madison 
University instead. The student immersed himself in music, 
and word got around about his enviable skills. He held the title 
of the official university pianist, having played for faculty receptions, 
the Martin Luther King, Jr., Celebration and even in President 
Linwood Rose's house. Rose praised Murakami, saying that "listen- 
ing to [Yoshi] translate his passion through his playing is a feast 
for the ears." Murakami planned to spend several more years 
studying piano in America/'Music people are so critical in Japan. Here, 
people are more open-minded, and they appreciate talent." Few 
individuals who have witnessed his skills would encourage 
Murakami to leave anytime soon. 



Heather M. Evans 
Spring D. Ewald 





James R. Forbes 
Julie A. Fox 




Lori A. Garber 
Burton L. Garlock, Jr. 





Lori A. Glover 
Bryan S. Goltry 




Catherine L. Green 
Noah G. Greenblatt 




Elizabeth W. Hall 
Nicole Hammond 





Elaina K. Harold 
Amanda L. Harrah 





Laura R. Hebert 
Jennifer R. Heim 




Classes « Yoshi Murakami 




Evans-Hi I 



Shannon R. Farino 
Katherine B. Farmer 
Elizabeth M. Fasso 
Kathryn L. Feliciani 
Roy L. Fitch, Jr. 
Paula S. Fitzgerald 
Betsy A. Flint 
Jason A. Florence 

Monica M. Frank 
Kevin R. Franklin 
Amanda J. Frazier 
Stefanie K. Friedman 
Megan R. Fries 
Christine M. Fuss 
Jennifer W. Fuss 
J. Anthony Gammage, Jr. 

Latasha V. Garrett 
Andrew E. Gause 
Kevin C. Gauthier 
Kingsbery W. Gay, III 
Karla A. Gessler 
Marv M. Gilbert 
Wendy M. Gill 
Cassie A. Glenn 

Jonah C. Goobic 
Rebecca A. Gorbea 
Stacey L. Gowin 
Elizabeth J. Grace 
Sarah P. Graham 
Andrea D. Grammer 
Carol E. Granger 
Sarah C. Grannemann 

Gary T. Greene, Jr. 
Guy B. Griggs 
Stefany E. Guerin 
Jane E. Guschke 
Ela-Monica Guzman 
David A. Gwin 
Karin M. Hadlock 
Matthew R. Hahne 

Courtney L. Hand 
Kelly L. Hannon 
Ben E. Hansen 
Tyler J. Hansen 
Amber D. Hanson 
Sarah M. Hanson 
P. Joey Hanzel, Jr. 
Elizabeth B. Hargrove 

Jaclyn A. Harris 
Christy L. Hartford 
Matthew F. Hartnett 
Sarah J. Hartough 
Stacey A. Hartsook 
Stuart J. Hawkins 
Misti M. Hayslett 
Martha E. Heberlein 

Mark A. Heim 
Rebecca L. Heitfield 
Amanda M. Henley 
Lauren L. Herschman 
Matthew S. Hershey 
Laura A. Higgins 
Joe E. Hill 
Natoya L. Hill 



Classes ■ Sophomores 



A Frame of Reference 



: 




" III H 




l^lilt 



n 



g KODAK 

AK5054TMZ | | | | | ' 



I !•• 



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■ ■ 




"It's odd to 

think that I 

am living in 

Spotswood, 

the same 

building my 

grandmother 

lived in [when 

she went to 

Madison]." 

— Sophomore 

Karen 

Hutcherson 



Front Row: Edna Smith Thomas (36) and Margaret 
Peak Hutcherson ('36). Back Row: Karen Boxley 
and Karen Hutcherson. 

By Liz Ridgway In the spring of 1 936, Edna Smith Thomas 
and Margaret Peak Hutcherson graduated from Madison College 
together. Sixty-three years later, their granddaughters continue 
not only the JMU tradition but the legacy of friendship as well. 
When Karen Boxley and Karen Hutcherson began their college 
careers in 1 997, they quickly became friends. As their friendship 
grew, they realized they had more in common than just their 
first names. Celebrating birthdays just one day apart, Boxley and 
Hutcherson met at Canterbury Episcopal Ministry and found 
that they shared the same religion and family legacies of JMU 
attendance.The girls quickly discovered that their grandmothers 
had also studied at JMU - and that they had been best friends as 
well." "It's odd to think that lam living in Spotswood, the same 
building my grandmother lived in,"said Hutcherson. When the 
girls invited their grandmothers to visit, however, the alumnae 
noticed a number of differences in university life, the main 
difference being that both men and women attended JMU. 
Madison College had been an all-women college when the 
alumnae attended. The traditions in education and friendship 
were also source of pride for all four women. History seems much 
more meaningful now that they have found their place in it. 



Tina M. Hill 
Jason A. Hines 



Carissa S. Hornbeck 
K. Patrick Horst 



Kevin S. Hutton 
Pengibu Huynh 




Angie L. Jennings 
Renee A. Jennings 



# £ 



Michael J. Kadish 
Paul M. Kamberis 



Amy E. King 
Angela M. King 



Jane A. Koontz 
Anne (Karen) M. Krop 



Chris Lee 
Seung H. Lee 




Classes ■ Karen Boxley and Karen Hutcherson 




1 



Hill-Maggi 



Chellye A. Hinkle 
Jaime L. Hinson 
Monica F. Hixon 
Lindsay D. Hockensmith 
Douglas J. Hockman, Jr. 
Angela M. Holland 
Christina V. Hopkins 
Kirsten J. Hopkins 

Lisa N. Horton 
Hallie A. Hoskins 
Jennifer L. Hostetler 
Andrea L. Howell 
Susan L. Hume 
David M. Humphreys 
Kathleen E. Hunt 
Karen E. Hutcherson 

Rachel A. Immekus 
Matthew M. Inman 
Daniel Iverson, IV 
Anne E. Jacenich 
Marilyn C. Jackson 
Renee N. Jacobson 
Jahn F. Jeffrey 
Michael V. Jeffry 

Anna L. Johnson 
Michele L. Johnston 
Chrystal L. Jones 
Matthew T. Jones 
Shelby M. Jones 
Cinnamon Y. Jordan 
Emma J. Joscelyne 
Sharon Jun 

Jill A. Kapple 
Jennifer A. Katz 
Rebecca A. Keller 
Scott R. Kelly 
Amphone Keonakhone 
Colby E. Kight 
John P. Kilmartin 
Tristan S. Kincaid 

Stephen C. Kinstler 
Cathryn L. Kirby 
Kevin M. Klare 
Amanda R. Klein 
Steven K. Klimek 
Jennifer J. Kline 
Sharon E. Koh 
Patricia M. Kontogiorgis 

Kristen R. Krug 
Alena M. Krzywicki 
Allison E. Kulp 
Andrew R. Lamken 
Deanna L. Landis 
Suzanne H. Lane 
Pamela A. Layman 
J. Victoria Leavelle 

Jonathan P. Lefebure 
Justin C. Lemrow 
Andrea M. Leone 
Kristy M. Lineburg 
April L. Lockwood 
Kathryn H. Lowery 
Amanda K. Lytton 
Daniel J. Maggi 



Classes ■ Sophomores 



A Frame of Reference 



i rector s 




HA 




"Directing 
was a little 
more compli- 
cated than I 
thought it 
would be ... 
and it would 
have been 
much differ- 
ent if [the 
cast] hadn't 
liked the 
play." - Senior 
Gregg Damanti 



By Cathy Javier-Wong Every fall, students in Roger Hall's 
directing class get the chance to showcase their talent in Director's 
Fest, a collection of students' productions and the major effort of 
the class. Students enrolled in the course for many reasons; some 
came as aspiring writers, some wished to expand their knowledge 
of the theater and others wanted their first shot in the director's 
chair. In order to prepare for Director's Fest, class time was 
devoted to reading plays, acting out scenes, critiquing, discussing 
methods of directing and planning the technical aspects of 
productions. Students were responsible for various tasks, such 
as holding auditions, purchasing scripts and securing perfor- 
mance rights. Senior Gregg Damanti, who directed "Words, 
Words, Words," saw a comedy troupe perform the piece in his 
hometown and figured he would try it himself."Directing was 
a little more complicated than I thought it would be. I had a 
very good cast, and it would have been much different if they 
hadn't liked the play." Sophomore William Hinds learned 
about establishing group dynamics and fostering a family 
atmosphere. In his play, "The Bald Soprano," there were no lead 
roles."Everyone worked as a team," he said. "It was a comedy, 
but expressed a much deeper thought. But even someone who 
didn't pick up the serious issues, like an 8-year-old, would still 
enjoy the show." 



Jennifer L. Magill 
Kiamesha R. Maldon 




Kenneth B. Martin 
Luke M. Martonik 




Tanya M. McGann 
Brett E. McNamara 





[J 



Megan E. Miller 
Rebecca L. Miller 





Mia Moreno-Hines 
Randal P. Morris 





Carolyn B. Needham 
Lori M. Nelson 




Kimberly S. O'Bier 
RobL. O'Donnell, Jr. 



Shawn Ortiz 
Aaron J. Osmundson 




Classes ■ Director's Fest 



Magill-Page 




Kristen D. Malinchock 
Matthew E. Maltman 
Kelly D. Manion 
Aaron S. Mann 
Jennifer M. Mann 
Sean M. Mannion 
Jack J. Mannion, Jr. 
Justin D. Markell 

Katherine D. Mason 
S. Kate McAllister 
Molly B. McCaa 
Kelly E. McCarthy 
Jennifer L. McCathran 
Elizabeth R. McCauley 
Candice C. McDaniel 
Megan E. McEneely 

Jennifer K. McNamara 
Meredith K. McRoberts 
Damon M. McWhorter 
Breanna A. Means 
Alyssa F. Meerholz 
Scott A. Mendenhall 
J. Courtney Michel 
Holly A. Miller 

Caroline E. Milligan 
Jessica M. Milloy 
Swati Mittal 
Noel R. Molinelli 
Melissa L. Mollet 
Michael A. Monroe 
Jennifer I. Moore 
Mary J. Moraga 

Kimberly A. Morrison 
Danielle V. Morse 
Jeri M. Moser 
Yoshiya Murakami 
Amanda J. Murphy 
David S. Murphy 
Pamela R. Myers 
Ann M. Nardella 

Stephanie J. Nelson 
Long Nguyen 
Vi T. Nguyen 
Jessica M. Nicholas 
Brooke R. Nielson 
Erin H. Noel 
Katherine E. Norton 
Colin E. Nyahay 

Kathleen C. O'Leary 
Sarah B. Oakes 
Carrie L. Oglesby 
Thomas F. Oleksiak, Jr. 
Kimberly M. Oliver 
Lorien J. Onderdonk 
Jennifer I. Ordonio 
Jesse Ortiz 

Chavonne N. Outerbridge 
Sarah M. Outland 
Douglas F. Owens 
Alper A. Ozinal 
Rebecca L. Paczkowski 
Sandra L. Paduch 
Christina R. Pagano 
Monica L. Page 



Classes « Sophomores 



What to Do about a New 'Do 



Danny Napier, an expert hair color artist, 
finishes a client's haircut at The Studio (right). 
The upstairs crew: Ann, Robert, Danny, Anita, 
and Kurt attempt to get their work done but 
are often each other's distractions (below). 
Photos by Statia Molewski 



House,, ^ v 




Styl 



e 



;q k 



Bringing a taste of the blQ CI TV to 

Harrisonburg, 

The StudiO offered students 

stylish haircuts in a trendy atmosphere 
which was just a little 

closer than nOITie. 





By Leah Bailey and Kelley 
Neubert ■ Students often 
went home throughout 
the semester for a num- 
ber of reasons: to see 
their family, to visit with 
friends or to make some 
extra money at their old 
part-time job. But many 
made the trek home for 
one reason other than 
Mom and a home-cooked 
meal; for a majority of 
students, the thought of getting a hair- 
cut in Harrisonburg made what hair 
they did have stand on end, regardless 
of how long it had grown. Yet there was 
a reason to save the time and gas. ■ 




Located downtown on East Market 
Street, The Studio brought a little of New 
York to the 'Burg. Having found a niche 
to fill, the hair salon established itself 
quickly within the community, grow- 
ing from a one-person operation to a fast- 
paced business with over 30 employees. 
"It was a risk opening The Studio, but I 
take great pride in what we've accom- 
plished," said owner Judi Crawford. I 
Since the salon's 1994 opening, more and 
more students learned about The Studio, 
passing on the name from friend to friend 
by way of good hair. "They took a lot of 
time to do everything the way I wanted 
it done. They really seemed to go the 
extra mile for me," said junior Valerie 
Ashras. According to Crawford, 



students made up about 50 percent of 
The Studio's business, the other half was 
comprised of area residents. Taking 
up an entire three-story renovated house, 
the salon not only provided haircuts 
and styling, but also offered world-class 
hair coloring, body piercing and skin 
care as well as a great deal of entertain- 
ment. With stylists and employees who ' 
had been trained around the country and 
world, the salon's atmosphere was lively, 
eclectic and fun and fulfilled a basic 
requirement of all hair salons: conver- 
sation. If there was one word that could 
describe the ambiance of this up-scale 
salon, it would be "completely random," 
commented student employee Beth 
Bryarly, a junior. ■ 



Classes ■ The Studio 



Pak-Rickman 




Adrienne Engel has been a 
stylist at The Studio for two 
and a half years. Stylists at The 
Studio were well-trusted, for 
they combined clients' ideas 
with the latest styles. 
Photo by Statia Molewski 



iic 

'■■ 




Rebekah K. Pak 
Anna S. Pant 
Lucretia R. Pantophlet 
Melissa L. Panus 
Annie S. Park 
Catherine H. Parker 



Angela M. Passarelli 
Kristen A. Passero 
Sean E. Patterson 
Tyler T. Patterson 
Allison E. Payne 
Sarah E. Pearson 



Nicholas L. Pelzer 
Derek R. Pennington 
Stephanie J. Penrod 
Christian M. Perkins 
Annie L. Peterson 
Jennifer K. Phung 



M. A. Heather Pickett 
Emily M. Piggott 
Tamara A. Pirkle 
Carolyn A. Plakosh 
Incia D. Pleytez 
Charles F. Pointkowski, Jr. 



Kimberlee A. Pope 
Casey A. Powell 
Kerri E. Pritchard 
Virginia A. Pritchard 
Jennifer K. Pyles 
Shwetha Rai 



Alicia A. Raiche 
Kavitha S. Rajaram 
Meredith P. Ransone 
Kimberly S. Ratcliffe 
R. Bryan Raybon 
Nathan R. Rea 



Carrie M. Read 
Kristy A. Reckelhoff 
Allison L. Reed 
D. Nicole Reed 
Kevin B. Reid 
Michele L. Reiter 



Denise J. Rembis 
Stephen J. Remich 
Dan R. Rettig 
Benjamin W. Reynolds 
Allison E. Rhue 
Nathan C. Rickman 



Classes ■ Sophomores 



Jot Yet Signed 



Like the Pat 
McGee Band 
and Fighting 



Gravity, f~-./ 




JMU'sown 

West Water 

St. and 

Occult 45 

entertained 

scores of 

fans at their 

concerts. 

Photo by 

Carlton 

Wolfe 



Dwight S. Riddick 
Bryan D. Ridgway 





Lewis P. Ross 
Jessica L. Rotchford 



I 



Meredith L. Savage 
Shannon L. Sayers 



.- ■ i 



MS -' 



Lynzee A. Sharp 
Nancy L. Sherman 



Ebonv R. Smith 
Kelly C. Smith 



They could be heard D I Q N PI Q out of 
the basements of frat houses, inside 
local bars or from a student's 
COT StereO: regional bandsadored 

by students but unknown to many 

outside the region. 



fesa 



Junior Patrick Fritzand senior 
Ben Nobleof West Water St. 
perform at JIWs Bar & Grill. The 
band released their first album, 
"West Water Street," in January. 
Photo by Jean Shim 



By Chi-Yeon Hwang & Jennifer M. Tota ■ 
One such group was West Water St., 
formed in the summer of 1998 when 
three friends (bassist Bart Delaney, gui- 
tarist Patrick Fritz and drummer Ben 
Noble, all JMU students) combined their 
musical talents. "We're just like three 
brothers," said Fritz. Delaney's former 
address, 290 West Water Street, provided 
the inspiration behind their name. The 
trio could be heard at JM's Bar & Grill, 
Finnegan's Cove, Bluefoxx Cafe, parties 
and even on their own album, released 
in January. : "Since the formation of West 
Water St., we stopped taking things so 
seriously and started playing just to have 
a good time," said Noble. Another pop- 
ular band was Occult 45. All members 
were students or alumni of the university: 
singer Kenneth Gambill, lead guitarist 
Kevin Heath, bassist Jim Sidletsky, gui- 
tarist Steve Walker and drummer Miguel 
Lena The members met through mutual .» 



Deondra J. Sprow 
Ryan J. Stamm 



>-.r V 



Reagan M. Street 
Bevin D. Strider 



Stephanie H. Tayloe 
Ronald L. Thistlewaite 






Classes ■ Local Bands 




Riddick-Tobin 



Melissa A. Ritter 
Kimberly A. Rivers 
Holly L. Rizzuto 
Daniel P. Robinson 
Kelley C. Robinson 
Shannon L. Rorrer 
Jessica A. Rosoff 
Jamie S. Ross 

Mark F. Rouse 
Jessica L. Rudd 
Jessica D. Ruggieri 
Meg C. Runion 
Meagan E. Salb 
Gregory W. Salvatore 
Coleen F. Santa Ana 
Amanda J. Sauer 

Amanda A. Schmitt 
Christopher D. Schneck 
Jennifer E. Schoen 
Sarah E. Schuweiler 
Meredith M. Scott 
Michelle L. Self 
Trajeani Settles 
Sydney D. Severino 

Jonathan M. Shinay 
Kelly R. Showalter 
Kristin A. Sikorski 
Jason A. Sims 
Anna A. Skowronski 
Jason S. Slattery 
Jill M. Smetanick 
Brian M. Smith 

Kimberly L. Smith 
Kirsten E. Smith 
Melissa A. Smith 
Stacy L. Smith 
Crystal E. Smvthe 
Rebecca F. Snider 
Craig J. Sozomenu 
Sarah M. Speck 

Brianna N. Stegall 
Tiffany D. Stein 
Tom S. Steinfeldt 
Matthew T. Stephan 
Kristina R. Stobierski 
James L. Stockdreher 
Dana M. Stokes 
Amy K. Stone 

John M. Strubert 
Jeanie H. Stultz 
Sarah T. Summers 
Michelle L. Switzer 
Kathleen M. Szymona 
Hunter L. Tabony 
Kimberly M. Tafrawe 
Mindy A. Talboo 

Ainsleigh B. Thomas 
Beth A. Thomas 
Cris J. Thomas 
Pamela L. Thompson 
Karen A. Thomsen 
David R. Throckmorton, Jr. 
Kelly B. Tober 
Julie R. Tobin 



Classes ■ Sophomores 



CrowdPleasers 




Pat McGee 

performs the 

popular song 

"Girl From 

Athens." 

McGee 

brought a 

disposable 

camera to 

photograph 

the audience. 

The pictures 

were then 

displayed on 

the band's 

Web page. 

Photo 

by Carlton 

Wolfe 



Sophomore 
Michelle 
Tootchen 
sings along 
with the Pat 
McGee Band 
at their Sep- 
tember con- 
cert at UREC. 
Hailing from 
Richmond, 
PMBhad 
one of the 
biggest fan 
followings of 
any college 
band." 
Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



continued from page 208 

friends and had 
played in smaller 
groups before 
Occult 45. ■ 
"People say that 
we have a lot of 
different styles 
for everyone," 
said Heath. "I 
guess that's what everyone comes for." 
"We have a good mix of everything, 
because we don't want to stick to just 
one style," Sidletsky added. ■ Every- 
thing was another band that origi- 
nated locally. Once regular performers 
at JM's, the band began to get constant 
airplay nationwide after their release 
of the single "Hooch." i Other regional 
bands were also favorites among 
students. The Pat McGee Band, hailing 
from Richmond, appeared on and 
around campus numerous times, much 
to the appreciation of its fans. Emmet 
Swimming and Agents of Good Roots 
were also popular groups. ■ For these 
bands, the hours and devotion put into 
their music paid off, not only in their 
success but also in the sheer pleasure 
of performing, according to the guys of 
West Water St. ■ "We enjoy the 
spirituality of it, the genuine aspect of 
just trying to have some fun and 
hopefully putting some smiles on 
faces as well," they said. ■ 



juPail 




Dave Peterson and Schiavone McGee of 
Fighting Gravity interact with the audience 
on Godwin Field (above). Fighting Gravity was 
the headlining band for the Homecoming 
Field Fest.Junior Adam LeRoy performs with 
his ska band, buckledown, at Mardi Quad in 
early September (left). The performance was 
part of a small field fest on the Quad spon- 
sored by the Bluestone residence hall staffs. 
Photos by Rick Harman and Todd Grogan 



Classes ■ Local Bands 



The Pat McGee Band performs 
behind UREC in September. 
Photo by Carlton Wolfe 




Tomanio-Ziparo 



Amy E. Tomanio 
Oanh K. Tran 
Kristen L. Travers 
Andrew M. Trice 
Kelly S. Trumbauer 
Kan na T. Tsepal 



Kristine A. Tunney 
Erica N. Turner 
Gideon L. Twigg 
Angela L. Ulsh 
Sarah M. Van Winkle 
Michael F. Vizcaino 



Sally K. Votaw 
Angie M. Waddell 
Susan M. Walker 
Brian M. Wallenhorst 
Keana C. Waller 
Vonzelle D. Waller 



Heather M. Walling 
Toya N. Washington 
Rebecca D. Wasyk 
Erica L. Wasylishyn 
Valerie A. Watkins 
Kelley E. Webb 



Amanda C. Wegrzyn 
Regan A. Weinpel 
Kara M. Wesolowski 
Laurie L. Whitlock 
Carey A. Whitney 
Megan V Wickline 



Beth R. Wilkin 
Megan L. Wilkinson 
Stacey C. Williams 
Alexander M. Wilmer 
Mark C. Wilson 
Joseph C. Windham, IV 
J. Mack Wingfield 



Lisa Wolf 
Audrey M. Wood 
Sara K. Woodburn 
Kara M. Woolley 
Kristina H. Woollum 
Jody L. Worthington 
Hannah L. Young 

Kathryn E. Yudd 
Natalie A. Zameroski 
Dale A. Zarlenga 
Paul V. Zelenski 
Jason M. Zemaitis 
Michelle Zinski 
Jessica W. Ziparo 



Classes » Sophomores 



>~>y. 



r 




\ 



V- 



. 



V. 




\ 







£££ 



fU 



■■4 



ac 



I 




reshmen 1 



'mBfflf 1 1 ' (1 M 




■"" "^i^» 



Tony Nicholson, SMAD 

Mandy Keiser, English 

Jen Jones, Biology 



Apprehensi 
Searchinc 

searclim| 

Learning 



nsive 



li^ai 



ning 



Settled 

settled 



On-Campus Life 



. 



m 



ad i 



ison 

by Jeff Morris 

and Cathy Javier-Wong 



Wherever students ended 




residence halls were where it all began. 



Heather M. Abrams 
Kathleen S. Ackerman 





' 



F. Page Armacost 
Heidi E. Ashton 





Emilv H. Barrett 
Sean C. Barron 




Katy C. Benzie 
Katie A. Berkon 





Jami L. Blume 
lulie K. Boerner 




Meagan F. Boyd 
Matthew D. Boyer 



Christopher H. Briggs 
Steven T. Brooke 



Julie A. Burns 
Anne M. Burton 





Classes ■ On-Campus Life 



Abrams-Carpenter 




ft W' W tw^- 



Shari L. Acree 
Pauline M. Adams 
Prince S. Agarwa] 
Sheri L. Alford 
Jung H. An 
Natalie R. Anzzolin 
Christopher S. Appleton 
Kelly M. Archibald 

Karen M. Auerbach 
Meg A. Baber 
Sharon M. Bache 
Erin E. Bailey 
Meredith A. Bailey 
Susanne M. Ball 
Keisha N. Banks 
Allison L. Barber 

Alicia M. Bassford 
Melissa M. Bates 
Eric S. Bayer 
Holly M. Bayliss 
Catherine M. Beaman 
Elizabeth K. Bearer 
Gerdline M. Beasley 
Nicoline A. Beerkens 

Jessica W. Bernstein 
Katherine M. Besal 
Farhad D. Bharucha 
Sarah M. Bingham 
Kristen M. Binko 
John C. Blair 
Alex E. Blatch 
Crystal L. Blood 

Dawn E. Bonker 
Ambre C. Bosko 
Stella S. Bosworth 
Lottie T. Bottor 
Allison A. Bowden 
Julie E. Bowhers 
Molly L. Bowman 
Christopher J. Boyd 

Natalie M. Boyle 
Elizabeth M. Bradford 
Laurie E. Bradshaw 
Matthew C. Brancato 
Stephen K. Brannon 
Megan K. Brawlev 
Staci L. Bray 
Matthew K. Brenneman 

Keri L. Brooks 
Teya J. Brown 
Lauren E. Bruce 
Aimee L. Bruno 
Laura M. Bryant 
Nathaniel L. Buchanan 
Jason C. Burchell 
Deena M. Burke 

Mike R. Burton 
Michael R. Bustard 
Patrick C. Butler 
Kelly L. Butterfield 
Matthew P. Calone 
Elizabeth S. Campbell 
Andrea J. Carlile 
Shaun E. Carpenter 



Classes ■ Freshmen 



On-Campus Life 



mad 



ison 



continued from page 214 






Living on campus provided the opportunity for students to 
experience many facets of college life. While academics 
were the primary reason for being here, most college 
experiences took place outside of the classroom. Students 
watched television in the renovated Warren Student Suc- 
cess Center, met friends at D-Hall for lunch and worked 
on group projects at Carrier Library. Learning didn't 
always take place in a lecture hall or computer lab. Resi- 
dence halls allowed students to grow in knowledge of 
themselves and in their relationships with others. The 
pairing of first-year roommates initially stretched many 
comfort zones, yet over time friendships were formed and 
memories were created. Some freshmen moved on from 
their first-year-only hall to an upperclass hall while others 
moved off campus. But regardless of where students ended 
up living at the end of their college careers, residence 
halls were where it all began. ■ 







IV II 



hillside 




The Hillside residence halls 
housed only freshmen, en- 
couraging a more personal 
relationship between residents 
and RAs. For Catherine Henze 
(right), and many others, it 
was her first time away from 
home and the first time she 
had to do her own laundry. 
Being a popular weekend 
event, most washers and 
dryers were occupied all day. 
■ Photos by Allison Serkes 




For the freshmen living in the Hillside area, hot and sticky summer 
days outside were no problem inside. With the exception of the new 
CISAT residence hall area, the Hillside residence halls — Hillside, 
Bell and McGraw-Long — were the only freshman dorms with air 
conditioning. ■ "When I lived in that area last year, it was really 
nice to have air conditioning in the beginning and end of the year. 
I doubt I would have been able to tough it out with just an electric 
fan," said sophomore Elynn Walter. ■ The set-up of a long hall 
with rooms to each side and a bathroom shared by 30 people was 
not a problem for most residents. ■ "I was a little nervous about 
sharing the bathroom with so many people, but it's actually not 
that bad," said freshman Michelle Gillespie. ■ "Sharing a bathroom 
with so many people made it easier to meet others," said Walter. 
■ The main complaint made by Hillside residents was about the 
venue of the Marching Royal Dukes' practices. ■ "They played on 
the lawn right outside my window! It wasn't so great when you 
had instrumental music blaring into the dorm for a couple hours 
straight," said Gillespie. ■ McGraw-Long was a smoke-free hall. 
The policy changed quite drastically from the previous year's policy 
which prohibited smoking within 75 feet of the dorm. As a smoke- 
free hall, no one was allowed to smoke near the building, tobacco 
products of any form were prohibited, and, if someone entered 
the building smelling of smoke, they could have been asked to 
change their clothing. ■ Despite the early morning and afternoon 
serenades courtesy of the Marching Royal Dukes, air-conditioned 
rooms and clean air made living in the Hillside area quite popular. ■ 



1i 



I 



" : - : :' 






Classes ■ On-Campus Life 



Carr-Davenport 



As seen from the new 
CISAT complex, the uni- 
versity housed students 

in five living areas: the 
Bluestonearea, Hillside, 
Lakeside, the Village and 

the new CISAT area. ■ 

Photo by Allison Serkes 




Because of cramped living 
spaces, students often found 
it difficult to maintain a neat, 
clean room. The standard 
Hillside arrangement involved 
two students per room with 
approximately 30 people 
sharing a bathroom area. 
■ Photo by Allison Serkes 



Amanda M. Carr 
Denise E. Carroll 
Amanda J. Carson 
Kelly E. Cassady 
Talia E. Cassis 
Karen A. Castka 



Jocelyn G. Catalla 
Caleb M. Charette 
Colleen C. Chattleton 
Laura L. Chick 
Jose A. Chiriboga 
Nilar A. Chit-Tun 



Stanley A. Chong, Jr. 
Chen-En J. Chou 
Ryan N. Chrisman 
Nicole M. Ciccone 
James W. Clark 
Kathryn E. Clark 



Ashley H. Clarke 
Caroline M. Clarke 
Jessica P. Cobb 
Benton C. Cole 
Melissa L. Cole 
Wendy Cole 



Tabia A. Coles 
Michelle L. Colligan 
Ryan D. Collins 
Michael A. Confer 
Erin M. Conley 
Carrie H. Connell 



Heather M. Cool 
Elizabeth M. Cossa 
Stephanie M. Costanza 
Terri L. Cowan 
Jennifer L. Crawford 
Justin L. Creech 



Tara R. Crickenberger 
Ann C. Crusenberry 
Matthew W. Cunningham 
Madeleine A. Currie 
Laura M. Curtin 
Catherine B. Curtis 



Melissa J. Daigneau 
Carrie L. Dalton 
Marena L. Daniel 
Sanjay M. Daswani 
Marianne A. Daughtrey 
Robert F. Davenport 



Classes ■ Freshmen 



On-Campus Life 



Evening on Newman Lake 
Photo by Melissa Palladino 






mm " ■• 



I | I 



i . I ' ' H '! - 

!|| j. i mm*** j* 






waterside 





These students wait for friends 
in the Lakeside Courtyard be- 
fore going to eat lunch at Mrs. 
Greens (top). The Courtyard 
featured basketball courts as 
well as tables for outdoor eat- 
ing. Freshman Shari Acree 
relaxes atop her loft in Chand- 
ler Hall (bottom). Lofts created 
lots of space which was neces- 
sary in smaller residence hall 
rooms. ■ Photos by Steve 
Boling and Todd Grogan 



Chandler, Eagle and Shorts residence 
halls in the Lakeside area had an 
abundance of amenities to brag about. 
Where else could students have a lake 
in their backyard, two dining facilities 
in one building and a residence hall 
that towered above any other building 
in the town of Harrisonburg? ■ "When 
I got my room assignment for Eagle, it 
said I was on the eighth floor. I didn't 
know how to react to this at first, but 
now I love it. My roommate and I don't have anybody 
above us, and we have a perfect view of the football field. 
We could watch the game from our room if we wanted to," 
said freshman Holly Bayliss. ■ Eight stories high, Eagle 
Hall stood out from other dorms in numerous ways. The 
residence hall was divided into four wings — A, B, C and D. 
Elevators were located in the hall for convenience, but 
could be a real problem at times. ■ "It's not so fun being 
on the eighth floor when the elevators break down. And 
sometimes they seem to take forever with everyone want- 
ing to stop on each floor," said freshman Leigh Bondurant. 
■ Unlike the other residence areas, Lakeside had its own 
places to eat, with Mrs. Green's and Lakeside Express both 
located in Chandler Hall. ■ "Having the dining facilities 
so near is very convenient for us. Instead of having to go 
all the way to D-Hall, we can eat at [Mrs.] Greens during the 
weekdays and Lakeside on the weekends," Bayliss added. ■ 
Aid despite the rumors of Newman Lake's toxic danger, 
it provided a nice area where students and faculty could 
eat, study or lounge around. However, the students weren't 
always alone. ■ "There have been a lot of times when my 
friends and I have gotten [Mrs.] Greens to go and have 
eaten outside by the lake. It's quiet and pretty, but the ducks 
can get annoying at times," senior Carrie Witter said. ■ 

continued on page 220 



Brycen C. Davis 
Jennifer C. Davis 





Jeanette R. DeWitt 
Dana L. Dillon 




Alan W. Duncan 
Christina M. Durvin 



Amy N. Elms 
Thomas M. Emswiler 




Mariel N. Ferrand 
Christy L. Finch 




Jamie L. Fleece 
Kristen A. Fleming 




D.J. Gale 
Kelly M. Gallagher 





Jason O. Gillette 
Janet Gladding 





Classes ■ On-Campus Life 




Davis-Goss 



Jhonjulee C. Davis 
Megan E. Davis 
Ashley M. Day 
Zach B. DeBord 
Kerry A. Decker 
Amanda R. Delizzio 
Christopher R. Dellett 
Shanelle N. DeLorenzo 

Michelle A. Dodson 
Erin B. Dolan 
Sara M. Dominey 
Carrie L. Donovan 
Marta A. Downs 
Ryan R. Doyle 
Ryan P. Drake 
Meghan M. Drewes 

J. David Eagan 
Stephanie D. Eanes 
Kimberly A. Eaton 
Rachel A. Eckelberry 
Heather L. Edmondson 
Scott M. Edwards 
Alex J. Elahi 
Rebecca J. Elmore 

Tansy E. Ephriam 
Amy A. Evertz 
Derek O. Fairchilds 
Karen A. Falkenstein 
Megan E. Fandrei 
Ashley L. Farmer 
Dan P. Fatton 
Heidi L. Ferguson 

Jeffrey M. Finkel 
Everett L. Finn 
Lecia P. Finney 
Crystal G. Fisher 
Jesse C. FitzGibbon 
Diana M. Fix 
Leah H. Fix 
Andrea S. Flanary 

Alan G. Forbes, Jr. 
Maureen M. Forrestel 
Christopher R. Fortier 
Suzanne I. Foss 
Josh E. Fultz 
J. Kemper Funkhouser, HI 
Chad V. Gabriel 
Allana M. Gaghan 

Marc D. Gallant 
Amanda L. Gammisch 
Maria E. Garzon 
Sara L. Gerhardt 
Katherine E. Gerkens 
Robyn B. Gerstenslager 
Julia E. Gido 
Michelle D. Gillespie 

Elizabeth M. Godfrey 
Melanie F. Godfrey 
William R. Goff 
Rebecca S. Goldberg 
Casuarina Golomb 
Emily J- Goodrich 
Laura B. Gordon 
Amy J. Goss 



Classes ■ Freshmen 



On-Campus Life 






traditi 



Admired for its history and its beauty, the Bluestone section was 
the core of the university. Boasting the oldest residence halls on cam- 
pus, some had original characteristics such as hardwood floors 
and bathtubs. Their design was a traditional one, with long hall- 
ways and rooms off each side. Consisting of Ashby, Cleveland, 
Converse, Gifford, Hoffman, Logan, Spotswood, Wampler and 
Wayland halls, the Bluestone dorms bordered the Quad. ■ "When I 
thought of living in a dorm, I expected to share a bathroom with a 
ton of other people and have a really small room with a tiny 
closet. But when I moved in, it was so much better than what I 
expected. Big windows, sharing a bathroom with three people as 
opposed to 30, closets in the wall, high ceilings and lots of wall 
space for my Tom Cruise posters," said freshman Brie Fensterwald. 
■ Some other perks Cleveland Hall offered were an outdoor patio 
and a low number of residents. Fensterwald also noted that with 
only 92 people living in the dorm, everyone knew each other and 
hung out on the patio as "porch monkeys." ■ For sophomore Anne 
Shelburne, proximity to classes was also a deciding factor when 
she chose to live in Logan Hall. "I was tired of climbing all the hills 
last year to get to class. Plus here, it's much roomier and the bath- 
room situation is much better," she said. ■ Last year, Converse 
Hall began renovation. "There were so many factors that went into 
the renovation because the building was so old," said John 
Ventura, associate director for university housing. "The plaster on 
the walls was starting to come off, there were plumbing leaks and 
the electricity was not effective." Among the new features of the 
dorm were new plumbing and electricity, an elevator and extra 
stairwell, a new telecom system, new paint and carpeting and 
energy-efficient windows. Ventura added, "If you've been in the 
basement before, you would definitely be able to tell the differ- 
ence. Before, it was just an area with laundry facilities. Now, it's a 
room without pipes that has the laundry facilities in addition to a 
TV and vending machines." ■ 




i£&A>..M 


■ 
\\yfS 


If), J .. 

i nil / . ■ ' 


^■JB 




~~ 


- 



Students who lived in the Village were located in close proximity to 
each other. The courtyard layout in each hall connected the three 
living sections as well as the lounge area, just as a suite contained 
three bedrooms and a common area. ■ Photo by Allison Serkes 



The classic architecture 
of the Bluestone area 
was an attraction for 
many students. Large 
rooms, high ceilings 
and a bathroom 
shared by two rooms 
were features of 
Bluestone halls. ■ 
Photo by Steve Boling 



Thesestui 



,-nc rocr 
and a tele 

Mm! 







the suite lif 



True to its name, the Village stood as its own community within 
the university. The dorms in the Village consisted of Weaver, White, 
Dingledine, Hanson, Chappelear, Ekenberry Frederickson, Garber 
and Huffman. However, the names adopted by the residents 
weren't quite as formal. To them, the names became ones such as 
The Ding, Handsome Hall and Chapel of Beer. Yes, the "Village 
People" were definitely their own breed. ■ The dorms in the 
Village area were set up with three rooms per suite. The suite in- 
cluded a sitting area where suitemates could study or just hang 
out. ■ "Being in a suite is a pro as well as a con. When your 
suitemates are gone, it can get very lonely, but when everyone 
is here, you get to know them really well. It's like having your 
own family," said freshman Tamara Klein. ■ The central location 
of the Village also made it a popular place to live. In order to get 
to UREC, all one had to do was take Duke Dog Alley, the tunnel 
under 1-81. And Mr. Chips was just across the street at the bottom 
of the hill. ■ "I love the location of Weaver. I have a great view 
from my window, and in my backyard is UREC," said freshman 
J. P. Javier- Wong. ■ Something not so great about living in the 
Village was "the Warren Hill." For those who had classes on the 
Quad, a group meeting at the library or an appetite to satisfy at 
D-Hall, the dreadful trek uphill was almost always a necessity. 
For some, another downfall of "village life" was its lack of a nearby 
dining facility. ■ "When I lived in the Lakeside area last year, 
we had Mrs. Greens and Lakeside Express. It would be nice if 
the Village had someplace where we could get a snack other 
than the vending machines," said sophomore Mandy Marsick. 
■ As in every situation, there were disadvantages, but with all 
the good aspects of Village life, students lived the suite life. ■ 



Classes ■ On-Campus Life 







Graham-Hippolitus 



George C. Graham 
Stephen D. Grainer 
Lauren E. Greco 
Amy E. Green 
Megan E. Green 
Susan M. Green 



Abby L. Greenawalt 
Belinda C. Greenberg 
Jeremiah C. Greer 
Lisa C. Greiling 
Kelly E. Grennan 
Justin W. Griffin 



Jessica L. Guido 
Jacquelyn V. Guynn 
Helen P. Ha 
Ashley P. Hacker 
Lindsay W. Haines 
Erin K. Halacy 



Karin E. Hamilton 
Stephanie R. Hammack 
Angela T. Hang 
Jacqueline M. Hansen 
Lauren R. Haracznak 
Jackson P. Harar 



Bonnie K. Hardin 
Holly A. Hargreaves 
Mark J. Harman 
Chelsea L. Harmon 
Amanda N. Harris 
Kathryn M. Harris 



Stephanie L. Harter 
Carly J. Hassinger 
Laura E. Hawkins 
Kristen E. Hawley 
Elizabeth A. Hazelwood 
Matthew G. Heck 



Martina T. Heilemann 
Ann E. Helgerson 
Olivier P. Hendricks 
Brvan L. Henry 
Lauren M. Henry 
Jonathan H. Herring 



Lauren M. Herzog 
Melanie J. Hickman 
Carey D. Hildreth 
Jonathan D. Hiler 
Benjamin R. Hill 
Sarah A. Hippolitus 



Classes ■ Freshmen 



Dn-Campus Life 






hightech 



Located across Interstate 81, College Center 
housed The Festival food court and The 
Meridian,a computer-supply and bookstore. 
Potomac Hall was a residence hall composed 
of two connected five-story wings housing 
approximately 300 students. ^ Photo by 
Allison Serkes 



" ■■ ■: ■■ 




Sophomores 

Emma 

Joscelyne 

and Sara 

Woodburn 

relax in 

Joscelyne's 

room in 

Potomac 

Hall. The 

rooms were 

larger than 

most rooms 

in other 

residence 

halls. ■ 

Photo by 

RickHarman 



Over the interstate on University 
Boulevard, past the ISAT/CS Buil- 
ding, was an equally impressive 
structure of white stone and glass. 
Drawing closer, the towering twin 
sections appeared and the bridge- 
like connector was within sight. 
Upon reaching this massive building 
a JAC swipe was necessary to gain 
access. The heavy glass door opened 
and a long hallway appeared. At the 
end of this hallway, with its thick, 
translucent glass panels, was the des- 
tination: Potomac Hall. ■ The CISAT residence hall was the latest addition 
to the university's expansion. Each floor was equipped with a study/ 
television lounge and a small meeting room. The massive, innovative 
structure housed almost 300 students of a variety of majors, over 100 
more than any residence hall in the Village could hold. ■ Living in the new 
residence hall had its advantages and its disadvantages. Colleen Stanley, 
a freshman, enjoyed the amount of living space, "I have so much space in 
my closet!" Most students commented on the distance they had to walk if 
their classes were on upper campus. Stanley, a SMAD major, said she usu- 
ally took the bus because most of her classes were along the Quad. 
Sophomore Carolyn Needham also found the location somewhat incon- 
venient. "I haven't checked my mail in two weeks. I usually have friends 
pick it up for me." ■ In addition to the existing buildings, another resi- 
dence hall and academic building were under construction near the new 
College Center. To many students on the "other" side of campus, the area 
seemed a bit alien in appearance and familiarity. However, a goal of the 
administration was to create a unified, cohesive feel across the university, 
not to be divided by Interstate 81 or architectural dif-ferences. ■ As new 
opportunities and experiences grew for students, so did the campus. And 
all of it, including the innovative CISAT dorms, enriched the lives of 
students and the quality of the university. ■ by Mike Burton 



Kamala G. Hirsch 
Sarah C. Hock 




Kristen M. Hull 
Jamie B. Hunsinger 



John'e J. Jasper 
Andrew P. Jedzinak 



Brad A. Johnston 
Carey P. Johnston 




Sarah C. Kacmarski 
Kerry R. Karhuse 



Kathryn E. Kerwin 
Lauren A. Kilby 



Louis W. Krausz 
Nicole E. Kreger 



Maria J. LaPlante 
Julie K. Larned 




Classes ■ On-Campus Life 




Hirsch-LeNoir 



Ryan S. Hodges 
Christopher F. Hoke 
Alexandra M. Hollidav 
Tom F. Holloway 
DeLani M. Holmberg 
Erin L. Holt 
Melissa B. Honig 
Meagan A. Hopper 

Jeremy E. Hunt 
Krista M. Hutchinson 
Gerald V. Irish, Jr. 
Emily S. Jacobs 
Michael J. Jakubowski 
Stephanie J. James 
Holly A. Jamieson 
Keith A. Jaska 

Ellen A. Jenkins 
Karen A. Jensen 
Laetitia A. Jensen 
Bridget L. Johnson 
Hillary N. Johnson 
Kim M. Johnson 
Laura J. Johnson 
Melody B. Johnson 

Curtis T. Jones 
Jennifer A. Jones 
Kindra L. Jones 
Lee E. Jones 
Melissa A. Jones 
Sarah S. Jones 
Francesca M. Joyce 
Rich F. Kachold 

Chad A. Keehn 
Amy E. Keel 
Amanda E. Keiser 
Jessica L. Kelly 
Erik M. Kemp 
K. Evan Kennedy 
Sharlee M. Kennedy 
Stacy R. Kerns 

Beth K. Kilmartin 
Matthew P. Kim 
Jennifer L. Kipp 
Lauren M. Klose 
Amanda E. Koerth 
Julie A. Koontz 
Meghan T. Koranek 
Stefania I. Koufoudakis 

Mike S. Krieger 
Krishna H. Kurz 
Ha N. Lai 
Steven E. Landry 
Kendra M. Lane 
Christina M. Langan 
Alyss D. Lange 
Darcy Langlais 

Alison B. Lauer 
Amy H. Lavender 
Jessica E. Layman 
Kristin R. Lazenby 
Jonathan K. Lebert 
Brian P. Leigh 
Christina M. Lennon 
Alexis M. LeNoir 



Classes ■ Freshmen 



A Campus Invasion 



The curtain fell, 

revealing the 

anxiously anticipated 

headlining band 

of MTV's Campus 

Invasion Tour. 

With lead singer 

Stephan Jenkins 

lounging in a vinyl chair, 

Third Eye Blind 

appeared to be 

right at 
home. 



by Kerrie 

Chorzempa 

and Kylie 

Cafiero 




1 fto 


w 




• I ' \P 


h 



ROTC Rangers 
stand watch 
during the Third 
Eye Blind con- 
cert on Nov. 1 7. 
During the final 
song, "God of 
Wine," lead singer 
Stephan Jenkins 
poured out a 
bottle of wine, 
splashing a 
security guard. 
The concert, part 
of MTV's Campus 
Invasion Tour, 
was sold out 
weeks in advance. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



No matter how good or popular it is, the 
opening band at any concert has it rough. Espe- 
cially so for openers Eve 6, considering they 
had to perform for a sold-out crowd all waiting 
for the much-hyped Third Eye Blind. But lead 
singer Max Collins, drummer Tony Fagenson 
and guitarist Jon Siebels took advantage of the 
situation and played off of the crowd's excite- 
ment. Ending with their hit single "Inside Out," 
Eve 6 had accomplished its task successfully. 
Now fans just had to wait. ■ The curtain fell, 
revealing the much-awaited Third Eye Blind 
and an unusual stage. As exhileration grew, the 
four-member band entertained students with a 
variety of songs, many from their "B" side. 
Throughout the concert, lead singer Stephan 
Jenkins related well to the student audience. • 



Classes ■ Third Eye Blind 




Lentz-Mickle 



Samantha P. Lentz 
Benjamin C. Lewis 
David R. Lewis 
Katie E. Lewis 
Annika R. Liskey 
Abigail M. Llaneza 



Megan A. Lohr 
Shanelle P. Lord 
Grace I. Love 
Melanie E. Ludwig 
Virtnie J. Lupinacci, Jr. 
Timothy S. Lyle 



Erin M. Lynch 
Meredith L. MacAskill 
Desra F. Mack 
Benjamin C. Madore 
Jolene M. Maillet 
Kathryn L. Mailloux 



Natasha R. Mainvielle 
Lesha A. Malam 
Nathalie Malaty 
Devin J. Malone 
Michael D. Malone 
Alise K. Maloney 



Mark L. Mancuso 
Emily M. Marek 
Noah Marlier 
Rebecca J. Martello 
Lindsay M. Marti 
Andrew M. Martin 



Leah E. Martin 
Jill M. Masimore 
Brian E. Maxted 
Jill S. Mayclim 
Elizabeth M. McAvoy 
Kelly M. McCracken 



Caroline S. McCray 
Meghann J. McCroskey 
Katherine H. McDaniel 
Jill M. McGainey 
Geoffrey K. McGhee 
Jane M. McHugh 



Eric W. McKinney 
Katie A. McLoughlin 
Anthony D. Mecca 
Katherine C. Mercke 
Adrienne C. Merrill 
Brooke A. Mickle 



Classes ■ Freshmen 



A Campus Invasion 







k /3 




M in . 1 




■Hui 


/^^v 


• 



Guitarist Kevin 
Cadogan, lead 
singer Stephan 
Jenkins, drummer 
Brad Hargreaves 
and bassist Arion 
Salazar perform 
at the Convoca- 
tion Center.The 
band was fea- 
tured with Eve 6 
at the November 
concert. ■ Photo 
by Carlton Wolfe 




Stephan Jenkins sings amidst 
the elaborate set. In addition 

to the vinyl chair and drapes, 

the band also performed while 

relaxing on an Oriental rug 

for a coffee shop atmosphere. 

■ Photo by Statia Molewski 






continued from page 224 



"You know ... being on tour is just like 
being in college," he said. "You have 
to put up with a lot of bull — , but 
you also learn and change a lot. We've 
gotten a lot more freakier since we've 
been on tour." ■ Many would agree. 
During the show, Jenkins stole a plastic 
tiara from junior Kellie Kirstein who 
was celebrating her 21st birthday, 
wore it for the remainder of the con- 
cert and gave it away to another girl. 
A little later, he threw hundreds of 
condoms out into the audience, 
proclaiming that everyone should 
"go have sex with each other." ■ In 
addition to Jenkins' crazy antics and 
reflections on life, the set arrangement 
captured the audience's attention. 
Drummer Brad Hargreaves, sur- 
rounded by a vinyl chair and drapes, 
was elevated on a platform while 
bassist Arion Salazar, guitarist Kevin 
Cadogan and Jenkins performed 
below. ■ In contrast to the high- 
intensity main set, the band played 
a few songs on a more personal 
level. Imitating the look and feel of 
a coffee shop atmosphere, where the 
band originated, they performed 
sitting down, surrounded by pillows 
and an Oriental rug. ■ Not only did 
the scene represent early memories 
of the band together, it also repre- 
sented where they came from as 
individuals. Jenkins explained, "We 
just thought we'd take it back to our 
roots." In a personal interview with 
Jenkins, he commented on his music. 
"[The lyrics] just come to me, like 
when I'm walking down the street." 
■ With their unconventional set design 
and electric connection with the 
audience, Third Eye Blind gave a per- 
formance unlike any other. But maybe 
that's because they truly were an 
original, as Jenkins said. "That's the 
whole point that I have been trying to 
get across ... nobody's normal." ■ 



Rachael C. Miles 
Brett C. Miller 





Michele L. Mooney 
Gina M. Moore 





Melissa D. Moss 
Teressa R. Murrell 





Heather L. Ng 
Morgan B. Nichols 





Jessica A. Oberg 
Emily M. Ohriot 





■ f- <"•* BJ 



Jason R. Paige 
Cristin M. Palumbo 




Katherine K. Perdoni 
Jill C. Phelps 




! -> 



Valerie S. Ponte 
Daniel D. Poor 




Classes ■ Third Eye Blind 



Miles-Priddy 




Megan B. Miller 
Samantha A. Miller 
Carrie A. Mills 
Martha C. Milne 
Rommie T. Misleh 
Amanda R. Monaghan 
Robert G. Montgomery 
John R. Moody, Jr. 

Jonathan S. Moore 
Lisa M. Moore 
Renita N. Moore 
Melinda A. Morgan 
Lynn M. Morreale 
Andrew S. Morris 
Michele L. Morris 
Jill Morton 

Jessica A. Nakles 
Jessica L. Navon 
Angela M. Needham 
Ashley A. Nelson 
Monica R. Nelson 
Scott G. Newcomer 
Karina B. Newinsky 
Ageenah C. Newman 

Anthony J. Nicholson 
Laura E. Nickels 
Alexander Norbom 
Kirsten L. Nordt 
Lindy M. Nugent 
M. Blaine O'Brien 
Paul A. O'Brien 
Erin M. O'Toole 

Friday L. Oeur 
Craig F. Opitz 
Jenny M. Oran 
Melissa A. Orr 
Jennifer A. Orrigo 
Jennifer M. Osborne 
Massimo A. Pacchione 
Jeremy D. Padbury 

Kristy M. Pappalardo 
Thomas R. Parker, Jr. 
Christopher C. Pascale 
B. Kai Passic 
Lindsey J. Paul 
Kyle T.Peddicord 
Sarah E. Peedin 
Justin K. Pennock 

Michelle S. Phillips 
Jessica E. Pierce 
Melissa L. Pillifant 
Douglas C. Pine 
Matthew C. Pittman 
Kristin M. Poland 
Michelle R. Poland 
Benjamin F. Polk 

Elizabeth A. Porray 
Nicholas H. Porter 
Jason H. Powell 
Justin P. Prather 
Amelia C. Price 
Brittany A. Price 
Emily A. Price 
Carolyn F. Priddv 



Classes ■ FresJimen 







IS 


Finding Your Style 




^■■1^^^^^^^ 






YouVe 



got to 







Finally able to 

afford that pair 

of hiking boots, 

senior Daniel 

Wolfson gets full 

service at a shoe 

store in Valley 

Mall. ■ Photo 

by Todd Grogan 




Distracted by the 

potential of fun, 

Wolfson takes a 

ride on the 

dinosaur in the 

middle of Valley 

Mall. ■ Photo by 

Todd Grogan 



by Kerrie Chorzempa 

ii 





It's 2:00 p.m. on a Saturday afternoon, and you 

just got your hard-earned paycheck from that job you absolutely despise. 

You've needed that new pair of boots, but 

you're in Harrisonburg, so where do yougo? 



Although Harrisonburg may not be Paris or Milan, for some 
students it did offer a variety of affordable shops to meet the 
needs of the ever-so-stylish JMU student. From hiking boots 
to the latest CDs, if you knew where to go and how to shop, 
Harrisonburg just might have been able to tie you over until 
you got home. ■ As far as shopping went, Valley Mall was 
the main contender. American Eagle was the number one stu- 
dent destination at the the mall. "Our store is a primary stop 
for JMU guys and one of the most popular for the girls," said 
AE assistant manager Mark Hodges. ■ There was a wider 
selection of stores for women. Popular stores such as Express, 
B. Moss and Victoria's Secret catered to female shoppers. 
Female students accounted for 75% of Express' business, with 
the average purchase being $75-$100. ■ Large purchases at 
one store were not uncommon due to the lack of quantity of 
stores. "The bad part about shopping here is that everyone ends 
up with the same clothes," said sophomore Molly McCaa. 
■ Valley Mall gained popularity in leaps and bounds when it 
added Gap to its roster of stores in 1997. "The only good thing 
about the mall is that it's got the Gap," commented junior Kris 
Pilgrim. ■ For those students who preferred a different shop- 
ping atmosphere, downtown Harrisonburg offered just that. 
There were a few thrift shops, clothing boutiques and music 
stores throughout the city. Plan 9 was a popular store for the 
purchase of CDs and concert tickets. ■ Yet in the end, students 
always seemed to find themselves back at Wal-Mart. Students 
agreed that Wal-Mart was perfect for everything from dorm 
furnishings to inexpensive CDs. ■ So until students could 
make it back home to their favorite mall for some real shop- 
ping, Harrisonburg was able to meet some of their most basic 
yet urgent needs. ■ 






' 



Classes ■ Shopping 




Pringle-Scott 



Amber L. Pringle 
Megan S. Purcell 
Stephanie M. Purner 
Patrick T. Rabenold 
Andrew W. Rader 
Monisha P. Ramchandani 



Melissa L. Ramey 
Scott D. Ramsburg 
Kelly M. Ratliff 
Sarah J. Reagan 
Kenetta D. Redd 
Erinn C. Reed 



Kirstin D. Reid 
Eileen P. Reilly 
Edward C. Reis 
Kelli L. Remines 
Keli E. Rhodes 
Stephanie L. Rice 



Gregory A. Rich 
Jennifer D. Richardson 
Andrea L. Riley 
Anne H. Ritter 
Timothy A. Ritz 
Robert W. Rixmann 



Zachary L. Rizzuto 
Melissa D. Roberts 
Danielle N. Rockwood 
Tammy S. Rodeffer 
Paige W. Rogers 
Kevin R. Root 



Michael A. Rote 
Brian A. Rowe 
Jimmy A. Royster 
Jennifer V. Ruehrmund 
Jessica A. Rusconi 
Colleen V. Russell 



Elizabeth A. Russell 
Julie E. Saholsky 
Richard H. Sakshaug 
Michael M. SalvaTierra 
Amy M. Saour 
Matthew G. Sartorio 



Natalie A. Scherer 
Alison L. Schuertler 
Alison J. Schwenzer 
Michael J. Schwieters 
Michael R. Schy 
David D. Scott 



Classes « Freshmen 



Rush 



Joining 

in on , 
i the 



As the 
whistle blew 

and cheers rose 
from the sorority 

houses, 

the women quickly 

made their way 

inside, greeted by 



by Cathy 
Javier- 
Wong 



smiling 
aces. 

This marked the 

beginning of rush. 




In the fall, approximately 500 women signed up to 
rush one of the nine sororities with hopes of becom- 
ing a sister. They were split into random groups under 
the guidance of a Rho Chi who served as their rush 
counselor, providing support and information. During 
the course of a week, rushees attended a Rush 
Orientation, three rounds which were made up of 
parties — where they visited each house and got to 
know the sisters — Preference Night and Bid Cel- 
ebration. ■ Delta Delta Delta joined the formal rush 
for the first time, having been chartered only a few 
months earlier. In addition to this was an increase in 
the number of parties in a round. "This year's rush 
had a different format for rounds, and it allowed us 
to get to know the rushees better and talk to them 
more," said Brooke Thompson of ZTA. ■ During 
the parties, the activities ranged from slide shows of 
the chapter's various events to skits centered around 
their theme to hanging out in the sisters' rooms. ■ 
Meg Simone of AAA reflected upon the rush and its 
importance to her sorority and the system as a whole. 
"This year's rush was very successful, especially 
considering it was tri-Delta's first formal rush," she 
said. "Our chapter got to meet many interesting 
women, and we enjoyed working with the entire 
Greek system." ■ 




Freshmen Allison Ayoub and Laura 
Thomas prepare to enter a sorority 
house on Greek Row (top). Over 
500 women participated in rush 
during the fall semester. Juniors 
William Greenway, Jonathan Wilks 
and Mike Minarik offer a bid to a 
new brother (bottom). Men's rush 
was held during the third week 
of classes during both the fall 
and spring semesters. ■ Photos 
by Steve Boling and Todd Grogan 



Kelly J. Scott 
Coga S. Semler 




W 



Sarah C. Shipplett 
Tai L. Shoff 



Lisa M. Smith 
Stacy L. Smith 



Jennifer L. Sprayberry 
Eliza C. Steck 




Melissa A. Sweeney 
Lori M. Syreika 



Colleen M. Trainor 
Heather L. Trimble 



Pieter-Paul Van Der Lugt 
Kimberly M. Vance 



David M. Walder, Jr. 
William D. Walker 




Classes ■ Rush 




Scott-Watts 



Allison C. Serkes 
M. Katie Severin 
Kerri A. Shannon 
Summer S. Shannon 
Tiffany L. Sharp 
Melinda C. Sheahan 
Matthew R. Shearer 
Rebecca A. Shields 

David J. Siegmund 
Jennifer M. Sikorski 
Stacey L. Simon 
Laura K. Sinon 
Shannon N. Smiley 
Alyson R. Smith 
Catherine J. Smith 
Lauren R. Smith 

Carrie L. Smithwick 
M. Southern Snow 
Andrew A. Sobota 
Shane E. Somerville 
Matthew D. Spahr 
Wesley J. Spano 
Robert S. Spicer 
Amber L. Spiering 

Beth L. Stefl 
Bradley E. Stein 
Meredith R. Stenberg 
Jami R. Stover 
Robert B. Strohm 
Sarah M. Strong 
Laurel F. Suiter 
Jill E. Sundheim 

Jessica L. Tate 
Rachel L. Teates 
Melissa L. Thomas 
Travis C. Thomas 
Ryan E. Timm 
Jennifer L. Titlow 
Allison J. Todd 
A. Brannelly Toomy 

Lindsay A. Trower 
Erin S. Tully 
Caitlin M. Tupper 
Ashley A. Turnage 
Lori A. Turner 
Kati L. Tyra 
Tera R. Tvree 
Emily S. Ural 

Reinier R. Vanmeerbeke 
Ujala Vatas 
Donald C. Vaughan 
Valerie E. Vaughn 
Janet D. Vayo 
Shey A. Veditz 
Michelle M. Wacker 
Elizabeth A. Wade 

Laura B. Walsh 
Jenna M. Waltman 
Kenneth A. Ward 
Amanda C. Warner 
Paul M. Warnick 
Jessica A. Warren 
Andrew M. Waters 
Gregory G. Watts 



Classes ■ Freshmen 



Finding a Niche 



Residence halls: 

most of us started out n©f©. 

Some continued to live On CO ID p US, 

some decided to move Off. 

But no matter where you were from, 

as the weeks and months went by, 

returning to SCHOOl 
began to feel more like ... 



Coming 



by Jen Hudgins 



"Home sweet home" - mat phrase has 
a different meaning to just about even- 
one. For almost 40 percent of the student 
body, however, the mental picture made 
is of our own campus. ■ Freshman 
Aaron Walters viewed his on-campus 
living arrangement as a great way to 
make friends. "Living in a dorm your 
freshman year forces you to make friends 
with your hallmates. You are immersed 
in a new surrounding, and you're out to 
fend for yourself. Evervone else is in the 
same situation, so it makes it easier to re- 
late to one another." ■ Some students 
enjoyed living on campus their fresh- 
man year and made the decision to stay 
for another year. Sophomore Sophia 
Olsson said, 'It's a great first- and second- 
year experience. It is a wonderful way 
to get to know people as well as being 
convenient for getting to classes." Even 
though Olsen planned to move off 
campus the following year, she felt she 
would miss certain aspects of on-campus 
living; sharing a bathroom with 20 of 
her sor-ority sisters, however, was not 
one of them. ■ Although the trend was 
to move off campus by the third year, 
some upperclassmen greatly appreci- 
ated the benefits of living on campus. 



Junior Andrew Burgess lived in the 
Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity house. 
Despite the lack of privacy, there were 
perks to living on the Row. While 
Burgess was looking forward to having 
his own room in an apartment the fol- 
lowing year, he admitted that he would 
miss living on campus. "I'll miss the 
food, the accessibility to Zane Showker, 
and I'll miss having a cleaning lady." ■ 
As a resident adviser, sophomore Anne 
Whitley enjoyed campus life as well. 
"It makes me feel like more a part of 
the school." ■ 




Wading through the littered mailroom, fresh- 
man Margaret Ann Rowland peers into her 
mailbox. Checking the mail in Warren Hall was 
a ritual of on-campus living. ■ Photo by 
Allison Serkes 



Sophomore Nicole Biron relaxes outside 
Sonner Hall located on Newman Lake. 
Guided by Student Ambassadors, prospec- 
tive studentsieojiabeir.tour of the campus 
at Sonner.HJm Tuff j-Mi RJckHaWpafi 




While D-Hall wasn't the dining option of choice for most people 
on the run, it was the location where most people met friends for 
a meal. Waffles, pasta and mashed potatoes were the D-Hall 
favorites of many. ■ Photo by Rick Harman 



Classes ■ New Home 




Weaver-Ziegler 



Lauren M. Weaver 
Rebecca L. Weaver 
Catherine B. Welch 
Ashley S. Wenzel 



Lesley A. Wepplo 
Michael J. Wertheim 
Kerry E. West 
Alicia N. White 



i 


^ , 


(9 




-kr-^- ""^p*^r^ 


»J^ 






.^^rib ^% 




^3rJ 






The guys of Chappelear Hall 
bake cookies for the girls in 
McGraw-Long Hall (above). This 
hall program was devised by 
an RA in Chappelear and an RA 
in McGraw-Long,who happen- 
ed to be dating. Anne Whitley, a 
sophomore RA, makes an 
announcement while on duty 
in Chappelear Hall (left). Each 
hall had resident advisers who 
were on duty every night of the 
week. ■ Photos by Allison 
Serkes and Jen Hudgins 




Andrew D. White 
Ruthanne E. White 
Annette V. Whitt 
Dana C. Wiggins 



Katherine S. Wilson 
Laura D. Wilson 
Samuel D. Wilson 
Summer L. Wilson 



Kathryn E. Wise 
Anne F. Witsen Elias 
Nick L. Wohn 
Jay B. Wolf 



Jesse T. Wolfe 
April M. Wood 
Christine M. Woods 
Krystal S. Woodson 



Jana A. Wright 
Stockton L. Wright 
Kate E. Wyatt 
Colleen H. Yancey 



Lauren E. Young 
Christine H. Zelenka 
Ke Zhang 
Christina M. Ziegler 



Classes ■ Freshmen 



Dr. Linda Cabe Halpern 
Dean, General Education 







By Wendy Crocker 
and Jeff Morris 



the Big Picture 



Providing an environment that facilitated 
quality educational, cultural and social 
experiences was an important goal for 
the university and its administration to 
keep intact throughout the year. Members 
of the administration dedicated them- 
selves to maintaining the highest level of 
individual empowerment by fostering a 
community that valued innovation, 
human dignity, public service and di- 
versity. ■ Carrying out this mission was 
President Linwood H. Rose who was 
officially named to the office of Pres- 
ident on September 9. The transition was 
smooth with Rose having served as exec- 
utive vice president for four years and 
as acting president during part of the 
1997-1998 year. ■ Rose had no major 
immediate changes in store but desired 
to rework the structure of administra- 
tion's role within the university and the 
organization of staff members. He 



referred to these changes as the "re- 
alignment of responsibilities as op- 
posed to the replacement of people." 
Some of the changes were implemented 
quickly: in October, Rose created the 
Institutional Research Division to help 
the university better focus its efforts in 
planning, assessment and evaluation. 
Dr. Robert Scott, former vice president 
of student affairs, was named vice pres- 
ident of the new division. ■ Another 
of Rose's early accomplishments was 
the appointment of a Centennial Com- 
mission. This group of students, faculty 
alumni and potential employers worked 
toward determining where the univer- 
sity should be in ten years when the 
university celebrates its 100* anniver- 
sary in 2008. ■ Working closely with 
the president was the executive assistant 
to the president, Geoffrey Polglase, who 
was named to the position after serving 



as director of Alumni Relations since 
1994. Divisional vice presidents for 
academic affairs, administration and 
finance, student affairs, university re- 
lations and external programs also 
worked along side the president, remain- 
ing committed to presenting a success- 
ful environment for the effective develop- 
ment of a diverse student body. ■ Ad- 
ministration was complemented by the| 
leadership roles of the deans within 
the five undergraduate colleges, in- 
cluding the college of arts and letters, j 
college of business, college of education 
and psychology, college of integrated 
science and technology and college of 
science and mathematics. The newly 
established general education program' 
also played a major role and provided a 
foundation for students, requiring 40 
hours of course-work to be completed 
in addition to major requirements. ■ 



Classes ■ University Administration 




Mr. Charles W. King 

Vice President, Administration and Finance 



















- *ilH 






! 1 


<C 






- w 








1^ 



Dr. Barbara P. Castello 

Vice President, University Relations and 

External Programs 



above left) Mr. Don R. Moore, II 
Acting Vice President, Development 



(left) Dr. Robert L Scott 

Vice President, Institutional Effectiveness 



University Administration ■ Classes 



i may ■ June ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ki 




Sports ■ Divider 



5 ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ■ June ■ July 




Sports ■ Divider 




Sports ■ Fall Season 



K' 




FALL 



SPORTS 







Sports ■ Fall Season 




men s soccer 



HEADING FOR 
THE GOAL 




I Sports ■ Men's Soccer 



'I'llI'liiT'Ti 



Brandon Wright 
fights to outrun 
a defender and 
gain control of 
the ball. The 
Dukes went on 
to shutout 
Philadelphia 
Textile 5-0. ■ 
Photos by Rick 
Harman 




Sports ■ Men's Soccer 



Midfielder 



Kosta Boumelis.a senior, locates a fellow 
teammate and passes him the ball.Bournelis finished 
the season tied for third on the career assist list. « Photo 
by Statia Molewski 




score 



jjjgjmjj Front Row: End re Sonus, Derek Beit ner, Jimmy Nelson, Eric Garcia, Chris Ackley, Levi Strayer, Ricky 
Amador, Ivar Sigurjonsson, Kosta Bournelis. Middle Row: Niki Budalich, David Kozakjosh Reynolds, Ed Fox, David 
Wood, Umesh Vemuri, Brett Fischer, Jeff Kinney, Reggie Rivers, Michael Godwin, Josh Stoltzfus, Brandon Wright. 
Back Row:Seppo Jokisalo.Hisham Gomes, Kjarri Antonsson, Brandon Barber, Eric Hymowitz, Josh Kovolenko, Robert 
Clark-Irwin, Bill Duross, Mike Ryan, captain Kevin Knight, Mike Brizendine. Not Pictured: Stuart Bearov, Oliver Hendriks, 
Randy Steeprow. a Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Northeastern 

Vanderbilt 

North Carolina State 

DukUp 

St. Francis 

William and Mary 

East Carolina 

American 

Rider 

N.C.- Wilmington 

Richmond 

Virginia Commonwealth 

Old Dominion 

West Virginia 

Philadelphia Textile 

George Mason 

Robert Norris 

Perm State 

N.C.- Wilmington 

William and Mary 




■ 



Sports ' ; Men's Soccer 



mens soccer 




BACK ON DEFENSE 




^3^ffl33 forward Brandon Wright attacks his 
opponent in an attempt to gain control of the ball. 
Wright contributed to the shutout victory over UNC 
Wilmington, scoring the second goal of the game off 
assists from Kevin Knight and Kosta Bournelis. ■ Photo 
by Statia Molewski, smaller photo by Rick Harman 




» ^B (continued from page 
^ I 240) returning for- 
ward, and his con- 
tributions were 
invaluable as he led 
the team in goals. 
■ Working toward 
earning their sixth 
NCAA tournament 
berth, the team shut 
out Rider 2-0, tied 
with VCU 0-0 and won against 
the College of William and Mary 
2-1 in an emotional overtime 
game. ■ "It was the first time we 
have beaten them in over three 
years, and to do it in front of 
their crowd was incredible. The 
best moment was running onto 
the field after Kjarri [Antonson] 
scored the winning goal," said 
sophomore Brandon Barber. ■ 
Bournelis expressed his views 



Capturing 



an attempt for 
a score, sopho- 
more goalie 
Robert Clark- 
Irwin extends 
to block a kick. 
Clark-Irwin saw 
playing time 
behind starter 
junior Billy 
Duross to 
prepare for the 
team's future. 
■ Photo by 
Rick Harman 



on their season with a simple 
yet vital philosophy in athletics, 
"Hard work and commitment 
will lead to success." ■ Not only 
did they have a winning season 
for the past 13 years, but the pro- 
gram had the fourth-best winning 
percentage among NCAA Div- 
ision I schools. ■ The success 
was a result of hard work, skill, 
team unity and dedication to the 
sport of soccer. "Everyone on this 
team can play We have a great 
defense, some real firepower up 
front and some guys in midfield 
who set things up," said Knight. 
"Not only are the players talented, 
but they are real team players." 
■ With their belief and deter- 
mination, the team worked hard 
to reach their goals and, as a 
result, rose to the top of their 
conference. ■ 



Sports ■ Men's Soccer 




field hockey 



Batt 1 ing 



with her 

opponent, 

senior Nicole 

Gaudette uses 

her skills to 

steal the ball. 

Gaudette was 

a second-team 

selection to 

the 1998 All- 

CAATeam. 

Photos by 

Carlton Wolfe 




Sports ■ Field Hockey 




BACK ON 
DEFENSE 



by Phil Davies 



Returning to the field hockey team, 
three seniors and six juniors took the 
rest of the team under their wings 
and developed a camaraderie that 
was successful. Senior Tara Nappi, 
All-South honor recipient, assumed 
the role of starter and fulfilled the 
position by leading the Dukes with 
two goals to a 4-2 victory against 
20th-ranked Iowa, but only after 
being down 2-0 in the first half. 



fg- <"J 


^9 




e%i 


to iA* 


« <& V SBS 


lVi-i 


JB •V" 


p ' ' 


IllUt 


5 'Ml 


li 1 .. ,L 


J MEJI Bfi? KM 



Junior midfielder 



and defender 
Sara Perilla (24) and junior Katrina 
Hunter (40) take a break to quench their 
thirst on the sideline.The team battled 
their way to victory and established a 
reputation for future opponents to 
respect. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



Nappi's two goals came within just 

24 seconds of each other, and the teams remained tied until freshman Traci 
Forchetti assisted sophomore Liz Sanders. Sophomore Theresa Dinallo 
put the final nail in Iowa's coffin with a goal in the second half. ■ Repeat- 
ing history two weeks later against fourth-ranked University of Virginia, «» 



Sports « Field Hockey 




field hockey 



BACK ON DEFENSE 



{continued from page 245) Nappi 
accounted for all of the Dukes' 
goals, scoring twice against the 
Cavaliers. Late in the fourth 
quarter, however, Virginia scored, 
narrowly saving them from a 
shut-out. ■ The Dukes then faced 
18th-ranked College of William 
and Mary, where the team found 
a new hero among themselves. 
Nappi again was able to put the 
Dukes on the boards with a goal, 
and following two William and 
Mary goals, Coleen Kreiger 
stepped up on offense and deliv- 
ered the game-tieing and game- 
winning shots. ■ Other notable 
achievements were junior Katrina 
Hunter's recognition as the Co- 
lonial Athletic Association Field 
Hockey Player of the Week of 



October 5. Hunter led 
the 16th-ranked Dukes 
to a 3-2 victory over 
American University 
while making Nappi's 
two goals against 
William and Mary pos- 
sible with key assists. 
Nappi also returned the 
assist in the win against 
American by feeding 
Hunter a pass with only 
1:41 remaining in sudden- 
death overtime. ■ The 
Dukes finished second 
in the CAA after a close 
tournament championship 
game against Old Dominion. 
The team finished the season 
with a 14-9 record and ranked 
ninth nationally. ■ 




re goalkeeper 
Amanda Latz quickly surveys ¥H^ field in order to 
defend the opposing team's next move. Latz was 
selected to the 1 997 Under-1 9 National Team and 
attended U.S. Field Hockey Association A camp and 
B camp. ■ Photo by Rick Harman 



Jill 

Novasad (1) fo- 
cuses on passing 
the ball to team 
captain Nicole 
Gaudette, a sen- 
ior (7). A three- 
year starter and 
a member of the 
All-South second 
team in 1997, 
Gaudette was a 
natural team 
leader. ■ Photo 
by Steve Boling 




Sports ■ Field Hockey 



the rough turf, senior forward Tara 
Nappi risks injury to maintain possession of the ball. The 
Dukes had a rigorous schedule, facing many teams ranked 
nationally in the top ten. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 




Front Row: Caroline Weirich, Jill Novasad, Theresa Dinallo, Amy Ziegenfuss, Amanda 
Nichols. Second Row: asst. coach Amy Fowler, Paula Garcia-Tufro, Kandis Emundson.Traci Forchetti, 
Katrina Hunter, Julie Weiss, Heather Platzer.Carine van Cleef.asst.coach Rose Aspelin. Back Row: Kiernan 
Raffo, asst. coach Bill Gaudette.Whitney Diebolt.Liz Sanders, Coleen Kreiger, tri-captain Kristen Manson, 
Ryan Shean, Sara Perilla, tri-captain Tara Nappi, tri-captain Nicole Gaudette, Julie Martinez, Amanda 
Latz, head coach Christy Morgan. m Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports ■ Field Hockey 



J wide receiver Earnest Payton (6) takes the 
handoff from junior quarterback Greg Maddox (18) as 
sophomore tailback Delvin Joyce (3) creates a diversion. 
Joyce completed the win against Elon with two touch- 
downs. His 68-yard punt return for a touchdown was the 
eighth longest punt return in team history. ■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 




scoreinin 







us 
15 
24 
30 
19 
7 

26 
12 
34 
21 
31 
14 



Maryland 

Hofstra 

Villanova 

Elon 

Richmond 

Massachusetts 

William and Mary 

Maine 

Rhode Island 

Northeastern 

Delaware 




them 
23 
37 
34 
12 
28 
28 
24 
28 
28 
17 
28 



- 




place-kicker Alan Haston (30) attempts a field 
goal while junior fullback Delane Fitzgerald (36) holds. 
Haston finished third on the team in scoring with 41 points 
for the season. ■ Photos by Carlton Wolfe 




Sports ■ Football 




f ootbal 1 



FACES UNDER 
THE MASKS 




Purple and gold streaked up and 
down the turf of Bridgeforth 
Stadium announcing the return 
of the football season as 49 
lettermen and 14 starters de- 
clared war in Division I-AA. ■ 
Though suffering a loss in a 
non-conference game against 
Division I-A Maryland before 
an enthusiastic crowd of 36,547 
at College Park, the Dukes dis- 
played strong signs of progress. 
Two touchdown drives by the 
Dukes brought them within 
eight points late in the fourth 
quarter. A touchdown pass from 
quarterback Greg Maddox to 
wide receiver Lindsay Fleshman 
and tailback Curtis Keaton's 
touchdown run accounted for 
150 of the 263 yards against 



Maryland. ■ Defending them- 
selves the following week at 
home against Hofstra, the Dukes 
earned a team record of 388 
yards passing led bv Maddox, 
while Earnest Payton had seven 
catches for 104 yards, and 
Fleshman had six for 128 yards. 
■ The first victory of the season 
occurred on home turf against 
Elon College. The come-from- 
behind 19-12 win was made 
possible by the defense, who 
held the Fightin' Christians 
scoreless in the second half, 
allowing for tight end Delvin 
Joyce to 'make a touchdown. 
Maddox then found tight end 
John Wakely for a touchdown, 
and Joyce ran back a punt re- 
turn for another touchdown to 



by Phil Da vies 

Jason Parmer (58) and 
sophomores Jonathon Petrunak (93) 
and Kirk Mulligan (49) bury Hofstra's 
quarterback deep in the pocket. Pet- 
runak was named most improved de- 
fense player for the 1 998 spring prac- 
tice period. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 




put the Dukes on top and secure 
a win. ■ Senior Tony Booth again 
led the team in tackles with 106 
in 11 games, 68 of those being un- 
assisted. The team ended the sea- 
son with a 3-8 overall record. ■ 





ma Team 



Front Row: Wayne Bacon, P.J. Ross, Tom Hamilton, John Pettis, Tony Booth, head coach Alex Wood, Aaron Moxley, Craig 
Akins, Mike Masella, Derrick Ball, Alan Haston, Chris Wright. Second Row: Jason Parmer, Dee Shropshire, Cliff Wimbush, Cory Clark, DeLane 
Fitzgerald, Greg Maddox, John Wakely, Timm Carper, Marcus Griffin, Jason Inskeep, Ryan Ferguson, Kirk Mulligan, Jeremy Shelton. Third 
Row: Aaron Rogozinski, Curtis Keaton, John Borosky, Delvin Joyce, Jeremy McCommons, Mike Cox, Sherrod Briggs, Chris Morant, Mike 
Ponds, Marc Bacote. Fourth Row: Joe Curtis, John DeFilippo, Matt Von Schuch, Kevin Reinhardt, Grant Clarke, Mike Dealy, Earnest Payton, 
C.J. Evans, Chris Watkins, Ulrick Edmonds, Zeb Clark, Lindsay Fleshman. Fifth Row: Dan Cook, Ben Doyle, Jarvis Rogers, Brian Hart, Blake 
Yaralian.ChrisLoftus, Nick Wohn, James Wilkins, Anthony Little, Mark Coates, Reggie Taylor, Murray Douglas. Sixth Row: Jon Petrunak, Jim 
Cooper, Pete Orwig.Zach Annon.Theo Cook, Mike Glover, Derek Greygor, J. P. Novak, Justin Ruffin.Quentin Collins, Andrew Taylor, Cody Hall. 
Seventh Row: Chris Paquette, Antron Smith, Richard Hicks, Robert Carson, Ryan Bailey, Shawn Setcavage, Aaron Williams, Nick Zerby, Chris 
Herring, Tom Paquette, Logan O'Neill, James Carter, Jason Thompson, Marshall Haggard. Eighth Row: asst. coaches Charles Bankins.Tom 
Everson, Mark Maciejewski, Ron Mattis.Ted Monachino, Brent Secrist, Bernard Clark, Dan Werner and Bob Crocker. Back Row: GA athletic 
trainer Greg Bee, student trainers Wendy Bateman, Greg Summer, Heather Jenkins, Seth Broadhurst, Jenny Blay and Jen Grienger, equip- 
ment managers Dan Roland and Pete Johnson, student managers B.J. Irvine, Grey Palmore, Natalie Reynolds, Rebecca Vozzo,Ericka Broaddus 
and Andrea Major. « Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports ■ Football 




cross country 



LEGS SET 
THE PACE 



by Andrew Harman 

Running a five-minute mile is impossible for most people to imagine. 
Yet for the 47 members of the cross country teams who ran between 
60-80 miles per week, this incredible feat became routine. ■ The 
men's cross country team was led by the dynamic duo of senior Ail- 
American Russ Coleman and junior standout Ben Cooke, but it was 
more than a two-man team. Depth, dedication and athleticism were 
the strengths of the team, according to coach Pat Henner. Sophomore 
Mike Fox, junior David Spiller, senior Pat Anderson and sophomore 
Eric Post, a transfer student, all made contributions to the team's 
success. ■ The women's team was led by juniors Heather Hanscom 
and Bridget Quenzer and sophomore Keisha Banks. While these front 
runners led the team,, there were many developing runners whose 
continued improvement was key to the team's success. All • 




g the track, the women's cross coun- 
try team practices at Bridgeforth Stadium for up- 
coming meets. At the Paul Short Invitational, the 
team finished fifth out of 39 teams, knocking off 
the University of Virginia and 26th-ranked Villa- 
nova. ■ Photo by Rick Harman 






Sports ■ Cross Country 



David 
Spiller steadily 
climbs uphill while 
keeping a competi- 
tive and consistent 
pace. Spiller finished 
12th out of 168 
runners in the 
NCAA Southeast 
Regional with a time 
of 30:38. He also 
placed 31st out of 
293 runners at the 
Paul Short Invita- 
tional in which JMU 
placed 4th out of 
42 teams. ■ Photo 
by Allison Serkes 




Sports » Cross Country 




ma-TI Men's Team 



Front Row: Matt Thomas, John Dinsick, Ryan Donahue, Jake Woody, Lake Strockdreher, 
LukeTreaster, Dave Loughran, Eric Post, Ben Cooke. Second Row: Andy Screen, Tryone Jones, Rob Dobson, Scott 
Wallace, Jared Allport, Mike Smith, Russ Coleman, Scott Davis, Ian Scott, David Spiller. Back Row: coach Bill Walton, 
Graduate Asst.Tom Jeff ry, Will Short, Rob Montgomery, Brian Reutinger, Chaz Chalkley, Michael Fox, Pat Anderson, 
Jason Long, coach Pat Henner. ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports ■ Cross Country 













JLJ( 




cross country 


Zi 


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. % 


if »A 


252E0 Christine 




k^ 




Torreele paces her- 






p0Um 


self while getting 








in shape for the 








season at Massa- 






■ ■ .*#!»'« 


netta Springs where 








the teams practice 






i - — 


frequently. At the 








NCAA Southeast 






- * • 


Regional Champi- 








onships, the 
women's team 

fi r^ ic r\Q/"l 7tr** /^i it i~\f 








IIIIIMk.U /111 UUl Ul 

29 teams, edging 








out Clemson and 






BttfcS£Mribf4 


Duke. ■ Photo by 
Rick Harman 


FEET ON THE GROUND 









lifting 
the open road, 
the men's team 
stretches in the 
parking lot.The 
team was led by 
juniors Ben Cooke 
and Russ Coleman. 
■ Photo by 
Allison Serkes 



(continued from page 
250) members of the 
women's team made 
contributions at each 
race during the sea- 
son. ■ Cross country 
races were 8,000 
meters in length, but 
conference and re- 
gional championship 
races were 1,000 
meters. Seven pre-chosen run- 
ners were entered in each race, 
and the top five were scored 
for the team's final results. The 
6th and 7th place finishers 
served as "bumpers" to decrease 
the point totals of the other 
team's top five. ■ Preparation 



was a vital element of cross coun- 
try running. In addition to run- 
ning daily, runners also had to 
stretch to warm up and increase 
their range of motion. ■ Dealing 
with pain was critical to success 
in long-distance running. Coach 
Henner said most injuries were 
due to lack of rest and improper 
diet, not running. While pain was 
expected, it rarely detered a cross 
country runner. "Pain hurts," said 
junior Dave Loughran, "but not 
living up to your own personal 
expectations hurts more." ■ Not 
letting the pain deter their goals, 
the men's team captured the 1998 
Colonial Athletic Association 
crown on October 31 in Centre- 



w*> 


L\ iA f\ A A 


I -»• 


»s- — T *■» m ^ *■* «m t ■j^T'""^^ 











David Spiller and Russ Coleman lead the men's 
team in a practice run through the woods. Coleman finished 
3rd out of 1 1 3 runners at the Michigan Wolverine Interre- 
gional with a time of 25:1 4. ■ Photo by Allison Serkes 



ville, VA, when six runners 
placed in the top 12 finishers. The 
team went on to win the NCAA 
Southeast Regional and later 
placed ninth in the NCAA Divi- 
sion I meet. ■ Achievements 
were not the men's alone, as the 
women's team placed second 
at the CAA Championship and 
seventh at the NCAA Southeast 
Regional competition. ■ Ending 
the season strong, two runners 
placed in the top 90 at the NCAA 
Division I meet. Junior Bethany 
Eigel placed 87th in the 5,000- 
meter course, and senior Ryan 
Foster placed 89th in the 10,000- 
meter course. ■ 



1117-18 Women's Team 



Front Row: 

Alisha Lewis, Colleen Chapman, Mollie 
Defrancesco, Stacey Donohue, Carin Ward, 
Sara Carpenter, Bridget Quenzer. Second 
Row: CJ.Wilkerson, Keisha Banks, Kathleen 
Reuschle, Michelle Smith, Brett Romano, 
Jessica Allison. Back Row: Shontya' Bready, 
Heather Hanscom, Jodi Speth, Christine 
Torreele, Jessi Dancy, Maria Thomas, 
Waynitra Thomas, Suzie Hutchinson. ■ 
Photo by Steve Boling 



Sports ■ Cross Country 



\*1 



women s soccer 



sunny skies, 

sophomore 

Jess Marion 

steals the 

ball from her 

Kansas State 

opponent. 

As a team 

leader for 

both soccer 

and lacrosse, 

Marian 

proved to be 

a versatile 

athlete. ■ 

Photo by 

Carlton Wolfe 



HANDS OFF 
THE BALL 

by Laura Cernosek 

The air was charged with excitement as the women's soccer team 
took to the field, ready for a monumental season. Under stadium 
lights for the first time in the team's history, the crowd cheered as 

the players anticipated their 
opponents' next move. Skilled 
defensive strategies and mas- 
terful attack maneuvers 
guaranteed the women's 
soccer team a winning season. 
■ Under the direction of 
head coach David Lombardo, 
eight returning seniors provided the team with experience. Veteran 
seniors Jodi Jacoby and Christine Stouden worked as co-captains and 
promoted teamwork and unity. Beginning the season with losses » 






la goal, team members run 
to congratulate each other. The team's chem- 
istry and ability to work well together enhanced 
their understanding of the game as well as 
their performance. ■ Photos by Carlton Wolfe 



I Sports ■ Women's Soccer 



midfielder 
Jessica 
Williams 
breaks free 
from her 
defender. 
In 1997 
Williams 
was named 
to Soccer 
America's 
Team of 
the Week. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton 
Wolfe 




Sports ■ Women's Soccer 



Senior midfielder 



Jessica Williams (13) 
and freshman midfielder Jamie Miller (5) force 
the ball away from the Kansas State defenders. 
The victory against Kansas State was the fourth 
consecutive win for the Dukes. ■ Photo by 
Statia Molewski 










**ww 






Hi 
i Nori 



Sophomore defender 



Lenore Bray out- 
maneuvers her opponent to steal the ball. Bray 
assisted in four goals during the season and 
was named Rookie of the Year by the team in 
1997. a Photo by Carlton Wolfe 




Head coach 



| David Lombardo gives his players a pep 
talk during the game's halftime. After a seven-year tenure 
at Keene State, Lombardo brought his winning tradition 
to the Dukes. * Photo by Statia Molewski 




Sports ■ Women's Soccer 



■ 



: orward mid- 
: ielder Lisa Cioffi 
edges out a 
Kansas State 
Hdefender while 
hn route to 
l/ictory. As a 
ihree-year 
litarter, Cioffi led 
Ihe team with 
Irwo goals against 
I)DU in a 5-3 
Ivinat home. 
H Photo by 
litatia Molewski 



score 




•HT= 



us 



them 





2 


Virginia 


3 




1 


Richmond 


2 




3 


Boston College 


2 




2 


Boston University 


1 




2 


George Washington 


1 




1 


Kansas 







2 


Virginia Tech 


1 




1 


N.C.- Greensboro 


1 




3 


North Carolina State 







1 


American 


2 


, . 


5 


Old Dominion 


3 


^^ 





Maryland 


1 







Connecticut 


3 


fl 


5 


George Mason 


1 




3 


N.C- Wilmington 


2 




3 


East Carolina 


1 



Virginia Commonwealth 1 

1 Penn State 
5 William and Mary 2 



Richmond 2 
4 Radford 

1 Florida 5 



women s soccer 



HANDS OFF THE BALL 



{continued from page 254) at the 
University of Virginia and the 
University of Richmond, the team 
turned up the intensity. Their 
efforts were rewarded when a 
school record was tied with a 
seven game winning streak. The 
streak began at Boston College 
with a 3-2 win. The winning con- 
tinued until an upset occurred at 
American University, when two 
goals were scored in the first 19 
minutes of the game. ■ Senior 
Lisa Cioffi, a three-year defensive 
starter who held an attack pos- 
ition last year, received the honor 
of being named to Soccer America's 
Team of the Week. Cioffi tied the 
school record for scoring in a con- 
secutive number of games. ■ 
Other seniors achieved honors 



as well: Therese Wolden was 
named to the All-Region and All- 
State second teams in 1997, and 
she ranked second among the top 
scorers. ■ At the JMU/ Sheraton 
Four Points Hotel Tournament, 
four players were named to the 
All-Tournament team. Cioffi 
and senior Liz Lawler, junior 
Alison Schuch and sophomore 
Aimee Grahe were four of eleven 
players selected to play on the 
team. ■ In an NCAA first-round 
game, the team had a 4-0 win 
over Radford with Wolden 
scoring the game-winning goal 
and making two assists. However, 
third-ranked Florida defeated the 
Dukes in the second-round game. 
This was their fourth consecutive 
NCAA appearance. ■ 





l'Tlfl Team 



Front Row: trainer Kerri Eisenhauer,Teri Joyce, co-captain Christine Stouden, Alison Schuch, 
Therese Wolden, Lisa Cioffi, Noreen Van derWaag.Beth Burgess. Second Row:Marissa Waitejen Ackerman, co- 
captain Jodi Jacoby, Lindsey Prevo, Beth Manghi, Suzanne Wilson, Jessica Williams, Christy Yacono, Lauren Stritzl, 
Liz Lawler, Aimee Grahe, manager Kim Palazzi. Back Row: asst. coach Jennifer Cuesta, asst. coach Carrie Proost, 
Lenore Bray, Beth McNamara, Katie McNamara, Jamie Miller, Liz Costa, Shannon Mel I wrath, Jess Marion, Jen Keefe, 
trainer Adam Lantier, asst. coach Brad Saul, head coach Dave Lombardo. ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports ■ Women's Soccer I 



Co - captain 



Julie Graves, a se- 
nior, is thrust high into the air giv- 
ing the fans more action than they 
expected. The cheerleading team 
practiced hard every week, for even 
the slightest mistake could result in 
injury, s Photo by Allison Serkes 



HII.I-IIIJI 

Tim Kraeter hoists 
Whitney Holmes, 
also a sophomore, 
over his head at 
Madison Madness, 
the basketball team's 
first official practice. 
The cheerleading 
squad provided 
plenty of entertain- 
ment and spirit on 
the floor and the 
field. ■ Photo by 
Statia Molewski 




Q Amy Callahan and her 
team members perfect their stunts during 
practice, concentrating on effective spot- 
ting and form. ■ Photos by Steve Boling 




Sports « Cheerleading 



Building a human pyramid, 
Janine Delardo, Kate Spencer, 
Whitney Holmes, Julie Graves and 
Kim MacNemar rise above the 
crowd.The cheerleaders captured 
the crowd's attention with com- 
plicated and perfectly executed 
stunts. ■ Photo by Rickey Hill 



cheer leading 




VOICE OF THE CROWD 




After returning to school in 
early August for pre-camp and 
after many hours of grueling 
practice, the cheerleading team 
headed off to Myrtle Beach for 
the National Cheerleading Asso- 
ciation (NCA) College Camp. 
For four days, the group learned 
new stunts and, despite the 
triple-digit heat, worked hard 
and bonded as a team. ■ "We 
enjoyed camp, and it was a good 
learning experience for our 
young squad," said co-captain 
Greg Whitesell, a senior. ■ 
After camp, the cheerleaders 
plunged right into the football 
season with the game against 
the University of Maryland - 
College Park. The squad then 
quickly settled in for what proved 
to be an exciting year. ■ Perfor- 
mances at Madison Madness 
and basketball halftime shows 
provided spectators with enjoy- 



ment. The squad's schedule also 
included several public relations 
and community service events 
such as the annual Multiple 
Sclerosis Walk and the Valley 
Mall's Halloween Monster Mash. 
■ "The squad served as a won- 
derful liaison to the community," 
said sophomore Forest Pavel. ■ 
The team also prepared for the 
NCA College Nationals, held 
April 1-5 in Daytona, Florida. 
"[The competition] gives us the 
chance to showcase our skills 
and give JMU some national 
exposure," said co-captain Julie 
Graves, a senior. ■ In the end, 
the season included more than 
yelling and shaking pon poms. 
As always, the cheerleaders 
worked hard to support the 
athletic teams and make a 
difference not only in the game 
but also in the community. ■ 



by Julie Graves 



| a megaphone, sophomore 
Jason Guida is heard throughout the 
stands as he attempts to get the 
crowd involved. The men on the 
team served as solid foundations 
vital to dangerous stunts in addition 
to encouraging school spirit. ■ Photo 
by Allison Serkes 





Front Row: Lena Thomson, Paul Vutiprichar, Amy Gross, Patrick Lovett, Kim MacNemar, co-captain Greg 
Whitesell, co-captain Julie Graves, David Doniger, Whitney Holmes.Tim Kraeter, Kate Spencer, Chip Allen, Janine Delardo, Matt 
Azukas. Second Row:Kirstin Alvanitakis, Jennifer Osborne, Carrie Randa, Erin Kelly, Natalie Scherer, Kelly Gony, Sara Dominey, 
Megan Boyd. Back Row: Forest Pavel, Jordan White, Geoff Robinson, Jason Guida, Marcell Boyd. ■ Photo by coach Rickey Hill 



Sports ■ Cheerleading 




volleyball 



HANDS SPIKE 
THE BALL 

by Kirstin Lazenby 

"Got it!" exclaimed a tall, slender athlete while staring intently at 
the ball soaring towards her. After contact, the ball plummeted over 
the net to the floor with a thud as cheers arose from fans and 
players alike. These sounds echoed throughout the gym during 
the entire women's volleyball season, the third year under head 
coach Chris Beerman. ■ With eight returning starters and a 
new assistant coach, Anne Jackson, expectations were high. Show- 
ing leadership, initiative and determination from the start, the 
team was rewarded as they opened the season with a second-place 
finish in the West Virginia University Invitational. The}' glided to 
15-0, 15-4 wins in the first two games against Towson University, 
and sophomore middle hitter Karla Gessler had a season-high seven 
kills in the opener against WVU. In another spectacular feat, • 



Mandy 
Carter (2) springs 
upward to block 
her opponent's 
serve, while 
juniors Lindsay 
Collingwood (8) 
and Christina 
Gianino (13) take 
their offensive 
places on the 
volleyball court. 
Carter was a 
valuable team 
player and leader 
as she improved 
her play as a 
right side blocker 
on the front row. 
■ Photos by 
Carlton Wolfe 




\* 



Sports ■ Volleyball 



H I I. I 1 1 IJ ■ 

Sara Kidd attempts 
a powerful jump 
serve. Kidd was a 
valuable player 
who helped her 
team defeat 
William and Mary 
and Virginia 
Commonwealth 
to capture the 
top seed in the 
CAA tournament. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 





Sports ■ Volleyball 




Lindsay Colling- 

wood spikes the 

ball past two 

aggressive 

blockers. Colling- 

wood was the 

team leader in 

kills with 41 9. 

■ Photo by 

Carlton Wolfe 



Sophomore 



Karla Gessler confers with junior Christina 
Gianino about a defensive strategy against their oppo- 
nent's next serve. The team shut outTowson in the first 
of three games and easily won the next two. ■ Photo 
by Carlton Wolfe 



Sports ■ Volleyball 



volleyball 




HANDS SPIKE THE BALL 



scoreiiiiEiM* 




them 



West Virginia 
Eastern Kentuck 

Towson 

Colorado State 

Loyola Marymount 

Villanova 

St. John's 

UMBC 

Bowling Green 

Virginia Tech 

East Carolina 

N.C.- Wilmington 

American 

George Mason 

Liberty 

Loyola (Md.) 

Virginia Commonwealth 

William and Mary 

George Mason 

American 

N.C.- Wilmington 

East Carolina 

Virginia 

William and Mary 

Virginia Commonwealth 

Radford 

George Mason 

American 




(continued from page 260) 
Lindsay Collingwood, who 
ranked among the university's 
all-time leaders, earned the 
eighth All-Tournament honor 
of her collegiate career and be- 
came the fourth player in the 
university's 26-year volleyball 
history to register 1,000 career 
kills and 1,000 digs. ■ The girls 
continued, as coach Beerman 
explained, "the toughesf 
schedule [they've] ever had by 
far." Exceeding all expectations, 
the team placed third in the 
Loyola Marymount Furama 
Volleyball Classic. ■ Next, the 
team hosted the annual Days 
Inn Classic at the Convoca- 
tion Center where the women 
successfully defended their title 
by defeating St. John's, Mary- 
land-Baltimore County and 
Bowling Green. ■ Juniors Taryn 
Kirk and Collingwood were in 
the news once again. Kirk, with 



an average of 1.30 blocks per 
game and Collingwood, career 
kill leader with 1,417 kills, were 
ranked highest among the Div- 
ision I volleyball leaders in 
blocks and kills, respectively, 
according to the release by the 
NCAA. ■ Unfortunately the 
CAA volleyball champion 
American University gave the 
team their first conference loss 
of the season with a 3-1 defeat, 
bringing the team's record to 
15-5 overall and 7-1 in the 
league. But the team bounced 
back with a 3-0 win against 
visiting East Carolina where 
Collingwood had five aces and 
sophomore Kristy Snow had 
three. ■ The defeat at the hands 
of American barely put a dent 
in the team's success, however, 
and the 11-1 conference record 
was enough to place them at 
the top of the CAA. ■ 



to' 




TCEEKH IB Front Row: Mandy Carter, 
Danielle Heinbaugh, Sara Leveen, 
Taryn Kirk, Karla Gessler, Kristy Snow. 
Second Row: Lindsay Collingwood, 
Christina Gianino, Sara Kidd, Larissa 
Daily, Alaina Wilson. Back Row: asst. 
coach Anne Jackson, head coach Chris 
Beerman, asst. coach Mary-Beth 
Beerman, trainers Kendra Nicholson, 
Erika Cohick and Shani Rolle. ■ Photo 
c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports ■ Volleyball 




Sports ■ Winter Season 



■ 




Sports ■ Winter Season 






Shirlence Archer 

leaps above her 

George Mason 

opponent, 

extending her 

upper body to 

tip the ball to 

sophomore 

StaceyTodd. 

Archer led the 

team in points 

and rebounds, 

contributing to 

the tight 59-58 

win against 

George Mason. 

■ Photos by 

Carlton Wolfe 





HTfTHBH Becky Wollen- 

berg releases the ball just as 

her opponent jumps in for a 

block. Wollenberg led the team 

in three-point field goals and 

was a deadly outside shooter. 

■ Photos by Carlton Wolfe 



Kgfflj Sports ■ 



Women's Basketball 




women's basketball 



# 



FEET POUND 
THE COURT 

by Philip Davies 

The women's basketball team could not have asked for a better way to open 
their season than with a gigantic win over Radford. At the Liberty Taco 
Bell Doubleheader, the women fired three-pointers early in the game to 
jump ahead to a 12-2 lead. Among the returning players who made 
Radford's defeat possible were junior Mistiza Colebank, sophomore 
Mandy White and senior Shirlence Archer who sank three-pointers 
throughout the game. With 11 three-point field goals and 33 three-point 
attempts, the basketball team proved they were dangerous by draining 
shots from the perimeter. ■ Displaying the epitome of the word "team- 
work," every one of the 14 players saw action that game, and each one 
contributed to the win. Under the boards, senior Hope Cook pulled down 
eight rebounds, while senior Akosua Demann grabbed seven loose balls. 
The 71-48 victory set the tone for the year as the team went on to defeat 
Maryland-Eastern Shore 92-54, and later won back-to-back games «* 



Sports ■ Women's Basketball 




nifl Team 



Front Row: asst. coach Russ Sarfaty, Kish Jordan, Jody Williams, Allyson Keener, head 
coach Bud Childers, Mandy White, Becky Wollenberg, Mistiza Colebank, asst. coach Sharon Versyp. 
Back Row: athletic trainer Sherry Summers.asst. coach Ina Nicosia, Shirlence Archer, Hope Cook, Katie 
Hardbarger, Sarah Skuchas, Akosua Demann, Hollee Franklin, Stacey Todd, Manika Herring, strength 
coach Greg Werner, student trainer Erin Gladden. ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



us 

71 
60 
92 
54 
51 
75 
61 
69 
57 
38 
51 
46 
67 
46 
59 
55 
1 
59 
56 
52 
62 
63 
83 
50 
70 
53 
69 
51 
53 
58 
45 





them 


Radford 


48 


Pepperdine 


78 


Maryland-Eastern Shore 


54 


Virginia Tech 


72 


Rhode Island 


48 


St. Francis (N.Y.) 


54 


William and Mary 


80 


St. Francis (Pa.) 


53 


Delaware 


67 


Texas Tech 


71 


Hawaii 


69 


Loyola Marymount 


57 


Northeastern 


66 


Florida International 


73 


American 


61 


N.C- Wilmington 


67 


East Carolina 


70 


George Mason 


58 


Virginia Commonwealth 


50 


Old Dominion 


79 


East Carolina 


65 


Virginia Commonwealth 


70 


Richmond 


74 


Old Dominion 


74 


American 


61 


William and Mary 


55 


Richmond 


78 


N.C- Wilmington 


52 


George Mason 


60 


American 


36 


Old Dominion 


73 



Si 



I Sports ■ Women's Basketball 






UJHllMll Hollee Franklin 
(50) pulls in a loose ball off 
the rebound, reaching out 
over her teammate freshman 
Manika Herring (43). Franklin 
dominated the blocked- 
shots category and proved 
to be a key defensive player 
on the court. ■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 




^ 



women ' s basketbal 1 




FEET POUND THE COURT 



{continued from page 267) fourth 
quarter to secure a 51-48 win. The 
women had established a tradi- 
tion of winning their season 
opener at home, and this season 
extended their streak to 12. Shoot- 
ing only 36 percent from the field, 
the team relied on solid defense 
and key free throws by sopho- 
more Becky Wollenberg with 7.2 
seconds left, enabling them to 
come away victorious. ■ Cole- 
bank impressed the home crowd 
with a ten-foot buzzer-beating 
jump shot to defeat George 
Mason 59-58. Trailing the entire 
game, the women's team went 
into the second half with hopes 
of pulling off a come-from-behind 
victory. Senior Kish Jordan's 




clutch free throws and freshman 
Hollee Franklin's short jumper 
put the team within reach of the 
win, which was only secured 
after the ball dropped through 
the net with no time remaining. 
■ While the season began with 
success, it saw a disappointing 
close in March at the CAA Tourna- 
ment. The team set off on the 
right foot with a 58-36 win 
against American where Cole- 
bank scored a career-high 21 
points. Yet their season's journey 
came to an end with a 73-45 loss 
to Old Dominion. During the 
first half, the Dukes kept it 
close, but the Monarchs pulled 
away in the second period with 
a three-pointer at the buzzer. 

H I !.l 1 1 1 J I 

Mandy White (14) 
shoots an inside 
jumper while 
sophomore 
StaceyTodd(35) 
blocks out her 
opponent for 
the rebound. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



133 33TH 3 Allyson Keener explodes to the hoop and 
past a defender. Keener's outstanding free throw average 
and ball-handling skills aided the team in clutch situations. 
■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 






Sports ■ Women's Basketball 




dukettes 



FEET MOVE TO THE BEAT 



I Karen Gulakowski holds 
her pose during a halftime perfor- 
mance. Tryouts for the Dukettes 
were held in April and September. 
While any student could audition, 
regardless of experience, require- 
ments included a double turn, an 
axle, a switch leap and a hyperex- 
tended toe touch. ■ Photo by 
Statia Molewski 



by Brent Heupel 



Among the most active groups 
on campus, the Dukettes weren't 
only found on the field at foot- 
ball games or on the court at 
basketball games. In addition 
to their crowd-pleasing perfor- 
mances and team-building 
spirit, the Dukettes competed 
nationally. ■ The secret to their 
success wasn't an easy one: the 
team practiced two hours a day 
to polish their routines. In addi- 
tion to their rigorous in-season 
practice schedule, the Dukettes 
had several weekend-long prac- 
tices and a week-long competi- 
tion camp during the summer. 
During this time, the Dukettes 
worked on a video bid that they 
sent to tlie National Cheerleading 
Association in order to go the 
competition in April. ■ The 
Dukettes grew to 28 members 



this year after 
adding a JV 
squad. The 
women came 
to the team 
with a range 
of experience; 
some members 
had taken 
dance classes 
since they were 
three, some were dance majors 
or minors and others had no 
studio training at all. ■ Al- 
though the team captains choreo- 
graphed the performances, 
everyone contributed ideas. 
Routines usually lasted from 
1.5 - 2.5 minutes, but members 
said that it seemed like only five 
seconds when performing in 
front of a crowd. ■ "The Du- 
kettes are a group of talented 




end their halftime 
show with a stunning final pose. The 
team shared performance time with 
the new JV squad which performed 
at wrestling matches and women's bas- 
ketball games. ■ Photo by Rickey Hill 

and brilliant girls. If they happen 
to be beautiful, that just adds to 
the package," said junior Karen 
Gulakowski. "The beauty of our 
team is truly found in the hearts 
and unity of our teammates." ■ 





Pfltfm mat Lm\^I *i»*» "C 




Xm. 


I M?mjmjk i J+ yrWwl'fai 


it - v,wcr?wi 






x 















mfl Team 



Front Row: Jennifer Poore, Jacqueline Nathaniel, Lisa Cantu, Kathleen Gecoma, Mary Davidson, Karen 
Gulakowski, Suzanne Wogisch, Jennifer Pyles. Second Row: Stacy Smith, Jillian Crawford, Amy Talley, Leigh Hammack, Lindsay 
Coble, Jesi Henderson, Laurie Lycksell, Aubrey Rupinta, Bria McMenamin. Back Row: Marisha Walker, Kim Hynes, Karen 
Keatts, Brooke Cox, Amy Harper, Donna Wojciechowski, Staci Angel, Nicole Morelli, Meghan Bowman. ■ Photo c/o Lisa Cantu 



^H Sports ■ Dukettes 





Lindsay Coble seems to sur- 
prise even herself with an extraordinary 
toe touch during Midnight Madness. 
Moves like this helped the Dukettes to 
place sixth in the NCA Dance Collegiate 
National Championship finals in Daytona, 
Fla. ■ Photo by Statia Molewski 




Jennifer Poore 
and the Dukettes 
kick off the bas- 
ketball season 
with a fast-paced 
dance during 
Midnight Mad- 
ness. ■ Photo by 
Statia Molewski 




m&PHN 



i m 







in sync with each other and the 
music, the JV Dukettes display flexibility as 
they do a jump kick during a women's basket- 
ball halftime show. ■ Photos by Carlton Wolfe 






Sports ■ Dukettes 



men's basketbal 1 



HANDS SHOOT 
TO SCORE 

by Chris Hooper 

It couldn't have been a better scenario for Sherman Dillard in 1997. 
He returned to his alma mater, a team that he had co-captained, 
scoring enough to be the school's second leading all-time scorer. 
This time he was to be the school's head basketball coach where 
he faced not only memories of his own years on the team but also 
obstacles to overcome. The team struggled with the new coaching 
staff and was hampered by several major injuries. Admirably, 
Dillard kept the team together and focused, and put together an 
impressive run at the end of the season. ■ With a year behind him, 
he was optimistic again but perhaps with more caution. He had 
experience to rely on, both his own and that of his players. "We're 
definitely ahead of where we were last year at this time," Dillard ex- 
plained. "That's because experience does matter. We've got a more 
mature team with four starters returning. Obviously that's going to 
lend itself to us having sharper practices, guys understanding the »» 



Taking his time to ensure a basketjunior 
Rob Strickland shoots a free throw. Strick- 
land was a key player with his defense 
skills in the post area which allowed him 
to lead in rebounds during much of 
the season. ■ Photos by Rick Harman 







Sports ■ Men's Basketball 



Jamar 
Perry pulls up 
for a wide-open 
outside jumper 
against Radford. 
Senior Chatney 
Howard led the 
team with 22 
points in the win 
against Radford 
at home. ■ Photo 
by Steve Boling 




Sports ■ Men's Basketball 



lITfl Team 



Front Row: equipment manager Pete Johnson, student managers Tony Washington, 
Will Ellis and Adam Rawley, student athletic trainer Kim Bowers, athletic trainer Andrew Scalia. Sec- 
ond Row: Mark DiCicco, Dwayne Braxton, Chatney Howard, head coach Sherman Dillard, Ned Felton, 
Jabari Outtz, Brett Childers. Back Row: asst. coach Kenny Brooks, asst. coach Chris Theobald, Charlie 
Hatter, Eugene Atkinson, Kevan Johnson, Clayton Brown, Rob Strickland, Tim Lyle, Marvin Zaandam, 
Jamar Perry, speed, strength and conditioning coordinator Greg Warner, asst. coach Bill Old. ■ Photo 
c/o Sports Media Relations 



us 




them 


86 


Morgan State 


62 


93 


North Carolina A&T 


78 


56 


Rutgers 


78 


60 


Maryland-Easten Shore 


67 


111 


Liberty 


77 


81 


George Mason 


83 


74 


Duquesne 


59 


78 


Radford 


62 


71 


California-Irvine 


57 


64 


California State-Northridge 


77 


69 


St. Peter's 


62 


67 


N.C.- Wilmington 


58 


58 


Old Dominion 


60 


73 


East Carolina 


57 


69 


Richmond 


76 


78 


Virginia Commonwealth 


82 


75 


William and Mary 


59 


82 


American 


86 


69 


Old Dominion 


56 


78 


George Mason 


82 


64 


East Carolina 


61 


51 


N.C.- Wilmington 


48 


78 


American 


60 


71 


Richmond 


61 


61 


William and Mary 


67 


65 


Virginia Commonwealth 


69 


55 


N.C.- Wilmington 


61 



I 



Sports ■ Men's Basketball 




men ' s basketbal 1 




HANDS SHOOT TO SCORE 



continued from page 272) 
system more." ■ The opti- 
mism didn't stop there. Be- 
sides the four starters return- 
ing, there was the promise of 
1996-97 all-league star Chatney 
Howard coming back and a 
solid up-and-coming recruit- 
ing class. Senior forward 
Eugene Atkinson and junior 
center Rob Strickland came 
back strong, showing depth 
with senior point guard Ned 
Felton and junior guard Jamar 
Perry. Junior point guard 
Jabari Outtz added to that 
depth as the Mid-Eastern 
Athletic Conference Rookie of 
the Year for his 1995-96 sea- 
son at Howard University The 
team nucleus rounded out 
with the return of Howard 
after last year's season-ending 



Jamar Perry and 
Rob Strickland 
double-team a 
Radford player in 
the corner. Perry 
and Strickland 
were among the 
team leaders in 
offensive re- 
bounds, while 
senior Eugene 
Atkinson dom- 
inated in re- 
bounds on 
defense. ■ 
Photo by 
Steve Boling 



injur}'. Dillard expected the re- 
turn of the seniors to fill the 
leadership void left from last 
season. "I expect all our sen- 
iors are comfortable in that 
role," said Dillard. ■ The 
team chemistry worked. In 
an exciting home opener, the 
Dukes defeated Morgan State 
University 86-62. And in one 
of the team's most crushing 
victories a month later, the 
team defeated Liberty Uni- 
versity 111-77. ■ Dillard said, 
"The transition period is over. 
I feel really confident with 
this team, its focus and dir- 
ection." ■ The season ended 
at the CAA Tournament with 
a loss to UNC Wilmington by 
six points. The team's overall 
season record was 16-11. 



Sports ■ Men's Basketball 



liilll.l.tl.M 

into the water, 
swimmers 
compete in one 
of many heats 
during a free- 
style event. 
Senior Adam 
Prem captured 
first place in the 
meet against 
ECU with a 
time of 21.59 
in the 50-yard 
freestyle. 
■ Photos by 
Steve Boling 






it^jj 













natf********** 



mi»uiw»» 



uuuu**"* 1 *** 



^mu^^^-v 



I 




j JlW *»««*^ ,w, * > 



\V^ V 



tftf»»* 



1 



Sports ■ Swimming and Diving 



swimming and diving 








maw* 



BODIES MAKE 
A SPLASH 

by Kara Carpenter ■ 

The men's and women's swimming and diving teams entered the 
season looking to surpass past performances and to develop indi- 
vidually. "My goal heading into this season was for each swimmer 
to first and foremost realize their potential," said the women's head 
coach Gwynn Evans. "This is a sport where the emphasis is put 
on swimming fast at the end of the season, and that is a priority for 
me as a coach." ■ In their Oc- 



the men's and 
women's teams 
celebrate a vic- 
tory in a tight 
race.The impor- 
tance of a split 
second made 
the event excit- 
ing to watch. 
■ Photo by 
Steve Boling 



«***• 



tober opening meet, the N.C. 
State Relays in Raleigh, both 
teams fell to the powerhouse 
Wolfpack, the men suffering 
a 62-37 loss and the women a 
77-31 loss. The men won two 
of the 11 relay events and tied 
for first place in another. >» 



"fl f 









Sports = Swimming and Diving 




swimming and diving 



BODIES MAKE A SPLASH 



tough race, a 

group of 

swimmers relax 

in the hot tub. 

The teams took 

time between 

events to 

prepare both 

mentally and 

physically. 

■ Photo by 

Steve Boling 



r 




(continued from page 277) The 
team of junior Will Von Ohlen 
and freshmen John McLaren and 
Justin Mineo proved a valuable 
one; the trio won the 300-yard 
breaststroke relay in 3 minutes, 
3.2 seconds. Senior co-captains 
Adam Prem and Paul Oehling 
teamed with senior Kvle Kunstel 
and freshman Joseph Molle to 
win the 400 freestyle relay in 
3:11.80. Prem, Molle, Kunstel and 
McLaren combined their efforts 
to finish with a time of 1:26.92 in 
the 200 freestyle relay tieing for 
first place. ■ The women's team 
came out of the meet winning 
one of the relays - the 300 breast- 
stroke in a meet-record time of 
3:25.17 - with senior co-captain 



Shawnee Smith, senior Chrissie 
Hassett and freshman Samantha 
Smith. ■ The men defeated VMI 
in a 130-96 victory seizing first 
place in 10 of the 13 events. 
Sophomore Matt Madonna took 
first place in the one-meter 
springboard with a score of 
190.95, while freshman Matt 
Williams placed first in the three- 
meter springboard, scoring 170.1. 
■ The men's team held their 
own against East Carolina in the 
third meet of the season with a 
129-114 victory. The team took 
first place in six events and 
seized second in two others. 
Prem took first place in the 50- 
yard freestyle as well as the 100 
freestvle and teamed with 



juniors Eric Marton, 

Von Ohlen and 

sophomore Bret 

Stone to take first 

place in the 400 

medley relay. Von 

Ohlen finished first 

in the 500 freestvle 

with a time of 

4:42.13, while senior 

Cliff Parker won the 

200 individual med- 

lev in 1:56.03. ■ The women 

finished first in five out of the 

11 swimming events. ■ When 

the season drew to a close, both 

teams had something to smile 

about; the women finished 

third in their conference, and 

the men captured second. ■ 




nifl -11 Men's Team 



Front Row: manager Kelly Duren, Matt KeaneyPat Ryan, Adam Minister, Bret Stone, Joe 
Molle, Brenden Prichard, J.C.Paris, Joey Kaminsky. Second Row: Ed Reis, Jason Wiedersum, Tommy Quimby, Rob Roy, 
asst. coach Darren Hannam, Patrick LowryPaul Oehling, Will Von Ohlen, Matt Madonna, Cliff Parker, Brendan Grant, 
diving coach Rhonda Kaletz. Back Row: Adam Prem, Justin Mineo, John McLaren, Dave Rowland, Eric Marton, Josh 
Ellis, Justin PudloskiJohnKilmartin, student asst Mike Mahlstedt, head coach Brooks Teal. ■ Photo by Steve Boling 



Sports ■ Swimming and Diving 






erfect score, 
man Tiffany Kirkham com- 
5 a dive confidently on her 
le turf in Godwin Pool. In a 
ainst ODU, Kirkham placed 
, on the three-meter spring- 
ard and third on the one-meter. 
>ling 



j,ii.ir.»^"Tj 















the 



DEVOVR'EM 



DEFEATrlER/Efl 






4 








1117-16 Women's Team 



Front Row: 

Jessica Kelly, Kirstin Dawson, Jennifer Wolff, 
Meghan Fenn, Jessica Oberg, Kristin Thorn, 
Ashley Hacker, Amanda Gammisch, Tiffany 
Kirkham, Maura Markowitz, Melissa 
Reynolds, Britta Schumann, Cathy Girouard, 
manager Jamie Carbonara, diving coach 
Rhonda Kaletz, head coach Gwynn Evans. 
Second Row: Sarah Garro, Erin Kozlowski, 
Jessica Carrano, Shawnee Smith, Beth Elie, 
Samantha Smith, Kristin Charles, Alyss 
Lange, Missy Schofield, Becky Richey, Amy 
Keel, Molly Kirkland, Lynzee Sharp, Catie 
Campbell, Anitra Kass, Abby Marks. Back 
Row: Natasha Cass, Jackie Hendry, Chrissie 
Hassett, Shannon Smiley, Melissa Marks, 
Karah Nazor, Sarah Jones, Julie Lestyan, 
Lauren Smith, Christina Camporesi. 
■ Photo by Steve Boling 



First year 



head coach Gwynn Evans instructs her 
swimmers during a rigorous practice. Evans felt lucky 
to have a group of talented seniors to lead and a strong 
group of underclassmen to prepare for the future. 
■ Photo by Rick Harman 



Sports ■ Swimming and Diving 



■J 



gymnastics 



H I l il I I U I 

Courtney 

Flynn focuses 

in preparation 

for her next 

vault. Later, 

Flynn scored 

a 9.75 with 

a solid floor 

routine and 

led the team 

to its highest 

score in an 

opening meet 

in team history. 

■ Photo by 

Allison Serkes 



BODIES IN 
MOTION 

by Meg Simone 

A sport of great strength and flexibil- 
ity combined with intense concen- 
tration, gymnastics is focused on 
achieving perfect execution on each 
move, whether in competition or 
practice. ■ Under head coach Roger 
Burke, who completed his fifth season, 
the women's team looked to top pre- 
vious wins. After finishing the last 
season among the top three teams in both the Virginia State Cham- 
pionships and the Eastern College Athletic Conference, there were 
high standards for the teams to maintain. The season started off 
slowly, with obstacles standing in the way of the team's hopes. ■ 
"We faced injuries and unanticipated challenges, but still pulled * 






Betsy Hernandez prepares for an up- 
coming meet by practicing a straddle three- 
quarter turn on the beam. Hernandez compiled 
the best score in the vault and tied with aTowson 
State competitor with a score of 9.475 at the 
first meet of the year. ■ Photos by Carlton Wolfe 



Sports ■ Gymnastics 




Sean 
Tylenda practices 
a difficult comb- 
ination in his 
routine on the 
pommel horse. 
The team finished 
sixth at the West 
Point Open as 
they edged out 
Temple Univer- 
sity. ■ Photo by 
Allison Serkes 



Sports ■ Gymnastics 




im Uomen's Team 



Front Row: 

Courtney Flynn, Kate McClintock, 
Ashleigh Suarez, Jill Hornung, Amy 
Keister, Rosa Perez, Mara damage, 
Rachel Malinowski. Second Row: Kelly 
Burrows, Jill McCarthy, Allyson Betar, 
Amy McGinty, Katie Ahearn, Betsy 
Hernandez, Amanda Love, Lynn Player. 
Back Row: Kathleen Bellino, Lori Hill, 
Jenn Dutch, Lisa Dec, Nicole Mungo, 
Stephanie Nelson, Shannon Bagley. 
■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 




J Luke Edstrom tests his strength as he practices 



a difficult move in his routine known as an iron cross. At the 
Navy Open, Edstrom tied for sixth place in the floor exer- 
cise. ■ Photo by Allison Serkes 



Sports ■ Gymnastics 





gymnastics 



IJ 



Shannon Bagley 
picks up the pace 
as she prepares 
to dismount off 
of the uneven 
bars. Bagley 
scored an 8.750 
on the bars in a 
meet against 
N.C. State and 
Towson. ■ Photo 
by Allison Serkes 



BODIES IN MOTION 




Lisa 

Dec shows flex- 
ibility while per- 
forming a hand- 
stand full split 
during practice. 
Flexibility was 
essential for 
every gymnast. 
■ Photo by 
Allison Serkes 




{continued from page 280) together 
as a team, discovering we had an 
inner strength we didn't even 
know we had," said senior Jill 
Hornung. ■ In their first meet 
against N.C. State and Towson 
State, the team finished third with 
a team score of 187.05, the best 
start in school history. Individu- 
ally, Hornung was named the 
ECAC Division I Gymnast of the 
Week for her performance at the 
January 15 meet. She went on to 
place first at Rutgers University 
in the balance beam, among other 
strong showings by her team- 
mates. ■ The team had a strong 
background. Co-captain Shannon 
Bagley placed second on the 



uneven bars at last year's champi- 
onships and was one of the team's 
strongest performers. Allyson 
Betar competed in the post-sea- 
son NCAA Southeast Regional 
Competition last season, and Mara 
damage returned for another 
year after breaking a school re- 
cord on the uneven bars. ■ The 
men's team was focused on the 
state championships. Having 
captured the second-place title 
for the fifth consecutive year, the 
team looked to take first place this 
season. Returning from a 1-6 re- 
cord, the men were eager to im- 
prove by adding five freshmen to 
the 12-athlete roster. Seniors Tim 
Bulled, Mark DeNoble, Craig 




1111 Hen's Team 



Front Row:Steve Madej, Leo Perskii, Nick Blanton.Mark DeNoble, 
Craig Mattoon, Luke Edstrom. Back Row: Doug Pine, Woody Miller, John Kyle, Stephen 
Reynolds, Tim Bulleri, Sean Tylenda. ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Mattoon and Sean Tylenda, along 
with junior John Kyle, led the 
team. Both Mattoon and Tylenda 
had excellent performances on 
the floor exercise as well as the 
vault and high bar. Bulleri was a 
power-ful force on both the still 
rings and vault, earning second 
place in each at Temple. ■ "We 
have a strong foundation with 
this year's team and worked to 
build that throughout the season. 
One of our major goals is to make 
it to USAG Nationals," said Kyle. 
■ "The incoming freshmen 
doubled our team in size, were 
hard workers, good competitors 
and an asset to the team overall," 
said DeNoble. ■ 



Sports ■ Gymnastics 




Rowena Fredrico 
defends herself 
against an attack 
in practice. Team- 
mate Karousos 
went 12-8 at the 
National Intercol- 
legiate Women's 
Fencing Associ- 
ation competi- 
tion. ■ Photo 
by Rick Harman 



Paul Campbell gives one of his team 
members a valuable lesson on technique, quick- 
ness and accuracy during a practice, h Photo 
by Rick Harman 



I Sports ■ Fencing 



Sophomore Kimberly Roberts 
goes head-to-head with her team- 
mate in practice. Roberts went 4-0 
against Hollins in the epee compe- 
tition to lead her team to victory. 
■ Photo by Rick Harman 



fencing 




MINDS ON GUARD 






The fencing team, under the gui- 
dance of coach Paul Campbell 
and assistant coach Mary Anne 
Walker, had a lot to live up to. 
With only three returning ath- 
letes and last year's record of 
16-6, the team had high stan- 
dards to meet. ■ The strength 
of the foil team was apparent as 
co-captains Susan Loeser and 
Laura Webb brought much exper- 
ience to the squad. The squad 
also recruited two student ath- 
letes, Tara Saddig and Belinda 
Greenberg, who were joined by 
Devon Allen and Katie Mailloux, 
two walk-on athletes who never 
expected to be involved in var- 
sity sports their freshmen year. 
■ The epee squad had one re- 
turning athlete, Kim Roberts, 
who broke three separate school 
records last season alone. Red- 



shirt senior Rowena Federico also 
gave the team an added edge in 
competitions. Vicki Karousos 
switched to the epee squad, join- 
ing Allison Schwartz, the lone 
freshmen who had been highly 
recruited in high school. ■ To- 
gether, these athletes surpassed 
the intimidating expectations 
given to them; the team won 
seven of 11 
matches at the 
Northwest In- 
vitational in 
Evanston, 111. 
Small size and 
big expecta- 
tions proved 
no match for 
the athletes' 
comraderie 
and dedication. 



by Meg Simone 



| team members 
square off in a practice duel. Their 
efforts paid off as the team cut 
through Florida with a 15-1 record. 
■ Photo by Rick Harman 





mfl Team 



Front RowTara Saddig, Susan Loeser,Rowena Frederico, Laura Webb. BackRow:asst. 
coach Mary Anne Walker, Allison Schwartz, Belinda Greenberg, Vicki Karousos, Kimberly Roberts, head 
coach Paul Campbell. ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports • Fencing 



Jim Dutrow attempts to manipulate his team- 
mate into a pin during practice. Dutrow competed in 
the 1 49-lb. weight class, which was the most competi- 
tive weight within the team. ■ Photo by Allison Serkes 




A referee 



begins to count 

down as a JMU 

contender 

maneuvers his 

opponent to the 

mat for a pin. Six 

starters returned 

for the 1998-99 

wrestling season. 

■ Photo by 

Steve Boling 





g Bobby Piccione uses his 125 lb. 

frame to swiftly outguess his opponent's next 

move. Piccione defeated his opponent quickly 

with a time of 2:13. ■ Photo by Steve Boling 








Sports ■ Wrestling 



SHOULDERS 
TO THE MAT 



wrestling 




10 



'. . 



The wrestling team entered their 
11th season under head coach Jeff 
"Peanut" Bowyer with a return- 
ing core of experienced wrestlers. 

■ Junior Mike Coyle, a transfer 
student, along with returning 
CAA champions juniors Elliot 
Williams and Dave Vollmer, gave 
wrestling fans a reason to be op- 
timistic when the team opened 
their season in mid-November. 

■ The team's first match was at 
home against fellow CAA mem- 
ber Campbell University. The 
team did not disappoint, provid- 
ing a convincing 43-3 romp over 
its opponent. Next, they com- 
peted in several tournaments, fin- 
ishing fourth out of nine teams 
at the 21st Annual Navy Classic 
and seventh out of 15 at the 18th 
Annual Sheridan Invitational. 
Four wrestlers scored falls, in- 
cluding Coyle, who pinned his 
opponent just 37 seconds into 



the bout, and sophomore Kris 
Bishop, a transfer student, leveled 
his opponent in only 2:09 in the 
165-lb. weight class match. ■ 
Sophomore D.J. Hockman, a re- 
turning wrestler, won the second 
match of the day, taking down 
his opponent with a time of 1 :37. 
In the 125-lb. match, red-shirt 
freshman Bobby Piccione also 
scored a fall late in the first pe- 
riod, combining strength and 
quickness. Other notable victo- 
ries came from junior Tim Flynn 
and sophomores Billy Phillips, 
Nathan Rickman and Shane 
McCarthy. ■ Finishing seventh 
out of 29 teams at the Orange 
Bowl Sunshine Open in West 
Palm Beach, Florida, the wres- 
tlers fell behind teams that in- 
cluded Michigan, North Caro- 
lina and Miami University. De- 
spite being a relatively young 
team with 75 percent of its mem- 



J^^gH ii lilliitt- 



by Phil Davies 

bers having three seasons of eli- 
gibility remaining, the wrestling 
team made a strong impact in the 
CAA. Bowyer was also recog- 
nized as Coach of the Year. With 
their successes, the wrestlers had 
a lot to be proud of and a lot to 
look forward to. ■ 

l'nHK1 ?| for the referee's signal, 
freshman John Pagnotta focuses on 
his opponent at the beginning of a 
match. The team was a young squad 
with 24 of 30 members having three 
years eligibility. ® Photo by Rick Harman 





lllfl-TI Team 



Front Row: trainer Erika Cohick, Arman Taghizadeh, Bobby Piccione, Josh Fultz, Maakan Taghizadeh, 
Mike Jeffry, Dave Vollmer, Mike Coyle, Josh Lytle, coach Jeff Bowyer. Second Row: Shane McCarthy, Billy Phillips, Eric Miller, Eric 
Leonard, John Pagnotta, Jonathan Huesdash, Jim Dutrow, Mike Robostello, Pete Lynch.Tim Flynn, Brent Templeton, Elliot 
Williams.asst.coach Doug Detrick.ThirdRow:ChadKuhn,Seth Cameron, Nathan Rickman, Adam Savarese.DJ. Hockman, 
Scott Brubaker, Kris Bishop, Jim O'Connor, Brian Maddox, Rocky Pagnotta, Chaz Gay ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports » Wrestling 




Julie Russu/n, a junior, swings with skill and 
expenenceat the Country Club of Staunton. 
Russum led the Dukes at the JMU Invitational" 
in October, placing sixth with a 
average. Photo by Todd Grogt , 
and golf photos by Statia Molewski, archery 
and tennis photos by Rick Harman, lacrosst 
and track and field photos by Steve Boling 



Sports ■ Spring Season 




SPRING 



SPORTS 



y^J&tLut: 



"^ 4 f. 




Sports • Spring Season 




baseball 



FINGERS GRIP 
THE SEAMS 

by Ryan Hurray 

For baseball players, spring is a time of anticipation. This state- 
ment could not be more true for the Diamond Dukes. The 1998 
team entered the season with a revamped coaching staff, the 
most noticeable change being the addition of head coach Joe 
"Spanky" McFarland. He had proven himself in many ways 
through his years in baseball, and even led Northern Illinois Uni- 
versity to its first conference championship in 24 years as well 
as to the NCAA Tournament in 1996. McFarland was also an assis- 
tant coach at South Florida, Georgia Tech, Florida State and Appa- 
lachian State. While at Georgia Tech, McFarland coached Major 
League standout Kevin Brown, a 1997 World Series Champion. ■ 
Numerous starters returned who had seen 25 games or more in the 
previous season, including four who had had 50 starts or more. Sen- 
iors Chad Hartman, Corey Hoch and Greg White led the team of 
34 as team captains. Their leadership was supplemented by » 





Sports ■ Baseball 










Sports « Baseball 



shortstop and 

second baseman 

Nate Turner 

punches a 

base hit up the 

middle. The 

All-CAA second 

team designated 

hitter provided 

consistency and 

delivered several 

clutch hits 

throughout the 

season, b Photo 

by Carlton Wolfe 





mfl Team 



| Front Row: Greg Miller, Tim "T" Riley, Jeff Nalevanko, Nick James, Kevin Razlerjon Dunn, 
Jason Ralston. Second Row: asst. coach Tony Dello, manager Jon Covel.Tim Hughes, Ben Golden, Vince 
Mauro, Corey Hoch, Chad Hartman, Brian Johnson, Jason White, Josh Tehonica, Aaron Sams. Back Row: 
asst. coach Todd Raleigh, Brandon Cornwell, Wesly Howell, Chris Lauwers, Tony Moore, Rich Thompson, 
Zach Bear, Eric Bender, Nic Herr, Curtis Smith, Greg White, Blair DeHart, FJ. Cotter, Bob Smoker, Ryan New, 
Bryan Henry,asst.coachTerryRooney,head coach Spanky McFarland. ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 




Sports ■ Baseball 




baseba 1 




FINGERS GRIP THE SEAMS 



ing a long ball for 
a homer, senior 
Greg White (15) is 
congratulated by 
fellowteammates. 
White tied with 
senior first base- 
man and short- 
stop Corey Hoch 
for the most 
homeruns with 
eight. ■ Photo 
by Carlton Wolfe 





catcher Bob 
Smoker explodes 
on a pitch and 
sends it deep 
into the gap for 
extra bases. 
Smoker saw 
plenty of action 
behind the dish 
asjunior pitcher 
Aaron Sams 
struck out a 
career-high 1 1 
batters against 
the University of 
Massachusetts 
in March of 
1997. ■ Photo 
by Katherine 
Krebser 



{continued from page 290) 
juniors Kevin Razler and 
Aaron Sams. ■ Providing 
a spark in the offense, Hoch 
moved to first base after 
playing both shortstop and 
catcher the previous two 
seasons, racking up 48 runs 
batted in as well as a .329 
batting average with eight 
home runs. White was also 
looking to help out offen- 
sively. A designated hitter 
and pitcher, White hit .372 
and had nine home runs with 
51 RBI's last season. Hartman 
was the starter in left field 
flanked by Razler in center 
field. Razler was a first team 
All-CAA pick last spring in 
addition to being selected to 
the All-State first team. With 
a 4.98 ERA, Sams returned 
as the most experienced 
pitcher having started in 14 
of his 31 career appearances. 



■ Even with the strength 
of the returners, the under- 
classmen had to step up to 
the plate. Junior Jason White 
and sophomores Blair DeHart 
and Nic Herr backed up 
Sams on the pitching, 
while first baseman Hoch 
was supported by second 
baseman Tim Riley, a sopho- 
more, and third baseman 
Eric Bender, also a sopho- 
more. ■ As the team en- 
tered the season, there were 
many questions along with 
high hopes. "Given the 
circumstances, with a new 
coach implementing a new 
system, for us to be suc- 
cessful, we will have to 
overachieve," McFarland 
said. And they did. Finishing 
with 27 wins and 29 losses, 
the team adjusted to the many 
changes quickly and took 
advantage of their talents. ■ 




UJ22Effi9 tn ' r d Dasernan Eric Bender (26) and senior pitcher Greg White 
(15) watch as their teammate easily scores sliding into home headfirst. Bender 
and White finished the season batting .330 and .340, respectively, and both 
started in every game they played. ■ Photo by Katherine Krebser 



scoreuufciife 




us 



them 



4 


Cleveland"State 


2 


8 


Cleveland State 


7 


3 


Cleveland State 


7 


3 


West Virginia 


11 


6 


N.C.- Greensboro 


1 


7 


U.S. Naval Academy 


11 


4 


Rider 


5 


5 


Rider 


4 


15 


Rider 


5 


5 


Liberty 


1 


12 


Fairfield 


6 


8 


Fairfield 


3 


3 


Charleston Southern 


4 


5 


College of Charleston 


6 


4 


Charleston Southern 


14 


15 


Old Dominion 


18 


2 


Old Dominion 


19 


13 


Old Dominion 


7 


8 


Radford 


10 


5 


Virginia Tech 


7 


10 


William and Mary 


9 


8 


William and Mary 


3 


3 


Virginia 


11 


12 


UMBC 


4 


15 


Liberty 


7 


8 


Brown 





13 


Brown 


2 


13 


Brown 


6 


4 


George Washington 


5 


5 


Delaware 


9 


9 


Radford 


15 


11 


Richmond 


4 


8 


Richmond 


7 


2 


Richmond 


12 


6 


Maryland 


7 


5 


George Washington 


12 


4 


Va. Commonwealth 


5 





Va. Commonwealth 


1 


5 


Maryland 


6 


3 


Towson State 


7 


9 


George Mason 


1 


7 


George Mason 


6 


7 


Virginia 


8 


2 


Towson State 


12 


12 


N.C.- Wilmington 


6 


8 


N.C- Wilmington 


7 


9 


N.C.- Wilmington 


4 


6 


UMBC 


3 


5 


Virginia Tech 


2 


y 


East Carolina 


8 


11 


East Carolina 


12 


6 


East Carolina 


14 


3 


Va. Commonwealth 


10 


2 


George Mason 


1 


1 


Richmond 


6 


1 


Old Dominion 


6 



Sports ■ Baseball 




lacrosse 



EYES FIND 
THE NET 

by Phil Davies 

The spring 1998 women's lacrosse team earned bragging rights 
across campus and among the athletic departments. Finishing 
with a winning record of 10-7 was impressive enough, but cap- 
turing their first ever CAA title and receiving a berth to the NCAA 
tournament capped off an incredible season. ■ En route to their 
CAA championship and NCAA victory, the Dukes bumped off 
second-ranked and unbeaten Temple as six players achieved the 
win with multiple goals. Current seniors Aimee Vaughan, Megan 
Riley and Jenn Ball, current junior Julie Weiss, and current sopho- 
mores Julie Martinez and Amy Brew each connected with two goals, 
while current junior Jess Marion added insult to injury with her 
goal and assist. The Dukes exploded for seven consecutive goals 
over a 13-minute time span in the opening period to take a com- 
manding 9-1 lead before unloading four more shots into their 
opponent's net. Struggling to penetrate the Dukes' defense, • 









llidf ielder 



Jessica Kane, a senior, covers her opponent, 
anticipating her moves and reacting accordingly. Ten solid 
starters, including Kane, returned to the field to rekindle the 
team's successful chemistry. ■ Photos by Carlton Wolfe 



Sports ■ Lacrosse 




Sports ■ Lacrosse 



Spotting 



an open 
teammate, 
sophomore 
midfielder Julie 
Martinez aims 
her pass in a 
scrimmage 
match against 
UVa. Martinez 
was one of four 
starting mid- 
fielders that 
returned this 
season. ■ Photo 
by Carlton Wolfe 





| Front Row: head coach Jennifer Ulehla, Jennifer Corradini, Jessica Kane, Meghan Branning, 
Kate Brew, Amy Brew, Megan Riley, Julie Martinez, Julie Weiss, Marguerite Runion.asst. coach Shelley 
Klaes. Back Row: Charlotte Graham, Karen Zarchinjenn Ball, Jess Marion.Lisa Banbury, AlivianCoates, 
Jennifer Valore, Jaime Pleyo, Michelle Zurfluh, Mindy Leher, Lindsay Manning, Aimee Vaughan, asst. 
coach Tami Riley. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



tf 



I Sports ■ Lacrosse 



lacrosse 





EYES FIND THE NET 




Jennifer Valore 
chases down a 
loose grounder. 
Va lore's 
aggressive 
playing style 
earned her a 
consistent 
starting role. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



I 




| Aimee 
Vaughan sprints 
down the field, 
searching for an 
open teammate. 
Vaughan, the 
Dukes' co- 
captain, was 
named to the 
college lacrosse 
USA Preseason 
All-America 
second team. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



(continued from page 294) eighth- 
ranked College of William and 
Mary suffered a 15-9 loss, thus 
yielding to the Dukes their first 
ever NCAA tournament victory. 
Brew led the brigade with an 
outstanding season-high four 
goals, while Riley tallied four 
assists and a goal. Marion and 
first-year young gun Michelle 
Zurfluh netted three goals a 
piece. Vaughan, Weiss, Jamie 
Pleyo and Alivian Coates each 
scored one goal, and Kate Brew 
defended the net with 13 saves 
as goalkeeper. ■ "Our strongest 
aspect is our team unity. Both on 
and off the field we watch out for 
each other and that helps our 
game," Kate Brew said. ■ Head 



coach Jennifer Ulehla agreed 
with Brew: "We had an entirely 
different team this year. The 
chemistry was much stronger." 
■ With four freshmen in the 
starting lineup, the Dukes 
overcame the stereotype of a 
young team in its rebuilding 
year. The freshmen, with patience 
and leadership from the upper- 
classmen, played key roles in 
the team's success. Amy Brew 
demonstrated maturity and 
leadership skills of her own, 
earning her the title of CAA 
Rookie of the Year. Riley was 
named to the All-CAA first 
team, while Martinez and team 
co-captain Lindsay Manning 
earned second team honors. ■ 




score™ 


s 


us 


them 


13 


American 


8 


11 

!' 

8 


Delaware 


10 


Penn State 


12 


George Mason *M 
Loyola 
Temple 
Old Dominion 


6 


9 


10 


15 


6 


12 


4 


16 


Towson W» 
William and Mary 


9 


12 


10 


11 


Maryland 


14 


8 


Virginia 


16 


14 


Richmond 


6 


,9 


American 


4 


14 


William and Mary 


13 


73 


Loyola 


8 


10 


Georgetown 


12 


7 


North Carolina 


14 


15 

8 


William and Mary 


9 


Ma W*& 


13 



midfielder Amy 
Brew charges 
the ball behind 
a George Mason 
player. Brew led 
the team in 
interceptions 
her freshman 
year. ■ Photo 
by Carlton Wolfe 



Sports ■ Lacrosse 




archery 



EYES SPY THE TARGET 

by Chi-Yeon Hwang and Karen Boxley 



Although an individual sport, 
the archery team came together 
to be a formidable competitor. 
Undefeated in tournament play, 
the women's compound team 
led the archery team in victories 
with an overall first-place finish 




Michael Reeder works 
diligently on his bow, fine-tuning his 
equipment to perfection. At the New 
Jersey Indoor Tournament, the men's 
compound division took first place 
with Reeder finishing second. ■ 
Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



in compound bow by senior 
Amie Bradford. Junior Teresa 
Monsour followed her teammate 
with a second place finish in 
recurve bow overall, and junior 
Yuisa Medina earned third place 
overall. Ranking second nation- 
ally at the U.S. Nation- 
als in May 1998, the 
Dukes worked hard 
under the strong pro- 
gram and guidance of 
coach Bob Ryder. The 
highlights of the 
archery team's recent 
successes in 1998 in- 
cluded first place in 
the Atlantic Archery 
Classic, the largest 
tournament on the East Coast, 
the women's compound team 
victory at the national champion- 
ships and first place for the mixed 
compound team. ■ With promis- 
ing freshmen and four returning 



All- American archers on each of 
the four teams, the entire team 
was dynamic. Developing self- 
confidence in each member was 
a necessary step for optimum 
team performance. Working 
together as a team was another 
important factor in the success 
of the team. "The best thing about 
this team was the character and 
characters," said Ryder. "They're 
not afraid of hard work, and they 
understand physical training as 
well as mental training." ■ 
Looking forward to the upcom- 
ing spring season, senior Michael 
Reeder was optimistic. "I foresee 
a lot better results, and I think 
we're going to shoot better than 
we did in the past few years be- 
cause we've brought in so many 
new people and all of them, 
including the returning mem- 
bers, are doing real well," said 
Reeder. ■ 





7 



i 



Front Row: Karen Averbach, Sharon Ryder, Wendy Birckhead, Sarah Outland, Yuisa Medina. Back 
Row:asst.coach Andy Puckett.Travis Dorman, Steve Zakowicz, Michael Reeder, Randy Hinkelman.VinniePalladino, 
Sean Patterson, Shaun Carpenter, head coach Bob Ryder. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



HI li l 1 T I J I 

Steve Zakowicz 
takes aim on his 
target, concen- 
trating with 
intensity to 
ensure a solid 
score. Zakowitz 
placed second in 
both fne Atlantic 
Classic and at 
the Battle of Bull 
Run. ■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



j| Sports = Archerv 



Jackie Schlueter practices 
her aim, gaining experience on the 
team. At the U.S. Indoor Champion- 
ship, Schlueter secured a second place 
finish with a score of 1 091 . ■ Photo 
by Allison Serkes 




Vinnie 
Palladino and 
coach Bob 
Ryder discuss 
strategies for 
more accu- 
rate shots. 
Ryder led the 
men's recurve 
team to an 
mpressive 
12-1 season. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



J Steve Zakowicz assesses 
the next shot. Junior Colin Flotta and se- 
nior Randy Hinkelman were among the 
team's leaders. "■ Photos by Carlton Wolfe 



Sports « Archery 



H.M.M I.IJ1 

long jumper 
Seun Augustus 
explodes off the 
runway into the 
air. Augustus 
qualified for the 
Eastern College 
Athletic Confer- 
ence Outdoor 
Championship 
with a distance 
of 19-4 1/4 in 
the long jump. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 



Sports ■ Track and Field 





track & field 




LEGS ON 
THE MOVE 

by Phil Davies 

Tearing up the track and field, the men's and women's teams set 
high expectations for themselves and cleared every obstacle in their 
path. ■ With times of eight minutes and 16.7 seconds and 8:18.7, 
senior Ryan Foster and sophomore Ben Cooke secured second and 
third place in the 3,000-meter run, respectively, at the Navy Invita- 
tional. ■ At the Bucknell Hershey Relays, senior Bucky Lassiter 
took first place in the mile, posting 
a time of 4:17.42, while sopho- 
more David Loughran placed 
third in the 3,000 with a time 
of 8:38.59. Junior Kurt Bridge's 
outstanding performance at 
Bucknell included second place 
in the long jump, soaring 23-1 1/2, 
and fourth place in the triple » 



Passing 



competitor for 
the lead, senior 
Andrew Ryba 
takes the high 
hurdles in stride 
in the 1 10 meter. 
At the Cavalier 
Invitational, the 
Dukes finished 
in second place. 
■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 





Sports ■ Track and Field 




track and field 



LEGS ON THE MOVE 



Arms pumping 



vigorously, Zakiya 
Haley, a senior, 
bursts from the 
starting blocks. 
With the home 
crowd behind 
her, Haley placed 
fourth in the 400- 
meter dash at the 
JMU Invitational 
meet in May 
1998. ■ Photo by 
Carlton Wolfe 




(continued from page 301 ) jump, 
bounding 45-11. ■ At the Vir- 
ginia Tech Invitational, the com- 
bination effort of Lassiter, Bill 
Lynch, Joel Bullock and Jason 
Long was good enough for third 
in the distance medley relay 
clocking in at 10:00.19. Long 
earned fifth place in the 800- 
meter run with a 1:52.08 finish. 
Paul Lewis had a first-place finish 
in both the 200 and 400-meter 
runs. ■ The women's track and 
field team continued to dominate 
with top performances. At the 
Navy Invitational, sophomore 
Seun Augustus lept to first place 
in the long jump at 18-5 3/4 and 



flew into second place in the 
high jump landing 5-4 1 /4. Sen- 
ior Tracey Livengood placed 
second in the 5,000-meter run 
as did the 3,200-meter relay team 
composed of sophomore Heather 
Hanscom, junior Sara Carpenter, 
sophomore Allison Kubosh and 
senior Tara Powers. Carpenter's 
mile run time of 5:04.96 earned 
her a second-place finish at the 
Bucknell-Hershey Relays with 
senior Jessica Tremblay and 
sophomore Bridget Quenzer 
following in third and fourth, re- 
spectively. ■ The Virginia Tech 
Invitational proved to be a suc- 
cess as the Dukes had strong 



first-place finishes from Liven- 
good in the mile (5:01.12), soph- 
omore Shaunah Saint Cyr in the 
60-meter dash (7.79) and the dis- 
tance medley relay team. The 
distance medley relay team, 
composed of junior Bethany 
Eigel, freshman C.J. Wilkerson, 
Carpenter and Tremblay, clocked 
in at 11:57.18. ■ The Dukes re- 
turned for the JMU Invitational 
and had solid performances from 
younger team members showing 
plenty of potential for future 
meets. Overall, the men's team 
had nine top-ten finishes and 
the women had six top-ten 
finishes. ■ 



• " 

•V 




M Cft^n 


P E^r in a - 1 ISi. 

mthjL LiffP^T IBM ■ffrff./wll 



11^7-^6 Team 



Front Row: Sarah Burkett, Mollie Stull, Evelyn Abbott, Marie Abbott, Stacey Donohue, 
Kristen Vetri, Jessica Tremblay, Sara Carpenter.Second Row: Keisha Banks, Kristin Pugh, Bridget Quenzer, 
Carin Ward, Seun Augustus, Kim Cheney, Tiana Alexander, Sarah Matthes, Tracey Livengood. Third 
Row: Zakiya Haley, Suzie Hutchins, Shontya Bready, C.J. Wilkerson, Jenae Strader, Brett Romano, Jodi 
Speth, Jaime Roberts, Allison Kubosh, Themba Jones. Back Row: Heather Hanscom, Kari Bonomo, 
Kendall Childress, Tara Powers, Tara Carroll, Christine Torreele, Bethany Eigel, Jessi Dancy, Shaunah 
Saint Cyr. ■ Photo by Steve Boling 






■ Sports ■ Track and Field 







a down the neck of a competitor from UVa, 
junior Dave Loughran takes the inside lane to pull ahead 
of a Georgetown runner. Earlier in the season at the Duke 
Invitational, Loughran qualified for the Intercollegiate 
Association of Amateur Athletes of America in the 10,000- 
meter run with a time of 30:58.53. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



1117-^6 Team 



Front Row: Jason 
Povio, Darian Parker, Henry Coleman, 
Andy Ryba, Kurt Bridge, Joel Bullock, 
Paul Lewis, Matt Stevens, Chris Allport, 
Kenneth Winger. Second Row: GA Ja- 
son Smith, Bill Lynch, Lake Stockdreher, 
Fenton Carey, Dave Loughran, Tom 
Burnham, C.J. Keller, Scott Shepherd, 
Dave Spiller, Scott Davis, Joe Boykin, 
Derek Mitchell. Third Row: Russ 
Coleman, Ezekiel Austin, Ryan Foster, 
Benjy Wilhelm, Pat Anderson, Bucky 
Lassiter, Jason Long, Ben Cooke, Mike 
Fox, coach Bill Walton. Back Row: asst. 
coach Pat Henner, Darrell Kent, Will 
Short, Brett McCartney, Nat Nixdorf, Ian 
Thompson, Ryan Mammen, Pat 
Alexander. ■ Photo by Steve Boling 



Sports ■ Track and Field 



p 

■ 
■ 




m 




Sports ■ Tennis 



tennis 





HANDS CAUSE 
A RACKET 

by Phil Davies 

While both the women's and men's teams consisted primarily of 
young players during the spring and fall seasons of 1998, they had 
many individual successes. ■ Posting a 5-15 Colonial Athletic 
Association record at the end of spring 1998 with wins over Elon, 
UNC Wilmington, George Mason, Liberty and West Virginia 
University, the men's team went on to improve in the fall with 
16 wins at the South Carolina Fall Invitational. Individual wins 
came from current sophomore Marty 
Pfanmuller with an overall 4-3 
record, along with current sopho- 
more Luis Rosado. Holding the 
number one singles slot, Rosado 
compiled a 6-10 season record which 
included a five-match winning streak. 
These accomplishments earned » 



| James 
Elliott returns 
a tough serve 
back to his 
opponent. 
Intense concen- 
tration was a 
neccessity for 
players on the 
court. ■ Photo 
by Steve Boling 




Sports ■ Tennis 




tennis 



HANDS CAUSE A RACKET 



(continued from page 305) praise 
from head coach Steve Secord 
and their fellow teammates. ■ 
The 1998 spring and fall seasons 
were up and down for the wo- 
men's team, but they were able 
to end on a high note, finishing 
the spring as a quarterfinalist in 
the CAA Championships with 
a 9-9 record. In the fall, sopho- 
more Sheri Puppo was seeded 
number one and was ranked 
27th in the East Region by the 
Intercollegiate Tennis Associa- 
tion. Head coach Maria Malerba 
was apprehensive about having 
such a voung team, but Puppo 



and others earned her respect 
through their persistent work 
and improvement. ■ While the 
team did not do as well as origin- 
ally hoped, they finished strong 
considering their difficulties at 
the beginning of the season. 
Their struggle for the use of the 
indoor courts at the Convocation 
Center complicated their training 
program, but the women were 
able to finish fifth in the Colonial 
conference. Puppo was pleased 
with the season overall. "I really 
enjoyed being on the team ... We 
have a great team with a great 
coach," she said. ■ For the spring 



Luis Rosado from 



Yucatan, Mexico returns a hard serve 
down the line with a double back- 
hand. In the number one singles slot, 
Rosado compiled a 6-10 record by 
winning five matches in a row, 
ending the season strong. ■ Photo 
by Scott Bayer 

1999 season, a core group returned 
to the men's team, including sen- 
ior Brian Nelsen, juniors James 
Elliot and Tim Brown, Pfanmuller 
and Rosado. The women return- 
ed to the courts with six top- 
seeded players, including senior 
CEirissy Travlos, four sophomores 
and one freshman. 





nifl-ll Women's Tea 



Front Row: Sarah Granson, Sheri Puppo, Lauren Dalton. Back Row: 
Cassandra Alford, Amy Fowler, Chrissy Travlos, Kati Ensco, Liz Simon. ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports ■ Tennis 




Returning a volley to his teamm 
sophomore Luis Rosado practices for an 
upcoming tennis tournament. Rosado 
and doubles partner junior Tim Brown 
won the B-2 doubles championship at 
the South Carolina Invitational. ■ Photo 
by Steve Boling 






mfl-Tl Men's Team 



| Front Row: 

Jedd Marras, Chris Hendrickson, Tim 
Brown, Doug Sherman, Luis Rosado, 
Marty Pfannmuller. Back Row: Gerd 
Utecht, Keith Mahaffey, James Elliott, 
Brian Nelsen, coach Steve Secord. 
■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



■smiTi!" '-.! Lauren Dalton delivers 
a forehand with a look of intensity and 
concentration. Dalton finished with 
an 1 1 -7 singles record in double match 
play. ■ Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



Sports ■ Tennis 



placing her shot, 

sophomore 

Jessica Prenzlow 

makes a putt for 

birdie. Prenzlow 

averaged 87.6 

strokes per 1 8 

holes the previous 

season only to 

later improve 

and place 47th at 

the 1998 William 

and Mary 

Invitational. ■ 

Photo by 

Todd Grogan 



Sports ■ Golf 




golf 





ARMS FOLLOW 
THROUGH 

by Kara Carpenter 

The competition facing the golf teams wasn't the kind one would expect. 
Their nemesis proved to be their past, not an opposing team, as both 
the men's and women's teams strived to match the high standards 
of previous years. The women's team entered the season with one of the 
finest records of its 30-year history, and the men's team had won three 
team titles. The trick was to repeat — or even beat — these amazing 
seasons. ■ After placing in the middle of the competition at its first two 
events of spring 1998, the College of Charleston Spring Invitational and 
the Snow Bird Intercollegiate, the women's team rallied its efforts 
and made a comeback later in March. The team finished first out of 
13 teams in the William and Mary Invitational, posting a 10-stroke 
victory with three players finishing in the top ten. Current junior Julie 
Russum seized the individual lead on day one before slipping to fourth 
overall after the final round, while 1998 graduates Catherine Yard and 
Danielle Zahaba placed in sixth and ninth places respectively. '"* 




Steve Ligi hits a long iron off the tee box, 
setting up a nice second shot to put the ball close 
to the pin. Ligi's opening round of 75 put him on 
pace toward a 1 3th place finish at the Seton Hall 
Invitational. ■ Photos by Allison Serkes 



Sports ■ Golf 




mfl-TT Hen's Team 



| Front Row: Scott Polen.Matt Paulson, Brent Mullins, 
FaberJamerson, Chris Cope. Back Row: coach Paul Gooden, Mike Gooden, Shane 
Foster.Ben Keefer.SteveLigi, Kemper Funkhouser. ■ Photo c/o Sports Media Relations 



Sports ■ Golf 




golf 



yM&uuvc 




ARMS FOLLOW THROUGH 



(continued from page 309) Ending 
the 1997-98 season successfully 
with a tie for second out of 14 
teams at the Eastern Kentucky 
Lady Colonel Invitational, the 
team set new school records in 
two categories and tied two 
others. ■ In the fall, head coach 
Jeff Forbes faced the challenge 
of leading one of the youngest 
teams in recent history to try to 
duplicate the past season's per- 
formance. With no senior mem- 
bers, Forbes expected the younger 
players to assume leadership 
roles. The team, led by captain 
Julie Russum, was composed of 
six returning players and three 
freshmen. ■ "Our strength is a 



very cohesive team that knows 
they are getting better with every 
tournament," said Forbes. "Our 
weakness is our inexperience." 
■ In March 1998, the men's golf 
team finished in seventh place 
out of 29 teams at the Pepsi Inter- 
collegiate with senior Bryan 
Jackson tieing for first place indi- 
vidually. Later, in April, the team 
finished third out of 18 teams at 
the Rutherford Intercollegiate 
with senior David Mandulak 
placing third. The team finished 
the 1997-98 season with its fourth- 
straight appearance at the 
NCAAs and attained the univer- 
sity's best-ever performance at 
the event. ■ Returning for his 



fourth season as the men's coach, 
Paul Gooden looked back on the 
spring season with much enthusi- 
asm. "The men's team is working 
hard to reach its goal of five 
consecutive trips to the NCAA 
regionals," said Gooden. ■ In 
the fall Keswick Club Cavalier's 
Classic, the team finished 12th 
out of 14 teams. The Dukes 
started to get back in the game 
in late September at the Virginia 
Division I Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionship, finishing fourth out 
of 10 teams. "Our start was not 
great," said Gooden, "but with 
the talent we have, I know we 
will be fine by the spring and 
the NCAAs." ■ 




CorrieTayman 
reads the break 
on a green to line 
up a crucial putt 
for birdie. Tayman 
placed second 
among JMU play- 
ers at the High- 
lander Invitational, 
contributing to a 
fourth-place team 
finish. ■ Photo 
by Todd Grogan 



Front Row: Erika Zwetkow, 
Jill Cochrane, KathyLott. Middle Row: Katie McAuliffe, Maria 
Zappone, Corrie Tayman. Back Row: Megan Tingle, Jessica 
Prenzlow, Julie Russum, coach Jeff Forbes. ■ Photo c/o 
Sports Media Relations 



| Scott Polen tees up the ball and rips his drive 
down the fairway.The team finished fourth at the Virginia 
Division I Intercollegiate Championship, led by junior Shane 
Foster's two day total of 1 46. ■ Photo by Allison Serkes 



Sports ■ Golf 



may 



June ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may 




I Organizations ■ Divider 



3( "i; ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ■ June ■ July 




Organizations ■ Divider 



The brothers of Alpha Kappa Psi took the busi- 
ness department outside of the classroom in or- 
der to develop well-trained, ethical, resourceful 
and experienced business leaders. They worked 
to promote the individual welfare of members 
throughout the year. Brothers also tried to edu- 
cate the public through service projects such as 
the AIDS Walk, Adopt-a-Highway and Adopt- 
a-Flowerbed. Professional events included guest 
speakers on business and educational subjects. 
AKT was a member of Harrisonburg's Cham- 
ber of Commerce and had approximately 50 
members. It was the first professional business 
fraternity founded in the United States and was 
chartered locally in November of 1991. ■ 

^>- President: Shalini Daswani 
VP-Performance: Lara Martin 
VP-Membership: Astrid Edinger 
VP-Administration: Lisa D'Acierno 
VP-Finance: Jonathan Rankin 
Master of Rituals: Jack Foster 
Incorporation Secretary: Adam Rex 



^^becotnuu 



14WM 




i Psi / j i 

er busutess Leaders 



Amei 



The American Society of Interior Designers 
(ASID) was developed in order to provide 
continuity between the academic training of 
interior design and the actual interior design 
practice. The organization's efforts were not 
only focused locally but on a regional level 
as well. In addition to painting the ceilings of 
the pediatric floor of Rockingham Memorial 
Hospital, ASID also participated in the March 
of Dimes Gourmet Gala, the Design Exposition 
in Richmond and Career Options Day in 
Washington, D.C. The group's excellence did 
not go unnoticed; it won the Student Award 
at the Gourmet Gala and an individual honor 
for the Rockingham Memorial Hospital ceil- 
ing competition. ■ 

>*- President: Mark Riddle 
President-Elect: Melissa Utt 
Secretary: Amanda Goll 
Treasurer: Shaena Conlin 
Historian: Alonsa Price 




jUawiing tomorrow's enjuirotwient^: 

of Interior Design 



Front Row: Melissa Utt, Amanda Goll. Second Row: Amanda Roberson, Shaena Conlin, Marc Herndon, Amy 
Third Row: Melanie Hansson, JoAnne Kice, Alonsa Price, Allison tee, Bernadette Morley-Mower, faculty 
Sue Lee. Back Row: John Horvath, Lori Dardar, Mark Riddle, Jill Hartsock, faculty advisor Gary Chatelain. 



Ranson 
advisoi 



Organizations ■ Alpha Kappa Psi, ASID 



AcaAeuUc 



A 



ml 




For a Big Brother-Little Brother event, brothers of Alpha Kappa Psi gather to carve pumpkins 
for Halloween. Each AKf member was paired with a pledge brother, helping to make their 
little brother feel welcome in the fraternity. 




Front Row: Ryan Holt, Amber Rombs, Mary Marshall, Claudia Serrano, Wendy Stemetzki.Catherine Ziegler, Pengibu Huynh, 
Shalini Daswani, Kristin Small. Second Row: Kathryn Moreno, Jonathan Rankin, Kristine Harsen, Allison Conforti, Tracy 
Haak, Kathleen Wozny, Betsy Santi, Julia Yankey, Jennifer Stephens.Third Row: Heather Porter, Lisa D'Acierno, Kevin Fong, 
Jack Foster, Marina Selepouchin, Sab'rina Bradshaw, Lara Martin, Kristina Geffen.Back Row: Carrie Mills, Adam Rex, An- 
drew Miller, Mark Meyerdirk, Jason Barrow, Elizabeth Drakulich, Raymond Verrey. 




— >► Unkedto the- business twrUL 

Technology Professionals 




As the only information technology organi- 
zation on campus, the Association of Infor- 
mation Technology Professionals (AITP) as- 
sumed the responsibility of introducing stu- 
dents to career opportunities within the field. 
Comprised of more than 200 chapters in the 
United States and Canada, ATTP was the old- 
est and most successful information technol- 
ogy professional association. The 75 mem- 
bers worked to help students develop a stron- 
ger understanding of inf onnation processing. 
AITP provided a valuable link to the busi- 
ness world, exposing students to tine infor- 
mation technology field and the career op- 
portunities membership could provide. ■ 

^» President: Joshua Rosenthal 
Vice President: Kelley Frank 
Secretary: Jennifer Smith 
Treasurer: Jennifer Smith 
www.jmu.edu/orgs/aitp 



Organizations ■ AITP, Alpha Kappa Psi 



Delta ^ A • jj j. )V 

^fostering tke> study t 



Members of Delta Sigma Pi encouraged 
scholarship, social activity and mutual 
advancement. Their unique mix of 
business and pleasure was present in 
their wide range of activities. The 
group sponsored the Michael Matthew 
Brown Scholarship in memory of an 
outstanding brother who died of cancer 
in 1992. Seesawing continuously for 
seven days on the commons, they 
raised funds for the scholarship with 
a See-Saw-a-Thon. Members also par- 
ticipated in Adopt-a-Highway Big 
Brothers and Big Sisters, Wheelchair 
Square Dancing, Mercy House and 
their semiannual Farm Party. ■ 

^►President: Seth Siciliano 

Senior Vice President: Jennifer Maves 
VP-Pledge Education: Heather Pope 
VP-Prof. Activities: John Razos 
VP-Ch. Operations: Melissa Rubin 
Secretary: Mark Gatenby 
Treasurer: Jeffrey Klein 

The 

Beta 

Gamma 

pledge 

class shows 

its love for 

their pledge 

dad Jim Gra- 

ziano (third 

from left). 

Elected each 

semester, 

the pledge 

dad or mom 

oversaw the 

incoming 

pledge class. 




Front Row: Aaron Cook, Kristen Dallhoff, Megan Gomes, Heather Pope, Lisa Solomon, Michelle DiDonato, Melissa Rubin, 
Laura Quartuccio, Kaineka Davis, Heather McKenzie, Anna Skowronski, Jessica Mayer, Patricia McGoldrick. Second Row: 
Brooke Costin, Denisse Chasseloup.Tanja Locher, Brian Wit, Sarah Pleacher, Timothy Lozier, Amber Rhodes, Elizabeth 
Keurulainen, JohnTongelidisJason Poos, Colin Brien, Christine Matthews.Third Row: Gregory Slang.Janine Dauberman, 
Jim Graziano, Emily Mosley, Seth Siciliano, Kelly Pickels, Lee Elkins, Nicole Gruenebaumjill Hrabosky, Brian White, Ryan 
Legato, Kadi Mattox, Susan Ulrich.Kate Hubbard. Fourth Row: Robert Cameron, Jeffrey Klein, Erin Bass, Daniel McNulty, 
Justin Luecking,Brian Boder.Manuel Rosa, Alicia Hiler, Jillian Laney,MathewJewett,Jen Maves. Back Row: William Starkie, 
Mark Gatenby, Khoa Nguyen, James Colbert, Cuaduana Terry, Blair White, John Razos.Todd Morris. ■ 




off campus, AXn 
brothers experience 
the clear water of the 
Bahamas during spring 
break. While on campus, 
Ain sponsored acti- 
vities such as College 
Democrat and College 
Republican debates and 
resume workshops. 



Showing his A2n loyalty, sophomore Colin Brien spetr. 
\t\ % his Farm Party t-shirt at the semiannual Farm Party during 






Organizations ■ Delta Sigma Pi 



Aand&mic 



A 



P^ni ***realun>rU 



.M. 



^ * real awrUC responsibility 

*WjunioftVftTi3tn AilRiand sophomores Justin Lemrow and 



\W sai 
Brian Rabha^fjk Jrj£ind at a <t>X0 Brother Party. 



During the Phi 
ChiTheta spring 
formal, seniors Lori 
Musson, Jennifer 
Siltanen and Gina 
Nelson and 1998 
graduate Kirsten 
Devon relax after 
dessert. Although 
Musson was elected 
president of the 
fraternity during the 
spring of 1998, new 
officers were elected 
each semester. 




Mem- 
bers 
of Phi Chi 
Theta 
squeeze 
together 
for a group 
hug during 
their fall 
retreat 
where they 
worked to 
build trust 
and 

friendship 
between 
members. 



The brothers of Phi Chi Theta strove 
to develop management, leadership 
and organizational skills through 
various professional activities. 
Members had the opportunity to de- 
velop their personal and profes- 
sional skills through the many 
projects that Pi Chi Theta sponsored. 
Brothers contributed their efforts to 
Make-a-Difference Day, Founders Day 
and Adopt-a-Highway. ■ 

^- President: Lori Musson 

VP-Programming: Brian Rabhan 
Co-VP-Membership: Gina Nelson 

and Lauren Howard 
R. Secretary: Becky Mincer 
C. Secretary: Ben Sibley 
Parliamentarian: Justin Lemrow 
Treasurer: Jennifer Siltanen 



Front Row: Noah Mercer, Lori Musson, Christina Olson. Second Row: Allie Wright, Rebecca Ernzen, Misty McGlumphy, 
Pal Braten, Kevin Hutton.Gina Nelson. Back Row: Justin Lemrow, Ben Sibley, William Aikens, Brian Rabhan. * 



Organizations ■ Phi Chi Theta 



Phi Mu B 



a, cexiuvy ofwcuslc 



A professional men's music fraternity, Phi 
Mu Alpha celebrated its 100th national an- 
niversary and 30th year as a local chap- 
ter. Brothers encouraged the highest stan- 
dards of creativity, performance, educa- 
tion and research in music. They also dis- 
played loyalty to the OMA Alma Mater: 
to foster the mutual welfare and brother- 
hood of students of music, to develop the 
most true fraternal spirit among its mem- 
bers and to instill in all people an aware- 
ness of music's important role in the en- 
richment of the human spirit. ■ 

^» President: Michael Anzuini 
Vice President: Kerry Finnegan 
Secretary: Todd Waldrop 
Treasurer: Logan McGuire 
FEO: Steve Geritano 
Historian: Daniel Ozment 
Alumni Secretary: James George 
Warden: Daniel Hoy 




Front Row: Augustus Medinajim Kuttesch.Courtney Ware, Angela Hurlburt, Anne Robbins, Lauren Herschman.Cyndi 
Pham, Michael Kittinger, Karin Swain, Pamela Haraway, Stacy Sherrard, Heather Bittner. Second Row: Corey Rath, Nick 
Irvine, Drew Chintala, Jamie Henry, Keith Cossu, Sara Askew, Melissa Kelly, Joshua Steele, Kristina Hummer, Brandize 
Lindsay, Emily Rohrs, Meredith White, Daniel Martin. Back Row: Chris Paris, Steve Gardner, Grant Bughman, Kevin 
Chambers, Jack Wolford, Kris Vass, Patrick Espey, Jonathan Price, Richard Steele, Rudy Richardson, Lisel Holper. ■ 



Brothers of Pi Sigma Epsilon cook hamburgers and hot dogs at Purcell Park for students rush- 
ing the fraternity. The recruitment picnic was an opportunity for all students to learn about the 
fraternity, but later events required an invitation. 



f 



Organizations ■ Phi Mu Alpha 



AcaAeuiic 



A 




New Phi Mu Alpha brothers take the stage with their big brothers during the spring of 1 998. 
Members spent a semester as pledges to the fraternity before they were officially inducted as 
brothers and awarded letters by their big brothers. 




Front Row: Daniel Hoy, Steve Geritano, James George, Michael Anzuini, Logan McGuire, Daniel Ozment. Second 
Row: Richard Ripani, John Brzozowski, Robert Kaylin, J.D. Kiser, Dale Zarlenga. Back Row: Brian Laycock, Greg 
Mckenzie, Bradley Johnson, Mike Webb, Clint Miller. :.; 




A Junior international business 
major Sook Kam receives her bid 
to join Pi Sigma Epsilon in the fall. nXE 
allowed students of any major to join 
the organization. 



Pi Sign" 1 "" 




Pi Sigma Epsilon was the only national 
professional coeducational fraternity in 
marketing, sales management and selling. 
Founded in 1952, WLE was created to pro- 
mote careers within the fields of both sales 
and marketing. The fraternity offered 
practical business experience to members 
through active involvement in sales and 
marketing projects, marketing research, 
professional programs, community ser- 
vice activities, social events and general 
chapter operations. ■ 

^- President: Keith Cossu 

VP-Administration: Cyndi Pham 
VP-Finance: Jack Wolford 
VP-Marketing: Sara Askew 
VP-Public Relations: Lisel Holper 
VP-Chapter Efficiency: Pamela Haraway 
VP-Human Relations: Anne Robbins 
PM Trainer: Rick Steele 



ienc& 



Organizations ■ Pi Sigma Epsilon 



>^ tkerajpeutic student sujpport 



The purpose of the Pre-Physical Therapy 
Club was to provide students with in- 
formation about physical therapy as a ca- 
reer. Members provided structure and 
assistance for students interested in at- 
tending graduate school for physical 
therapy through university resources 
and information sessions. The group 
planned field trips and visits to gradu- 
ate schools throughout the year. ■ 

^* President: Cindy Kerr 

Vice President: Mark Larson 
Secretary: Courtney Reppard 
Treasurer: Jennie Snelling 
Publicity: Ben Galin 
Fundraising: Marc Piquet 
Co-Historians: Lori Snyder and 
Lindsay Setliff 




Front Row: Kelly Clingempeel, Cindy Kerr, Bethany Gness, Lori Snyder, Jennie Snelling. Back Row: Charissa Bautista, 
Courtney Reppard, Mark Larson, Amanda Murphy, Kimberly Bright. ■ 



Organizations ■ Pre-Physical Therapy Club 



AcaeU*nic 



A 



^p^^^^k' 



jwdUut facts about cu future, uv Laur^ 



Junior Jenny Foss 
and senior Tanya 
Wade take a practice 
test to prepare for the 
Law School Admission 
Test.TheLSATwasa 
standardized test 
required from all appli- 
cants by law schools. 





ront Row: Stephanie Budzina, Alexandra Mendez, Stephanie Lesko, Tanya Wade, Nicole Leonard, Annie Cummings. 
econd Row: LeaAnn Robertson, Dawn Gresham, Michelle Phillips, Rick Marsh, Vanessa Malina. Back Row: Anthony 
iinker, Christine Contrada, Gary Hunter, Alper Ozinal, Ron Thistlethwaite. ■ 



Juniors 
Nicole 
Leonard 
and Jenny 
Foss display 
aw school 
reference 
books. 
Members 
supported 
each other 
in their 
efforts to 
pass the 
LSATand 
choose law 
schools. 



The 60 members of the Pre-Law Soci- 
ety sought to inform both the campus 
and the community of the different 
opportunities and roles available 
within me field of law. They addressed 
a number of issues including profes- 
sions in law, acceptance into law 
school and law opportunities on cam- 
pus and in Harrisonburg. The group 
also worked to practice for the intimi- 
dating LSAT, the Law School Admis- 
sion Test. They also participated in 
the Law School Fair and the Harri- 
sonburg Area Lawyer Panel. ■ 

^- President: Tanya Wade 

Vice President: Tom Burnham 
Secretary: Annie Cummings 
Treasurers: Nicole Leonard and 

Christine Contrada 
Publicity: Tony Rinker 



Organizations ■ Pre-Law Society 



fisyi 



^pYontoimq tk& study of psychology 



Hands-on psychology experience helped 
the 40 active members of the Psychology 
Club advance their awareness of the field. 
Members strove to improve students' 
knowledge and field experience by pro- 
moting student participation, research 
and input. Outside of meetings, members 
sponsored faculty and student speakers, 
supplied volunteers to local agencies, and 
coordinated banquets between psychology 
faculty and students. Members made a 
difference to many groups with monetary 
support, including fundraisers for the AIDS 
Walk and local mental health agencies. ■ 

^* President: Kimberly Worthington 
Vice President: Jennifer Detta 
Secretary: Stefanie Smith 
Treasurer: Jaimie Stafford 



Front Row: Shannon Pletcher, Colleen Dougherty, Brandi Rose, Mandy Kimball, Kelly Riley, Mary Beth Woolfolk, 
Sandy Taylor, Tameika Sawyer. Second Row: Tiffany Stein, Sarah Oakes, Laura Thacher, Sherlee Huang, Jessica 
Kendal, Kristen Kammerle, Alison Coffey, Megan Jenkins, Megan Wilkinson. Back Row: Karen Bell, Becca 
Christensen, Abbey Davis, Tara-Jeanne Demarest, Jennifer Chidley, Julie Jordan, Lori Hoffman, Jannika Eklund, 
Suzanne Mayo, Alex Pastic. ■ 



New and old members of Sigma Alpha lota gather at Shoney's for breakfast after initiation. It 
was a tradition for the women to celebrate and support each other by singing the SAI Chorale 
while standing in a circle after a member's individual recital or performance. 



Organizations ■ Psychology Club 




ActuleuUc 



A 




Taking notes, senior Jennifer Detta and junior Jaimie Stafford focus their attention on a meeting. 
Club members enlisted the expertise of professionals to speak about career and graduate 
school opportunities within the psychology field. 




Front Row: Phan Vuong, Michelle Grubb, Aimee Maxwell, Melissa Noel, Stefanie Smith, Kimberly Worthington, 
Jaimie Stafford, Kelly Nolan, Suzanne Lane. Second Row: Magdaline Halous, Jennifer Lane, Carolyn Reams, 
Jessica Dowdy, Lauren Tucker, Lisa Bass, Kim Payne, Julie Borda, Catherine Turner, Amber Napier, Julianne Arnold, 
Kari Bell, Michelle Ruch, Robyn Palmero, Erin Miller. Back Row: Susan Smith, Michelle LeGrande, Jenna Wills, Jean 
Drinkard, Kameron Belshee, Patricia Kennelly, Angela Burgess, Christine Carey, Brandon Bader, Michael Quinlan, 
Melissa Lunka, Carrie Budaj.Kristen Carr. ss 



A Women of the 1998 spring 
pledge class take a break from 
their project of decorating the Sigma 
Alpha lota bulletin board. Members 
of IAI were proud to belong to the 
only all-female international music 
fraternity. 



Sigma Alpha Iota was established nationally 
on June 12, 1903, in an attempt to raise the 
standards of music among female students, 
further the development of music in America 
and to provide inspiration to members. The 
organization was an international music fra- 
ternity, accepting only female members. Cel- 
ebrating their 40th anniversary, the 40 
women of the local chapter were dedicated 
to serving the School of Music and the com- 
munity. In addition, they sent money regu- 
larly to Paraguay to foster music programs. ■ 

^^- President: Amanda Kimball 

VP-Membership: Tameika Sawyer 
VP-Rirual: Kelly Riley 
R. Secretary: Rebecca Lofthus 
C. Secretary: Mary Beth Woolfolk 
Treasurer: Shannon Pletcher 
Sergeant-at-Arms: Sandy Taylor 
Editors: Brand i Rose and 

Colleen Dougherty 



Sigm 



women/ supportuiq madUon vpuuvo 

tit v 



Organizations ■ Sigma Alpha Iota 



Aloha Ensilo 



^=- checking the- vital signs 



Nearly 350 students belonged to the local chapter of Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, the only national premedical honor society. 
Members needed a 3.25 grade point average and at least 25 
hours of community service after high school graduation 
in order to apply for membership. All members were eli- 
gible to become associate and national members as well. 
Participants worked to help students pursue health profes- 
sions through a community focused on acquiring experi- 
ence and information. Weekly meetings incorporated both 
professional and student speakers. Founded in 1989, the 
chapter celebrated its tenth anniversary in the spring. In 
the past decade, AEA participated in blood drives, the As- 
sociation of Retarded Citizens Halloween Party and trips 
to medical schools. Upcoming events and speakers were 
publicized in its bimonthly newsletter "The Vital Sign." ■ 

^* President: Lauren McGowan 

VP-Mentor Program: Brian Belyea 
VP-Extern Program: Megan Dunbar 
Programmer: Matt Grzegozewski 
Secretary: Vickie DelGaizo 
Treasurer: David Zijerdi 
Reporter: Keith McGerald 
Historian: Kristine Maxymiv 





1 



Front Row: Matt Grzegozewski, Sarah Abetti, Danielle Pesce, Aaron Mann, Christine Lindermuth, Haewon Park, Jamie Ross, Alexa Blatch, Mel- 
issa Hanrahan. Second Row: Keith McGerald, David Zijerdi, Katie Ngo, Melanie Wexel, Amanda North, Vickie Del Gaizo, Kristine Maxymiv, 
Megan Dunbar, Brian Belyea, Lauren McGowan, Dr. Sellers. Third Row: Amy Elms, Laura Pauls, Megan Loiacano, Kathryn Clasen, Liz Placek, 
Jennifer Soares, Stephanie Penrod, Karin Hamilton, Kathryn Clark, Bridget Carper, Stephanie Hammack, Jessica Warren, Stephanie James, Ivan 
Riley. Fourth Row: Todd Driscoll, Derrick Williams, James Chou, Sean Ramirez, Joy Polefrone, Caitlin Hart.Tatiana Robinson, Janet Gripshover, 
Jon Jurica, Sarah Strong, Natalie Zameroski, Carter Sigmon. Back Row: Susan Ellen Walker, Jason Paige, Benjamin Polk, Brody Allen, Brian 
Steixner, Matthew DeSanto, Ronald Jeremy, Yash Chahal, Beth Pedigo. ■ 

: . 



""1 



Organizations ■ Alpha Epsilon Delta 



Honor Societies 



A 



Executive Council: Front 
Row: Matt Grzegozewski, 
Vickie DelGaizo, Brian 
Belyea.Kristine Maxymiv. 
Back Row: David Zijerdi, 
Lauren McGowan, Keith 
McGerald, Dr. Sellers, 
Megan Dunbar. 




Officers Lauren 
McGowan, Keith 
McGerald, Kristine 
Maxymiv and David 
Zijerdi represent the 
local chapter of Alpha 
Epsilon Delta at the 
national conference. 
The medical honor 
society elected new 
executive members 
each fall. 



n A *-» d 




bonding through biology 



Through exploration, research, career devel- 
opment and seminars, the group of 75 tri- 
Beta honor society members worked to de- 
velop a better understanding of biology. Tri- 
Beta began in 1922 at Oklahoma City Uni- 
versity and chartered its local chapter in 
1978. Members participated in career plan- 
ning activities, gathered research, held an 
induction ceremony for new members and 
gathered socially for hikes and nature 
walks. However, its main focus was to bring 
together students interested in exploring 
and participating in the study of biology. ■ 

^- President: Vickie DelGaizo 
Vice President: David Zijerdi 
Secretary: Jauel Chou 
Treasurer: John Hammond 
Public Relations: Christine Karapetian 



I 




Front Row: Kim Carisi, Jessi Roy, Vickie DelGaizo, Alyson Young, Kathleen Ervin, Garrett lanacone, Peter Liacouras, Christine Karapetian. 
Second Row: Alison Schuch, Kelly Showalter, Erin Doyle, Brooke Hammelman,JohnFlowers,LoriTolley, Christine Lindermuth.SpringEwald, 
Sara Gillam, Lindsay Rogers, Anna Riggan.Third Row: CT.Harry,BrianSmith,Sarah Williams, Jay Caldwell, Amy Dillon, DanielleTurley.Rebecca 
Hedderich, Jennie Fairservice, Back Row: Steven Baskette, John Hammond, Sam Campbell, David Throckmorton, Mike Farraher. s 




Front Row: Kim Turman, Jessica Martinkosky.Beth Wesolowski, Jennifer Shane, Laura Doudera.Marc Herndon.Jim Gay Second Row: 
Kara Ryan, Delia DiGiacomo, Amy Ranson, LeeTran, Lori Dardar, Melissa Utt, Kelly LeBeau, Jennifer LoMauro, Melanie Hansson, Kelly 
Gentry.ChristineBosker.RebeccaBissey.JenLorentzen. Third Row: Ivy Williamson, DevriSurpless,KathyKeller,KatieBridge,Kri sty Sohl, 
Whitney Loke, Ann Nardella, Kevin Alvey, Vanessa Malina.Beth Branner.BevinStrider.Laura LeeGulledge.Cynthia Shack,Nicole Haber, 
Karlie Willkie. Back Row: John Alspaugh, Allison Enos.Tara Newbanks, Michael Mafodda, Thomas Scala, Gina Hughes, Alonsa Price, 
Rebecca Dougherty, Brian Poillon.John Horvath, Nicholas McMillan, Adam Hatchl, Ashley Howell, Robyn McKenzieJimSidletsky. » 

New brothers Kathy Keller, Dennis Bowne, Allison Enos and Ivy Williamson display purple 
and gold ribbons at the Kappa Pi initiation. The fraternity colors were purple and gold, their 
flower was the purple iris and their motto was"art enriches life and colors living." 




|H Organizations ■ Beta Beta Beta, Kappa Pi 



la 



Honor Societies 



A 



'! 



Golden Key ^^„^^iely 




Front Row: Staci Howard, Jessica Miller. Kelly Rector, Shannon Keller, Vickie DelGaizo, Gaurav Agarwal. Second Row: Haewon Park, 
Laura Wade, Joe Mariano, Raven Garvey.Mindy Milliron, Renee Darling, Dana Samuelson, Jonathan Clapp. Third Row: Jill Allmon, Brian 
Dempsey, Rachel Montgomery, Janine Murphy, Julie Dorneman.Graeme Jones, Alicia Ash, Lisa Stubenrauch.AngelaTermini, Kim Jones, 
| Pamela Haraway, Sylvia Baffour. Back Row: Jennifer Lane, Sherri Schember, Megan Murphy, Elizabeth Drakulich, John Koch, Daniel 
Taggart, Michael Mafodda.Tara Riley, John Doe, Janelle Way.Tara Carroll, Sara Askew, Stephanie Haver.Tim Pierson, Heather Freas. : ' 




The Golden Key National Honor Society 
united all fields of study in an academic 
honor society dedicated to excellence. 
Founded at Georgia State University in 1977, 
the society has grown to more than 270 
chapters worldwide. Members strove to rec- 
ognize scholastic achievement and to pro- 
mote altruistic conduct through voluntary 
service. The society held an honorary mem- 
ber breakfast to celebrate outstanding faculty 
and staff. Members also attended the inter- 
national and regional convention. ■ 

^> President: Kelly Rector 

Vice President: Shannon Keller 
Treasurer: Gaurav Agarwal 
C. Secretary: Vickie DelGaizo 
R. Secretary: Jessica Miller 
Historian: Staci Howard 
Community Service: Jill Walworth 



Kappa Pi was a professional honor fraternity 
designed for the enrichment of the arts. 
Members were art majors and artists of 
various media concentrations. The brothers 
participated in events such as mural paint- 
ings for local schools, incoming School of 
Art freshmen portfolio reviews, Habitat for 
Humanity and the Art Auction at WVPT. 
Fraternity members also sponsored Very 
Special Arts, a day-long art festival featur- 
ing work from special education students. 
Kappa Pi was the only organization that 
was completely art oriented. Members 
lived by the motto "art enriches life and 
colors living." ■ 

^* President: Jennifer Shane 

Vice President: Laura Doudera 
Secretary: Beth Wesolowski 
Treasurer: Marc Herndon 
Pledge Educator: Kim Turman 
Historian: Jessica Martinkosky 



K 



app 



cu picture, of brotherhood 



CI MTm 



Organizations ■ Golden Key, Kappa Pi 



^ contributing sertnce< and scholarship 



Tau Beta Sigma began during World War 
II due to a growing need for service to 
the collegiate band at Texas Technical 
University and later colonized at Okla- 
homa State University. Locally, TBZ served 
the Marching Royal Dukes, the com- 
munity and club members through a 
focus on women and leadership. Mem- 
bers took part in the MS Walk, March-of- 
Dimes, Adopt-a-Highway, the AIDS 
Walk, Parade of Champions, blood 
drives and freshman move-in. The sisters 
were honored by the national chapter 
last year for outstanding scholarship. ■ 

^* President: Jen Furman 

Exec. Vice President: Christine Bosker 

R. Secretary: Jennifer Jackson 

C. Secretary: Debbie Schoenberg 

Treasurer: Anna Johnson 

Membership Educator: Tara Demarest 

Historian: Karin Durand 

Service Coordinator: Melanie Whitlow 



The 
Delta 

Delta chap- 
ter of TBI 
from UMass 
joins JMU's 
chapter for 
a soggy 
gathering at 
a football 
game. The 
women sang 
their national 
song to- 
gether in an 
endzone. 





— V 








'If 


1 c< 






Front Row: Christine Bosker, Jen Furman. Second Row: Debbie Schoenberg, Anna Johnson, Jennifer Jackson, Karir 
Durand, Tara Demarest, Melanie Whitlow, Fatimah Kirby. Back Row:Krissy Callaway, Susie Heidenthal, Janelle Ellis 
Erin Leddy, Carrie Hood, Janelle Tait. Not Pictured: Kelly White, Kristin Eckels, Cate Wardell. ■ 




)l 



h 



Sisters celebrate 

their friendship 

at the Northeast District 

Convention at UConn 

in March of 1998. All 

TBI chapters from 

Virginia to Maine met 

together to discuss 

regional issues and elect 

new district officers. 



r 



Organizations ■ Tau Beta Sigma 



JMU Community i\ 



Honor Coui^^^^^ 



\ 



k t Honor CouncNmefTOer?HJfcfl^olley, a senjor, and junior 
Debby McClelland answer questions about the Honor 
System. Faculty members and students combined efforts to 
educate the student body during Honor Awareness Week. 



i 



**! 




Senior Hilary 

Gustave and 
sophomore Jon Higgins 
represent the Honor 
Council during Honor 
Awareness Week. Club 
members encouraged 
students to fill out sur- 
veys to test their know- 
ledge of the Honor Code. 



)uncil 




Front Row: Erin Gill, Sarah Lechner, Carta Myers, Mike Dabrowski, Debby McClelland, Blair Brown, Sally-Ann Kass, Sara 
Bromberg, Kris Tunney.Second Row: Martha Milne, Allison Bowden.Christine Matthews, Aaron Cook, MeghannMcCroskey, 
Amanda Turner, Beesan Abder-Ruhman, Carrie Hinton, Julie O'Hara, Jennifer Carlisle, Nadia Al-Masri. Back Row: Elizabeth 
Bearer, Brian Southard, Fred Ratliff, Eric Minkove, Jill Hrabosky, Thomas King, Erica Chase, Jon Higgins, Avneet Hundal, 
Daniel Taggart, Brian O'Boyle, Jordan Inselmann. ■ 



Honor 
Council 
Executive 
Officers: 
Front Row: 
Aaron Cook, 
Debby 
McClelland, 
Blair Brown. 
Back Row: 
Erica Chase, 
Jon Higgins, 
Avneet 
Hundal. Not 
Pictured: Erik 
Wolfe, Mike 
Dabrowski. 



The members of the Honor Council 
worked to integrate a new Honor Sys- 
tem around campus. Council members 
educated students and faculty through 
Honor Awareness Week in October. 
Forty-four student representatives, 
eight executive members and 40 fac- 
ulty members composed the Honor 
Council. All members supported the 
goals of increasing knowledge and 
awareness of the Honor Code, involv- 
ing more faculty members in the orga- 
nization and increasing student efforts 
to uphold die Honor Code. ■ 

^- President: Blair Brown 

Vice President: Debby McClelland 
Secretary: Avneet Hundal 
Treasurer: Aaron Cook 
Investigators: Erica Chase, 

Mike Dabrowski, Jon Higgins 

and Erik Wolfe 



Organizations ■ Honor Council 



Formerly known as the Inter-Hall Council, 
this national organization underwent exten- 
sive constitutional revision and was renamed 
the Residence Hall Association (RHA) after 
the 1997-1998 academic year. The goals re- 
mained the same, however, and members 
continued to promote leadership and edu- 
cation on campus. The group sponsored 
Residence Hall Appreciation Week and par- 
ticipated in a number of Homecoming 
events. Nearly 250 individuals, including 
hall directors, resident advisers and hall 
council members, belonged to the RHA 
and focused on building community in and 
between residence halls. ■ 




Front Row: CSchindler.S. Rogers, J.Way,T.Riley,B.Edge,D.Berle, M.Bradley, J. Gibson, Second Row: R.Montgomery, K.Bell, J.Gazan, 
A. Casey, J. Baker.J.Coternino, K. Allen, S.Ackermann.K. Sambat, A.Klein, B.Wilkin, K.Boxley, CConover, J. Armstrong, T. Rumberger. Third 
Row: O. Bishop, B. Kulyk, C Lewis, M.Tootchen, P. Haraway, M. Malarkey, R. Heitfield, W. Gill, 5. Conlin, J. D'Errico, C Schwartz, 
E. Peacock, K. Rector, M. Pilla, J. Morrison, A. Harper, K. West. Fourth Row: J Beakes, C Seltzer, J. Dennis, M.Wilkinson, D. Ryback, 
J. Shorter, A. Passarelli, M. Mafodda, C. Rice, J. Zelizo, S. Geritano, T. Carroll, S. Wampler, A. Lio. J. Lee, G. Coan, J. English, K. Leppert. 
Back Row: S. Lieberman, C. Cobb, D. D'Alconzo, J. Hess.T. King, N. Pham, J. Glass, N. Langridge, K. Fletcher, M. Alfonso. 

TnwwiiTrnwarMm—MBMW—i — >wr ■ . mriini 

As official representatives of the university, Student Ambassadors maintained the integrity of 
the school by creating a positive first impression. They led campus tours, sponsored the Carrie 
Kutner Student Ambassador Scholarship and assisted with major university events. 



Student 



k 



I Organizations ■ Residence Hall Association 



turning hails into kontes 




JMU CotHMuutity 



A 



Representing JMU with pride, Residence Hall Association members show their school spirit at 
a conference. All RHA members, including hall directors and resident advisers, belonged to the 
hall council of one of the residence halls on campus. 




Front Row: Sarah Leyshon. Stephanie Cameron, Jeremy Padbury, Jennifer Rainville, Andrew Miller, Ben Hill, John Paul Javier-Wong, Jenny 
Jenkins, Kelly Scott, Erin Gwilt. Second Row: Brianne Russell, Gina Moore, Felicia Webster, Lor iTurner, Karen Lunardini, Katie Yudd.TaraKisielewski, 
Camp Rosenberger, Emily Barrett, Karen Thomsen, Elizabeth Fasso, Mat McCollough Third Row: Angela Hang, Judy Cianni, Jung An, Abby 
Llaneza, Scott Pruett, Karen Boxley, Kelly McCracken, Jimmy Bonnell, Donald Vaughan, Bart Loeser, Christina Pagano, Jonah Goobic, Alexandra 
Raver, Donald Lane Back Row: Jessica Quarles, Michael VonSalzen.Yaser Al-Keliddar, Jacob Bebar, Mike Johnson, Hunter Tabony, Jonathan Lee, 
Jonathon Caley, Marissa Savastana, Elizabeth Baker, Michael Flaherty, Joe Hill, Mary Jo Hubbard, Keith Fletcher, Maria Scherer, Robert Offutt. ■ 




A Student Ambassadors immersed 
themselves in university activities. 
Members shared their love for JMU 
by sponsoring Spring Preview Days 
and the Home High School Connec- 
tion for prospective students. 



Working to create positive impressions of 
the university, Student Ambassadors 
served students - past, present and future. 
Members conducted campus tours and 
participated in Homecoming, Parents 
Weekend, alumni reunions, commence- 
ments and the First Year Fun Fest. They 
also sponsored Spring Preview Days, the 
Outstanding Parent Award and the Car- 
rie Kutner Student Ambassador Scholar- 
ship. Service events included Operation 
Santa Claus, the Silent Auction and the 
Home High School Connection. ■ 

^- President: Brannen Edge 

VP-Admissions: Mandy Bradley 
VP-Alumni: Tara Riley 
VP-Outreach: Scott Rogers 
Secretary: Charlotte Schindler 
Treasurer: Dana Berle 
Committee Coordinator: Janelle Way 
Tour Coordinator: Jen Gibson 



ti Altlhof skarina their school prLd& 



Organizations « Student Ambassadors 




A Sophomore Liz David 
serves as the President 
Pro-Tempore while junior 
Heather Herman assumes the 
role of Class Government Direc- 
tor while serving on the 
Junior Class Council. Stu- 
dents were represented by one 
senator per residence hall and 
by class and executive councils. 




For nearly 30 years, the Student Government Association 
(SGA) worked to represent student opinion as a strong and 
unified voice. The group made significant achievements in 
its attempt to seek positive change for the university. Mem- 
bers organized the SGA 99 Days Dance, the Senior Pig Roast 
and the Multicultural Roundtable. The group's main efforts 
were to represent and support every student, club and orga- 
nization. Each residence hall elected one senator. In addi- 
tion, those students living off campus were represented 
through the five colleges. At-large Senators were chosen by 
the Executive Council. SGA Senate meetings were held on 
Tuesdays in the Highlands Room to debate allocations of 
funds and assistance to food services, buildings and uni- 
versity organizations. ■ 

^=- President: Tim Emry 

Vice President: Collin Lee 

Treasurer: Andy Oh 

Secretary: Austin Adams 

Class Government Director: Heather Herman 

Parliamentarian: Richard Jenkins 

President Pro-Tempore: Liz David 



Front Row: A. Adams, C Lee, T. Emry, H. Herman, A. Oh. Second Row: M, Apperson, M. McCollough, J. Hall, 0. Phillips, V. Poliakoff, L. Weiss, M. Lyons, A. Phillips, L Jenkin; 
M.Tootchen.K.Vetri.S.Green.Third Row: J. Barnes, M.Bramhall, S.Miller, D.Watson, K.Waletich, H. Hargreaves, P. Agarwal, K. Bauer, J. Weiss, J, Santora, J. Webb, RWebstei 
L. David, adviser Dave Barnes. Fourth Row: C. Rosenberger, A. Page, C Santaana, S. Kamal, C Blake, S. Warner, A. DiBenedetto, K. Hart, S. Blackwooc 
M.Bowen, L.Hendricks, K. McAllister, K.Grennan,T.Ephriam,DBroadnax,FifthRow:J.Voshell,B.Maxted,B.Watts,C.Neff,C,Fortier,P.Horst,C.Pinto,D.FIy,M. Palmer, AJone; 
B. Palmer, M. Sullivan, M. Swansburg, E. Uyttewaal. Sixth Row: P. Marchant, M. Stuver, M. Flaherty, J.Truban, R. Eppehimer, S. Brownstein, S. Moss, M. Parris, M. Fadle, A. Hanc 
T.D'Amore, S.Davis, T.Parker. Back Row: J. Horvath,B.Mabry,E.Kaczinski,N.Hurston, G.Banks, P.Kelly,J.Hill,J.Dinkelmeyer,J.SIattery, P. Swerdzewski, M.Conrad. * 



Organizations ■ Student Government Association 



JMU CoMUKtituty 



A 



ssociation 




Executive Council: Front Row. Collin Lee, Heather 
Herman, Andy Oh. Back Row: Austin Adams, Liz David, 
Tim Emry, adviser Dave Barnes. 



Junior Class Council: Heather Herman, Erin 
Uyttewaal, Carlos Pinto and John Horvath. 



Senior Class Council: Lauren Hendricks, Chris 
Neff, Gregory Montalto and Matthew Hertz. 



Organizations ■ Student Government Association 



m 



^;S?Si ilSs 



^^^ H^h ^^ 



picturesque^ portrayals 



The Bluestone, the university's yearbook, 
was published by a staff of 17 students. 
Members worked to provide the best pos- 
sible historical record of the academic year 
bv capturing the enthusiasm, diversity and 
spirit of the student body. The staff was 
responsible for the entire production of the 
book, including copy, design and photog- 
raphv. The editors and photographers con- 
tinuously strove to include a wide coverage 
of events in the 432 page publication. ■ 

^^- Editors in Chief: Leah Bailev and Wendy Crocker 
Student Life Editors: Scott Bayer and Becky Lamb 
Classes Editor: Jeff Morris 

Sports Editors: Laura Cemosek (fall) and Phil Davies 
Greek Life / Organizations Editor Liz Ridgway 
Copy Editor Jen Tota 
Business Manager Rvan Sawyer 
Web Editor Manny Dejesus 
Photo Editor Statia Moleuski 
Staff Photographers: Carlton Wolfe, Rick Harman, 

Allison Serkes, Steye Boling (fall) and 

Todd Grogan (fall) 
Adviser: Jerry Weaver 




APhotographerTodd Grogan, a 
junior, puckers up for his own 
camera. Six staff photographers covered 
a range of events and stories including 
sports, concerts, campus scenery, student 
spotlights and candid shots. 




Front Row: Susan Shifflett, Cheryl Floyd, Jennifer Baker, Kelley Blassingame, Laura Wade, Jennifer Safford.Vinita 
Viswanathan, Mike Gesa rio, Greg Pfeil. Second Row: AngieMorrissette, Courtney Crowley, Brad Jenkins.Thomas 
Scala, Jackie Cisternino, Kelly Whalen, Kelly Hannon. Back Row: Rebecca Dougherty, Manny DeJesus, Dylan 
Boucherle, Brian Schlemmer, Brian Higgins, James Stoughton.Gina Montefusco, Jenny Stromann. ■ 



Editor Courtney Crowley, a junior, works diligently while wearing her Mad Hatter hat during a 
deadline. Managing editor Manny Rosa, a senior, looked over her shoulder to help catch any last- 
minute mistakes. 



Organizations ■ The Bluestone 



Media,a*uL A 
Entertainment 



^^7 Staff members Jeff Morris, Leah Bailey, Statia Molewski, Becky Lamb and Scott Bayer enjoy a 
^*- night out in Kansas City, Mo. The National College Media Convention was held in Kansas City 
in the fall and provided the staff with valuable workshops and networking opportunities. 




A Sports editor Seth Burton, a senior, 
reads over copy for the next issue. 
The staff worked on tight deadlines in 
order to publish a paper averaging 40 
pages each Monday and Thursday. 



After celebrating their 75th anniversary 
in 1997, the Breeze staff redesigned the 
entire layout of the student newspaper. 
Published twice weekly the paper was 
approximately 30 pages long and was 
produced independent of the university. 
The staff was comprised of 20 editorial 
staff members, 10 advertising staff mem- 
bers and approximately 150 writers, 
photographers and artists. Staff members 
worked to keep students informed of 
events on campus and in the world around 
them by finding the truth and reporting 
it accurately. ■ 

^- Editor: Courtney Crowley 

Managing Editor: Manny Rosa 
Technology Manager: Brian Higgins 
Advertising Manager: Alice Crisci 



The 



undaunted by deadline* 



Organizations » The Breeze 



/ « 



staking cu dvcumatvo cuppvocLch/ 



The only theatrical organization on 
campus, the Stratford Players consisted 
of 30 members. The student-run group 
was responsible for organizing, plan- 
ning and overseeing all performances 
at Theatre II, producing more shows 
than any other school in Virginia. 
While they supported and funded ev- 
ery performance approved by the 
School of Theater and Dance, the group 
also produced their own shows. 
Founded in 1933 as the Stratford Liter- 
ary Society, the members worked to 
promote theater arts through produc- 
tion and performance. The group also 
sponsored guest speakers and pur- 
chased equipment for the theater. ■ 

^- President: Casey Kaleba 

Vice President: Bonnie Estes 
Secretary: Carrie Reynolds 
Treasurer: Jessica Wegener 



After -w^ 

the>^* 
close of a 

show, Maria 
Stylianou, 

Paul Frydry- 
chowski, 

Joey Cabrera 

and Bonnie 
Estes cele- 
brate. Cast 

parties were 
held after 
every pro- 
duction. 



Stratford Players >^ — 

Ben Witting, John -^^""^ 

Dennis and Casey 

Kaleba grill hot dogs 

and hamburgers for 

club members.The 

group was united 

through bimonthly 

theatrical productions 

which included No 

Exit, The Fantastiks and 

Romeo and Juliet. 




Front Row: Carolyn Bream, AebonyShepard, Mike Burtonjessica Wegener, SamanthaBirchett, Leah Swanson. 
Second Row: Meg Baber, Geoffrey Ehrlich, Carrie Reynolds, Bonnie Estes, William Hinds. Back Row: Matthew 
Cannington, Jennifer Simmons, Vincent Terlep, Casey Kaleba, Christine Torreele, Paul Frydrychowski. ■ 




A Alumnus Stratford Player Scot Carlisle and junior Lori 
McKinney attend a wedding of two other former Stratford 
members.The theater group produced nearly 20 performances 
at Theatre II and inevitably formed close friendships. 



* 

W*;, 



K§P Organizations ■ Stratford Players 



mMAm&Qml ■fc^fe^h 



keeping students entertained^ 




Media, Mid, A 

EntertaiiUHent 



oard 



Senior Bryan 
Redding performs 
one of his original songs 
at Talent Jam '98. Pablo 
Francisco hosted the 
October event which 
allowed student musi- 
cians to compete against 
one another for prizes 
and recognition. ■ 
Photo by Steve Boling 




Tibetan 
monks 
perform 
Sacred Music, 
Sacred Dance 
for World 
Healing.Jhe 
event was 
part of the 
Mystical Arts 
ofTibet, 
sponsored 
byUPBand 
Students for 
a Free Tibet. 
■ Photo 
by Todd 
Grogan 



The University Program Board (UPB) attempted 
to provide entertainment for every category of 
the diverse student population. As the largest 
front-end budgeted organization on campus, the 
group planned and produced numerous events 
ranging from concerts to guest speakers to 
theme weeks. UPB organized concerts includ- 
ing Fighting Gravity, Cracker, Third Eye Blind and 
Bust a Rhymes and speakers such as Kweisi 
Mfume and Spike Lee. Other events included Tal- 
ent Jam '98 and The Mystical Arts of Tibet. ■ 

^- Executive Director: Amy Edwards 
Membership Director: Lindsay Filz 
Finance Director: Meghan Firlie 
UPB Coordinator: Chris Stup 
Graduate Adviser: Dolly Saini 



Front Row: Brett McNamara.Sara Simberg.Second Row: Dolly Saini, Yolanda Jefferson, Amy Edwards.Eunice Calcaterra, 
Jennie Duvall. Third Row: Matthew Staley,CaseyHoutz,EricLarsen, Meghan Firlie, Joy Gentile. Fourth Row:Chris Stup, 
Lindsay Filz, Stephanie Wood, Dave Pascual. Back Row: Charlie Swinford, James Bilgihan, Dave Sessa, Fiifi Deku. ■ 
mi - M^HB^m. v^^^^^^b i* wvmmi ; mms 



Organizations ■ University Program Board 



i ai v ■ nil 



WXJM, the student-operated radio station, 
broadcasted to an audience of 90,000 people 
on campus and in the Harrisonburg commu- 
nity on 88.7 FM. The radio station provided 
students with training in radio operations 
while allowing them to maintain a large 
amount of freedom and a high degree of 
responsibility. The WXJM staff worked to 
appeal to a diverse listening audience by 
playing music from eight catagories: pro- 
gressive rock, loud rock, urban, techno, 
jazz, blues, Americana and world beat. In 
between songs, student DJs relayed the 
news, made university announcements 
and also provided an editorial forum. ■ 

^» General Manager: Alison Rodden 
Program Director: Omar Joseph 
Business Director: Amanda Musick 
DJ Board: Gregg Damanti, Don 

Cambria and Tim Morris 




A Junior Omar Joseph plays a stu- 
dent's request at Student Organi- 
zation Night. Each student involved 
with WXJM was expected to select 
music, deliver the news and provide 
advertisements to the listening audience 
for two hours each week. 




Front Row: Johne Jasper, Tansy Ephriam, Erika Cooper, Kenay Wise. Second Row: DeAndrea Watson.Tabia Coles, 
Tally Moses, Melanie Arrington. Back Row:Tyisha Hunter Meghan Rivers, Shavalyea Wyatt.Tae Edwards. * 



Black Student Alliance members dry off after a night of swimming at UREC.The group was 
celebrating the start of another academic year with a Back-to-School pool party. In addition to 
assisting with CMSS events, BSA also participated in the Health Fair and Black History Month. 




Organizations ■ WXJM 



Media/Multicultural 



A 




General Manager Alison Rodden, a senior, takes part in WXJM's showing of the Rocky Horror Pic- 
ture Show in P.C. Ballroom. Students were invited to attend dressed like the characters in the 

movie. In addition to their 24-hours-a-day broadcasting, WXJM sponsored a variety of other events, 

including the Mid-Atlantic College Radio Conference. 




Front Row: Emersson Barillas, RadioActive Pete. Tom Fienche, Gregg Damanti, Caswell Richardson, Travis MacNelll, Kristi Mathews, Alexia Kauffman, 
Elizabeth Davis, Alex Vessels, Second Row: Mark Batten, Max Trone, Jennifer Schero, Suzanna Paradise, Chris Moutenot, Alison Rodden, Katie Wyman, 
Jody Worthington, Mike Hudzina, Mike Fauila, Karyn Blanco. Third Row: Dan Blaener, Mike Rote, Carolyn 8ream, Hina Ansah, Darren DiBiasi, Karen 
Wheatley, Brian Lips, Laurel Deppen, Travis Hunter, KY Jeffy.Jeff Jugberget, Jake Adams, Joey Groah. Back Row: Andy Brenner, Rob Petrone, Amanda 
Musick, Carrie Cassada, Xk-rooX, Metal Fred, Christina Chang, Christy Cassagnol, Thomas Richards, Alex Saify.Tim Morris, Keyan Aliaskan, Daniel Baber, 
Jason Goodwin, Adam Robinson. Katie King, Tony Taylor. ■ 




A Junior Altonia Garrett displays 
pictures from the BSA photo 
albums for a prospective member. 
The pictures told a story of commu- 
nity service projects, club events and 
a variety of social gatherings. 



The Black Student Alliance was formed in 
order to offer support and unity to African- 
American students. The purpose of the alli- 
ance was to articulate the problems of Afri- 
can-American students at JMU, to support 
in the recruitment of black students, staff 
and faculty, and to help minority students 
adjust to college life by fostering pride and 
responsibility. Members asserted their 
presence through Black History Month 
events in addition to the events sponsored 
by the Center for Multicultural Student 
Services. The group also participated in 
the Health Fair, and held their Harvest 
Party in November. ■ 

^- President: Erika Cooper 

1st Vice President: Tae Edwards 
2nd Vice President: Shavalyea Wyatt 
Secretary: Vanessa Daniels 
Treasurer: Altonia Garrett 
Historian: Jennifer Jackson 



I 



Stucf 






Organizations « Black Student Alliance 



->^ providuta sujpportfor Uutmo cultures 



Founded recently in 1995, Club Latino 
quickly became an active organiza- 
tion on campus. The 40 members 
shared a goal to promote awareness 
of Latino culture on campus and 
throughout the community. Their 
activities included World Jam, 
Salsarengue, Shadow-for-a-Dav and 
Hispanic-Latino conferences. Mem- 
bers were also involved in Spanish- 
speaking lunch groups, Americorps 
Scholarships, La Raza National Or- 
ganization and Migrant Education. ■ 

^* President: Melissa Cruz 

Vice President: Raven Garvev 
Recruiter: Magda Salazar 
Financial Coord.: Samantha Dalton 
Public Relations: Jeffrev Pichocki 




Front Row: Samantha Dalton, Melissa Cruz. Raven Garvey, Magda Salazar. Second Row: Penny Burwell, Karen Yost, 
Kimberly Fogg, Ela-Monica Guzman, Magdalena Ortiz, Margarita Rozenfeld, Lauren Hendricks. Back Row: Steve Hoover, 
Emily Boyer, Will Salamanca. Jaime Dritt, Sarah Williams, Marie Zulueta, Erik Muse. 



Club 
Latino 

members 
make papier- 
mache pinatas, 
representing 
their Latino 
heritage. Mem- 
bers sponsored 
Spanish- 
speaking 
lunch groups. 




Members partici 

pate in Shadow 

for-a-Day. Each member 

was able to learn how 

members of their own 

culture contribute to 

society by shadowing 

Latino professionals. 



Organizations ■ Club Latino 



Multicultural 



A 



ndi 



introducing their cultur&to caMtpus 



Student Association 





Front Row: Gaurav Agarwal.Hina Ansari.Shalini Daswani.Tejas Patel. Second Row: AditiChhaya.Khadija Pervez.Minilla 
Kanwar. Back Row: Jitendra Jaisinghani.Siddharth Manjeshwar, Babar Sheikh, Syed Ali Shah.Omer Jafarey. ■ 

■ . t ■ , 1 



The Indian-Pakistani Student Asso- 
ciation was established as a club in 
1996. More than 20 men and women 
were attracted to the club's goal of 
promoting Indian and Pakistani cul- 
tures within the campus and the com- 
munity. Activities included Diwali 
celebrations (the Indian new year), 
Dancing on the Commons and Eid 
(the Muslim Holiday for the end of 
Ramadan). The group also sponsored 
World Jam, an event that displayed 
the dress, dance and culinary aspects 
of Indian and Pakistani cultures. ■ 

^» Co-Presidents: Shalini Daswani and 
Minilla Kanwar 
Vice President: Tejas Patel 
Secretary: Aditi Chhaya 
Treasurer: Gaurav Agarwal 
Social Chair: Hina Ansari 
Historian: Jitendra Jaisinghani 



Organizations ■ Indian-Pakistani Student Association 







^ tKpevvenxMta Mnevvccu 






The International Student Association (ISA) 
was an organization dedicated to bringing 
different cultures together. Members sup- 
ported international students during their 
stay at JMU by hosting activities that al- 
lowed them to learn about American cul- 
ture while introducing some of their own 
traditions. Events included International 
Cuisine Night, semi-formals and hiking 
trips. Countries such as Pakistan, Morocco, 
Romania, Germany and Brazil were rep- 
resented in the group. ■ 

^- President: Akhtar Mahsud 
Vice President: Mouad Zouitni 
Treasurer: Florin Nedelcivc 
Secretary: Julia Mirsch 
Social Coordinator: Khadija Pervez 
Sport Coordinator: Rodrigo Boccanera 




A International Student Associa- 
tion members gather during 
International Cuisine Night. The group 
made the event more festive by dressing 
in outfits representing their culture. 




Front Row: Marilyn Jackson, Victoria Leavelle, Tanya Williams, Bahi Harris, Ana Ramirez, Shelly Robinson, 
Shana Bannister. Back Row: Jaime Lomax.ShavalyeaWyatt.Jetheda Warren, Christopher Carter, Carla Moore, 
Courtney Welburn. ■ 

Students participate in a general meeting for all members of Students for Minority Outreach. 
The meeting allowed students to discuss important issues concerning minority groups in relation 
to the university and academics. 




Organizations ■ International Student Association 



Students! 



Association 



Multicultural 



A 



Students from abroad participate in an ice-breaker in order to meet other students from over- 
seas. International Student Association members came from countries such as Argentina, Italy, 
Sweden and Kuwait. 




A Juniors Altonia Garrett and Erika 
Cooper support adviser Zebulan 
Davenport as he reveals his skating 
ambitions. Members worked closely 
with their adviser to help plan larger 
SMO events such asTake-a-Look-Day. 



When the Office of Admissions noticed 
that help was needed in recruiting students 
of color, officials encouraged the founding 
of Students for Minority Outreach (SMO). 
The group was the only campus organi- 
zation that served in this capacity. Members 
helped educate students about the issues 
facing minority populations and promoted 
the university as a progressive and ethni- 
cally diverse institution. One of its main 
projects was the organization of Take-a- 
Look-Day an "open house" for prospective 
multicultural students. Another major ac- 
tivity was an overnight visitation program 
for high school students known as African- 
American Prospective Students Weekend. ■ 

^- President: Carla Moore 

Vice President: Courtney Welburn 
C. Secretary: Shana Bannister 
R. Secretary: Tanya Williams 
Treasurer: Shelly Robinson 
Parliamentarian: Christopher Carter 



t$ 



for Minority 



dhwsvty avoimxl tk& uMJUrevsvty 



Organizations ■ Students for Minority Outreach 



ip 



tiet 



roujfiM 



I 



The Baptist Student Union (BSU) was 
large enough to support diversity with 
many opportunities but small enough 
to maintain family-like qualities. BSU 
promoted fellowship and extended 
support to all Christian backgrounds. 
The group met once a week and spon- 
sored Bible studies to promote and 
maintain a deeper relationship with 
Jesus Christ. Members also worked 
together on the Creative Arts Team, 
fall and spring retreats and Migrant 
Ministries. Approximately 50 stu- 
dents belonged to the chapter which 
was founded in 1938. Nationally the 
organization celebrated 75 years of 
Christian fellowship. ■ 




5 s - President: 


Stephanie Low 


Vice President: Brian Hamrick 


Campus Minister: Archie Turner 


Mem- >g-~^ | 




bers of ^~ ! 


^fe. ^H^^k ^ 


BSU dress in j 


Pill 


their finest 


JIJP? 


attire for 




their spring 




formal. Other 




dances were 




held for 




Valentine's 




Day, Home- 




coming 




and to 


j £ 1 II 


welcome 


MF'^fcj 


freshmen 




and transfer 




students. 






Baptist Student >^^ 




Union members >^^ 




shiver in Toronto.The 




group traveled to 




Canada during the first 




week in March 1 998 on 




a mission to teach 




English as a second lan- 




guage to immigrants. 



Front Row: Marie Abbott, Brian Hamrick, Stephanie Low, Keith Knott, Brad Jenkins. Second Row: Paul Hammelton, Annette 
Whitt, Heidi Perrin, Rebecca Shields.Christy Hartford, Lindsey Hodges, Leslie Blanchard.Tammy Barclay, Becky Vogelmann, 
Rachel Tyson. Third Row: Jessica Nicholas, Wendy James, Judy Hicks, Reba Breindel Dillard, Beth Woods, Meredith Cecil, 
Amanda Alford, Francis Maguire, Patrick Braford, Blaine Britt. Back Row: Matthew Cunningham, Brooke Marshall, Richard 
Sakshaug, Adam Gresko, Corey Fields, Virginia Almond, Jessica Beck, Rachel Belan, Jason Sitterson. a 




A Juniors Marie Abbott 
and Wendy James stay 
overnight in the campus min- 
istry church as part of a local 
retreat in January. BSU parti- 
cipated in state retreats each 
October and April and a local 
retreat once each year. 



Organizations ■ Baptist Student Union 



Keiiaioui 



A 



4' 



Catholic C 



O/fcdtfacAIMJHiMMXJty 



Catholic Campus 
Ministry members 
take a rest as they hike 
along Skyline Drive. In 
addition to weekly 
Masses, CCM hosted a 
variety of events from 
dances to retreats in an 
effort to build commu- 
nity between students. 







ndaW" 



I 

v. 



Front Row: Matt Hershey, Amy King, Kelly Hynes, Kara Couch, Heather Freas. Back Row: Father John Grace, Jeff Morris, 
Mike Rodihan, Matt Stephan, Patrick Campbell, Sara Mitcho, Angela Shutske. * 

▲ h mm m mm m 



f> 



Prepar- 
ing for 
the annual 
Thanksgiv- 
ing Sunday 
Supper, 
members 
get sticky 
baking 
apple pies. 
CCM hosted 
this inter- 
faith dinner. 

Recognizing and responding to their call 
within the universal Catholic church, 
Catholic Campus Ministry members 
came together as a community centered 
around faith. CCM's primary gathering 
was Mass, held on and off campus. 
Members volunteered at Kids Cafe and 
Mercy House, baked bread for Masses 
and participated in alternative spring 
break trips. Members served God 
through their actions, served as witnesses 
to others and grew in awareness of 
their relationship with Christ. ■ 

^^- Student Campus Minister: Heather Freas 
Student Assistant: Michael Rodihan 
Administration: Kara Couch 
Christian Formation: 

Sara Mitcho and Angela Shutske 
Communications: Jeff Morris 
Community Life: Matt Stephan 
Hospitality: Patrick Campbell 
Peace and Social Justice: Amy King 
Secretary: Matt Hershey 
Worship: Kelly Hynes 
Campus Minister: Rev. John A. Grace 
Sec. / Bookkeeper: Debbie Caricofe 



Organizations • Catholic Campus Ministry 



Cnntemnnranf finsnel 



The Contemporary Gospel Singers (CGS) 
were dedicated to singing while uplifting 
the name of Jesus. Developed in the 1970s 
by 13 young men and women, CGS ignited 
a flame that burned in the heart of the 120 
singers. The Christian singers spread the 
gospel through traditional gospel music and 
fostered spiritual growth throughout the 
community. In addition to assisting Mercv 
House, members also took part in other 
acthities such as Take Back the Night, Christ- 
mas on the Quad and various concerts. ■ 

^- President: Kynisha DeBose 
Vice President: Kimberly Tate 
Treasurer: Da'Xet Henderson 
R. Secretarv: Jaime Alsop 
C. Secretarv: NaToya Hill 
Parliamentarian: Octavia Phillips 
Sergeant-at-Arms: Melanie Coleman 
Historian: Tyisha Hunter 
Director: Keith Cook 
Assistant Director: Eletha Claiborne 




A As the president of CGS, junior 
Kynisha DeBose promotes the 
group at Student Organization Night 
The organizational fair provided a 
central location for students to learn 
about opportunities for involvement 
around campus. 




Front Row: Jennifer Morse, Michele Reiter. Back Row: Rebecca Smalley, Sherri Schember, Mark Heim, Paige 
Pitsenberger, Catherine Green. Not Pictured: KatherineMalmrose, Dana Wiggins, Angela Durnwald, Christopher 
Sunderland, Jonathan Gunderlach. ■ 

■ 

Standing on a bridge at Camp Carolwood, Lutheran Student Movement members take in the 
natural surroundings. Members attended the Blue Ridge Regional Retreat to learn more about 
projects and events that they could promote to students. 




Lutheran 



Organizations ■ Contemporary Gospel Singers 



St 



Keilqiout 



A 



^MB ^Pfe M^k 



>^ spiritual growth through song 




Participants take time to recuperate from singing after a concert. Members combined their 
vocal talents and musical enthusiasm to create uplifting music for the community through 
popular concerts such asTake Back the Night and Christmas on the Quad. 











Front Row: Erica Turner, Melanie Coleman, Keana Waller.Carole Jones, Jennifer Jackson, Karen Nelson, Erika Cooper, Jaime Alsop, 
Eletha Claiborne, Marketa Taylor, Renee Jennings, Rebecca Martin. Second Row: Denise Norman, Vikki Wilson, NaToya Hill.Lashawn 
Moore, Geraldine Gudger, Annette Twyman, Da'Net Henderson, Chaya Cobb, Audra Bagley, Ayanna Thompson, Tyson Brown, 
Ade Walker, Douglas Owens, Tanesha Brown, Octavia Phillips, Ebony Smith. Third Row: Tabia Coles, John'e Jasper, Nikki Lacy, 
Danielle Burnett, Kimberly Patterson, Jennifer Johnson, Erika Hicks, David Cherry, Lyrion Neeley, Kea Hicks, KimberlyTate, Danielle 
Suggs, Tarrah Turner, Jessica Layman, Aebony Shepard, Jessena Godfrey, Kynisha DeBose. Back Row: Krysta! Woodson, Teressa 
Murrell, Kiamesha Maldon, Crystal Pilson.Talia Cassis, Andrew Thistlethwaite, Keith Cook, Dwight Riddick, Faith Graham, Sarah 
Williams, DeAndrea Watson, Lakeisha Peavey.Tyisha Hunter, Natasha Burke, Hope Cook. « 




A Junior Katherine Malmrose works 
on the Lutheran Campus Ministry's 
display for Student Organization Night. 
The organization fair, held on Septem- 
ber 8, attracted new members to the 
Lutheran Student Movement. 



The Lutheran Student Movement was spon- 
sored by the Muhlenburg Lutheran Church 
in Harrisonburg. Members worked to pro- 
vide a place to explore and share the word 
of God with Christian students. The group 
participated in Bible studies, Wednesday 
Worship and Supper, and the Voices of Hope 
Choir. Members went on retreats such as the 
Harvest of Hope and the Lutheran Student 
Movement Regional Retreat to learn about 
activities that facilitated kin and fellowship. 
In the spring, the group hosted the Lutheran 
Student Movement Regional Retreat for Vir- 
ginia, North Carolina and Tennessee. ■ 

^» President: Sherri Schember 

Campus Minister: Warren Strickler 
Treasurer: Mark Heim 
VOH Director: Jennifer Morse 
Historian: Katherine Malmrose 
Newsletter Editor: Paige Pitsenberger 



^-, ■ -, n exploring asulskaring their faith 



^ 



Organizations ■ Lutheran Student Movement 



Hillel Co 



upholding Jewish traMtions 



As the only Jewish organization on campus, 
the Hillel Counselorship strove to enhance 
Jewish life on campus through service, re- 
ligion and social events. The group spon- 
sored Holocaust Remembrance Day, Israel 
Day and the Parent's Bagel Brunch. ■ 

^» President: David Maker 

Vice President: Elynn Walter 
Secretary: Ronnie Goldstein 
Treasurer: Marlene Marzouk 
Membership: Jason Hines 




Front Row: Elynn Walter, Sandra May Wright. Second Row: Jason Hines, Erin Leddy, Amy Naff, Jonah Wachtell. 
Back Row: Matthew Zolotor, Marlene Marzouk, Ronnie Goldstein, Ross Feuerstein. ■ 




Front Row: Dori Berman, Amy Tomanio, Brianna Russell, Stephanie Cameron, Jennifer McNamara, Jimmy Royster. Sec- 
ond Row: Lesley Stein, Kirsten Wiley, Alexa Blatch, Morgan Nichols, Kathryn Wise, Carolyn McGrath, Annie Bishop, Casey 
Powell, Amber Hanson.Betsy Flint.Marcia Apperson, Jennifer Fricas.Third Row: Lauren King, Justin Pennock,M.E.Boehm, 
Carolyn Pratt, AnneTopliff, Alissa Rosenbaum, Jennifer Fuss, Kim Tinsley, Shannon Jones, Elizabeth Taliaferro, Jeri Moser, 
Mary Kay Alexander, Julie Boerner, Kelli Remines, Magdaline Halous, Suzanne Boxer. Back Row: Michael Bass, Jen Beisler, 
Christy Bartholow, Lea Ann Robertson, Sally Votaw, Karen Busche, Leslie Lovell.Tito Jackson, Carri Zoberbier, Kimberly 
Dodd-Brum, Beth Godfrey, Brian Harms, Anne Krop, Amanda Tyrrell, Peter Liacouras, Julianne Zelizo, Angie Burgess. ■ 



Habitat for Humanity volunteers mix stucco for "The House of Straw" in West Virginia. Students, 
representatives from other organizations, and members of the Harrisonburg community often 
offered to help HFH with their goodwill projects. 



Organizations ■ Hillel Counselorship, Habitat for Humanity 




Serines 



Alnha 




service andfrUndskip' 



Front Row: adviser M.Hughes.C.Budd, S.Hooker, A.Hesse, B.Mix.D.Nguyen.CDana, J. Morse. Second Row: adviser H. Watts, 
B. Stetson, V. Del Gaizo, B. Palmore, M. Presley, J. Stanig, P. Furbush, L. Haines. Third Row: K. Reade, R. Kelley, L. Antonelli, 
A. Martin. Fourth Row: J. Snelling, A.Thomas, LLentine, L. Manning, R.Stewart, N.Pawlowski, N. Chit Tun, N.Hancock. Fifth 
Row: A. Flora, A. Weir, S. Womack, S. Matheson, S.Goodrich, K. Hayes, B. Smalley. Sixth Row: L Reynolds, M. Garrett, D. Ellison, 
A. Argolaus, B. Westley, D. DePasquale.Seventh Row: N.Vetrano, A. Lee, A. Salzer, J. Fletcher, L. Miller, E. Matusek, J. Schwartz. 
Eighth Row: L.Jones, L. Hamlin, B. Branner, D. Goody. Ninth Row: R.Green, T.White, E. Doyle, S. Snead, C. Fong, S.Davis, 
R. Whitlock, J. McDonough. Back Row: A. Sundar, B. Schlemmer, B.Tangren, L. Nickles, G. Pfeil, J. Helm, D. Sanchez. ■ 



Ten years ago, the Chi Gamma chapter of 
Alpha Phi Omega was rechartered at JMU. 
With more than 100 members, AOQ 
worked to provide service to the nation, 
community and the campus. Though it 
was a service organization, AOQ was also 
a national coeducational fraternity guided 
by the principles of leadership, friendship 
and service. The brothers volunteered for the 
SPCA, the Association for Retired Citizens, 
Avante, Special Olympics and the Salva- 
tion Army for Kids. They also participated 
in National Service Week and AOQ's Fall 
Service Weekend in November. ■ 

^- President: Matt Ellison 

VP-Membership: Carmen Fong 
VP-Service: Jeanette Stanig 
Sergeant-at-Arms: Travis Hager 
Treasurer: Missy Garrett 
Secretary: Rachel Stewart 
Reporter: Renee Kelley 
Historian: Leigh Reynolds 




A Lending a hand af'Hope 
Builders/'senior Kristin Dame 
helps complete construction of a 
building. As a former HFH Projects 
Chairperson, Dame continued to 
assist the group in their endeavors. 



Habitat for Humanity (HFH) members 
had three goals: to educate the community 
about poverty housing, to raise funds for 
HFH building endeavors and to build. 
Activities included painting buildings, 
constructing houses for the homeless and 
sponsoring the annual Hack for Humanity 
fundraiser each spring. Since its establish- 
ment in 1991, the local chapter built two 
JMU Habitat houses and traveled to Africa 
on Habitat building projects. ■ 

^» President: Jennifer Fricas 

Vice President: Julianne Zelizo 
Secretary: Alissa Rosenbaum 
Treasurer: Brianna Stegall 
Historian: Christy Bartholow 
Projects Chair: Kim Tinsley 
Public Relations: Kathleen Houser 
Publicity Chair: Leslie Lovell 
Nuturing Chair: Karen Busche 
Fundraising Chairs: 
Suzi Boxer and Dori Berman 




abitat for hui**"^^^ 



Organizations ■ Alpha Phi Omega, Habitat for Humanity 



^ L jJ J L J L L 

-^ brothers and bcwuL members bo ft 



otuL through service 



The 44 members of Kappa Kappa Psi were 
proud to be finalists for the National 
Founder's Trophy, the award given to the 
best chapter in the nation. As the only band 
service fraternity, KK4* was dedicated to 
promoting the existance and welfare of the 
band. In addition to providing service to 
the Marching Royal Dukes, the brothers 
participated in Adopt-a-Highwav, VBODA 
All-State Band auditions, Adopt-a-Flower- 
bed and Parade of Champions. They won 
several district and national awards while 
constantly providing a pleasant and helpful 
social experience for all students involved 
with the university's marching band. ■ 

^* President: Michael Dabrowski 
Executive VP: Patrick Lenihan 
VP-Membership: Laurie Stillman 
VP-Service: Jason Snow 
R. Secretary: Lisa Riddle 
C. Secretary: Beth Smith 
Treasurer: Teri Clark 
Historian: Kimherlv Noble 




A Trying to score a hole-in-one, 
junior Melissa Diener and senior 
Michael Dabrowski play miniature golf. 
A number of KKT's events were not 
related to band, including Adopt-a- 
Highway, Adopt-a-Flowerbed and 
volunteer work at local high schools. 



Front Row: Erika Hartwick, Jessica O'Brien, Stephanie Lesko, Kelly Smith, Megan Wilkinson. Back Row:Terri 
Bullock, Derrick Williams, Jason Bauer, Daniel Taggart, Adam Leroy, Jane Guschke, Carrie Finch. « 



Madison Mediator members gather behind their advisers Rex Fuller and Bill Kimsey during a 
picnic at Purcell Park to celebrate a successful year. Club members were proud of sponsoring 
speakers, giving presentations in residence halls and volunteering within the university. 




Organizations ■ Kappa Kappa Psi 




Service- 



A 



Proving that sewing can be fun, Kappa Kappa Psi brothers make alterations on the Marching 
Royal Dukes' performance uniforms. KKH* repaired the uniforms before each season as one 
of their service projects. 




Front Row: Carla Myers, Meredith Bardwell, Kimberly Meyer, Amy Hite, Michael Dabrowski, Laurie Stillman, 
Bronwyn Schrecker. Second Row: Philip Benson, Rebecca Loeffler.Anne Finkbiner, Erica Bosch, Kimberly Noble, 
Debra Barlow, Kimberly Howell, Diana Butler, Kara Boehne, Beth Smith. Third Row:James Gould, Teri Clark, Necia 
Williams, Alyssa Glover, Elizabeth McGinnis, Cristina Hollmann, David Dewey, Rosalyn Davidson, Leah Greber, 
Kyle Flohre. Back Row: J.R.Snow, Melissa Diener, Sunny Sanders, Nicholas Ford, Henry Hill, B.J. Jones, Jason Snow, 
Patrick Lenihan, Amanda Turner, Kathryn Feliciani, Adam Klein, Mary Rude. 




Seniors Jessica O'Brien, Sherilyn 
McCubrey and Daniel Taggart 
share a hug at an end-of-the-year pic- 
nic. In the process of bringing students 
with conflicts together, the group 
members themselves became closer. 



Restructured in 1996, the Madison Media- 
tors were part of the Campus Mediation 
Center where they served as mediators and 
offered conflict mediation training. Members 
also educated students about mediation and 
conflict resolution. March was Mediation 
Month, and members became extra dedi- 
cated. During the month, mediators spon- 
sored "Conflict Resolution" and "Interper- 
sonal Skills" workshops for campus organi- 
zations. Madison Mediators stood out as a 
unique group because it was founded by 
students, run by students and continued to 
be a student-oriented service organization. ■ 

^* Co-Organization Coordinators: 

Daniel Taggart and Jessica O'Brien 
Comm. Coordinator: Jane Guschke 
Liason Coordinator: Kelly Smith 
Co-Public Relations Coordinators: 
Erika Hartwick and Aimee Smith 



Madison Medi 



resoUrina con/Ucts^^ 



%M 






Organizations ■ Madison Mediators 



^h/^l^niff O 



^Learning by keipwig otkevs 




Front Row: Janelle 

Cherry, Angela Pi. 

Ellen Collinson, 

Carolyn Keatingjenny 

Maskell, Hillary Foster. 

Second Row: Gina 

Masone, Jenny Sears, 

Kristi Groome, Elana 

Isaacson, Becky Blasier, 

Jessica Volz. Back 

Row: Lynn Hoback, 

Laura Laroche, 

GaladrielWinstead, 

Carrie Peak, Tracy 

Lambert, Erin Winters. 



The Psychology Peer Advising program began in 
1991 when five psychology majors trained to as- 
sist in peer advising. Advisors worked with fac- 
ulty to further the educational, professional and 
personal development of psychology students. The 
group conducted three psychology symposia each 
semester, provided guidance to students and 
served as a resource for psychology majors. ■ 

!^* President: Ryann McKinley 

Promotions: Danielle Bourgault 
Projects: Gina Durso 
Resources: Kathy Selgas 
Trainee Coord.: Erin Winters 
Faculty Sponsor: Dr. Eileen Nelson 






'-Ah* 

E4BB*j 

Front Row: Vickie Willis, Kelly Mitchell, Amy Buu, Carolyn Chiesa. Second Row: Stefanie McGivern, Sarah: ■:•::'- 
Hall, Jennifer Detta, Kim Worthington, Amy Kagan, Jen Watson. Back Row: Kathy Selgas, Ryann McKinley, 
Jill Studebaker, Gina Durso, Colleen O'Neill, Danielle Bourgault, Christy Lewis. ■ 




ter trice, with, a, stmle -<- 

Club 



The members of Rotaract promoted communitv 
and international awareness as well as happi- 
ness with the goal of putting a smile on inter- 
national faces. Group members considered the 
Rotaract Club to be a community service orga- 
nization with a twist of professional develop- 
ment. They worked closely with the Harrison- 
burg Rotary Club to develop professional rela- 
tionships and useful contacts for internships, 
jobs and resumes. Group members assisted the 
Pryce-Rotary Senior Center, local high schools, 
ARC, Valley Voice, March of Dimes and Mercy 
House. Rotaract also donated money to a Ro- 
tary International Polio Plus project to help 
immunize 28,000 people against polio. ■ 

^ President: Jill Eberle 

Vice President: Sandy Mueller 
Secretary: Corinne MacPherson 
Treasurer: Monica Bonnett 




!i 



Front Row: Monica Bonnett, Jill Eberle, Sandy Mueller. Back Row: Thomas 
Corinne MacPherson, Michael Alfonso, Ryan Legato. ■ 



Augur, 




Organizations ■ Psychology Peer Ad visors / Rotaract 



Sertrice/SpeciaJ, Interest 



k 



yooLfloiiPinfi I Inn 
rCclltUclllOIII breaking to tk^Hiusk, 




Front Row: Chris Martin, Kristi Mathews, Sia Parsa, Josh Rosenthal, Kevin Reid, Dannie Diego. Second Row: Jane 
McHugh, Jessie Fisher, Monica Gagliardi, Elizabeth Davis, Jamie Gibson, Alexia Kauffman, Stephanie Bright, Rob 
Holmes, Kent Reynolds. Third Row: Steve Hughes, Kim Brewer, Len Albright, James Blake, Jacob Bebar, Brian-Leigh, 
Daniel Tainow, Holly Mann, Robert Offutt. Back Row: Scotty Krone, David Stapleton, Max Trone, Max Hubenthal, 
Seth Moreaujohn Horvath, Jean-Paul Pando, David Roberson.Sean Leary. ■ 



■ 



f ^ 



When students combined music, dancing 
and good vibes, they created the 
Breakdancing Club (BDC). The BDC was 
an inclusive group with the sole purpose 
of having fun. Centered around the dance- 
club scene, members aimed to be good 
role models and have positive influence 
in the community. The club was created 
in spring 1997 by 1998 graduate Kevork 
Gaimirian with the help of senior josh 
Rosenthal. The distribution list grew to 
more than 300 students and included sub- 
groups such as DJs, Ravers, Lyricists, Artists 
and Breakers. BDC was known for Breakin' 
on the Commons, an activity that raised 
money for multiple sclerosis research. ■ 

^» President: Josh Rosenthal 
Vice President: Chris Martin 
Secretary: Kristi Mathews 
Treasurer: Dannie Diego 




^ Ketuwrldng for opoortututies 

Association 



Front Row: Ann Keast, Eva Donkor, Courtney Ware, Wendy Coplen. Back Row: Erin Bass, Chuck Park, Todd 
Hartley, Ian Edwards, Blair White, Dave Lawrence. ■ 




For the past three years, the Madison Mar- 
keting Association was named the Top 
Eastern Chapter after competing with 
more than 400 collegiate chapters nation- 
wide. MMA was one chapter of the pro- 
fessional business organization known as 
the American Marketing Association. The 
group provided students with an opportu- 
nity to learn about the field of marketing 
through social activities and speakers. One 
major event was the Etiquette Banquet. This 
catered meal, attended by company rep- 
resentatives and students, was followed 
by a keynote speaker and served as a valu- 
able informational and networking tool. ■ 

^=- President: Wendy Coplen 

Programming Director: Steve Sheil 
Marketing Manager: Courtney Ware 
VP-Direct Marketing: Eva Donkor 
VP-Membership: David Lawrence 
E.C. Director: Ann Keast 



Organizations ■ Breakdancing Club /Madison Marketing Assoc. 



■ 



The M adisoi , 



-5^ 



tieina harmony with sty U 



In the spring of 1996, the Madison Project 
was founded by alumnus Dave Keller and 
senior J.R. Snow. They established a club 
that provided musical entertainment in a 
fun, informal atmosphere as a release from 
the academic rigors of the university. These 
seventeen men performed a capella con- 
certs for Homecoming, Parents Weekend 
and holidays. The singers supported the 
Carrie Kutner Memorial Scholarship fund 
and Camp Heartland among other causes. 
"Talkin'," the Madison Project's debut CD, 
was released in the spring of 1998. ■ 



M 



^" Musical Directors: 

Jason Snow and Mike Webb 
Business Manager: Rob Kaylin 
Publicity: Rob Parrott 
Treasurer: Adam Klein 
Historian: Jason Williams 
Bouncer: Pete Kellev 




A Members of the Madison Project 
Adam Klein, a senior, and junior 
Michael Minarik grin at the Parents 
Weekend crowd. Students, parents 
and other visitors crowded into the 
back of the filled Wilson Hall Audito- 
rium to listen. 




Front Row: CasseyCain.Carrie Desmond, Jason Little, Allison Weitberg, Annie Park.Tyler Hansen, Matt Cunningham, 
Cathy Stevens, Mindy Butner. Back Row: Kara Bergquist, Steve Jones, Jeff Vanags, Jane Bills, Craig Calton, Mike 
Elza, Adam Thompson, Melissa Elza.Todd Waldrop. ■ 



As the first coed a capella group, members of the Overtones have a different perspective on 
music. Members were proud to sing with each other during their first complete year as a group. 




Organizations ■ Madison Project 



Special Interest 



^ 




Senior J.R. Snow, one of the founders of the Madison Project, sings with sophomore James Stokes 
and junior TJ. Miles during their Halloween concert.The group performed in a variety of settings 
ranging from Wilson Hall to Taylor Down Under to residence halls. 




Front Row: Ben Zimmerman, Robert Kaylin, Adam Klein, Raffi Vartian, Rob Parrott, Mike Webb, James 
Stokes. Second Row: J.R. Snow, Michael M inarik, T.J. Miles, Michael Hudary, Jason Williams. Back Row: 
Pete Kelly, Jason Snow. ■ 




A Hanging out at a member's 
apartment, the Overtones held 
several social events to create unity 
among the vocalists. Founded in fall 
1 997, the group quickly gained a large 
following and released their debut CD 
in spring 1999. 



In the fall of 1997, Allison Weinberg formed 
the Overtones. The group was the first 
coed a cappella organization on campus 
as well as the first singing group to travel 
to other universities to share their music. 
Members were proud to release their debut 
CD during their first hill year of operation. 
The men and women developed a goal to 
heighten musical awareness while sharing 
their love of singing through charity con- 
certs and performances. ■ 

^» President: Steve Jones 

Music Director: Allison Weitberg 
Secretary: Jane Bills 
Treasurer: Todd Waldrop 
Historian: Annie Park 
Sergeant-at-Arms: Melissa Elza 



The tw»~*r «•*"**»" 



Organizations » The Overtones 



Field Hockev 



^ sticking to tk&gajH>te, 



The field hockey club allowed students 
to not only be competitive athletes 
but to gain valuable social and leader- 
ship skills. Competition included home 
and away games, tournaments and 
mixers with other club teams on cam- 
pus. The club defeated the College 
of William and Mary 9-3 in the first 
game of the fall season and went 2-1 
at the UNC tournament at Duke Uni- 
versity. All 60 members were proud 
of the team's accomplishments and 
hoped to attract new members through 
their success. ■ 

^^ President: Elizabeth Cox 

Vice President: Christie Schwartz 
Secretary: Joseph Cabrera 
Treasurer: Sarah Ann 111 
Social Committee Heads: 

Melissa Hicks and Amanda Hincklev 
Assistant Coach: Megan Peterson 



Field 
hockey 

members 

take time off 

the field to 

recuperate 

at the 

University of 

Maryland 

Tournament 

in April. The 

team placed 

second in the 

tournament. 




Front Row: Sarah Ann III, Christie Schwartz, Megan Peterson, Joseph Cabrera, Melissa Hicks, Elizabeth Cox.Second Row: 
Lori Alther, Ashley Wenzel, Christina Hopkins, Jennifer Gunther, Kristie Betegh, Jennifer Zorn, Lisa Phipps. Third Row: 
Claire Perella, Kasey Savage. Lindsay Ebersole, Kathryn Banach, Amanda Sauer, Sherry Triplett, Sarah Kacmarski.Stefanie 
Warner. Back Row: Jaime Hogge, Sharon Bache, Emily Robertson, Reinier van Meerbeke, Nicoline Beerkens, Pieter Paul 
van der Lugt, Kimberly Hunt, Michelle Wacker. a 



u 




Senior goalie Jodi 

Kushick allows a 

friend to help strap on 

her protective body 

gear. The club was 

open to anyone with 

a desire to play field 

hockey, regardless of 

past experience. 



Organizations ■ Field Hockey Club 



Spirts 



A 



Madison ,w,^ 




opetv^: 



YThe Madison Outing Club takes advantage of their close 
proximity to Shenandoah National Park. These members 
made it to the top of the ridge and were rewarded with an 
incredible view. 





• Ready to fire, 
members wield 
paintball guns loaded 
with bullets of paint. 
Members did not have 
to travel for this activity 
because Pointblank 
Paintball was located 
in Harrisonburg. 



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Junior 
Grant 
Delorenzo 
hits rapids 
as he floats 
down the 
Shenandoah 
River. The 
Outing Club 
members 
enjoyed the 
rough rapids 
during the 
warm days 
in early 
September. 




A; 



Fighting the rapids of the Gauley River in West Virginia, the rafters' ex- 
t pressions reveal mixed emotions. The 25-mile river was famous for its 
outstanding white-water, ranging in difficulty from Class I all the way to Class V+. 



While members of the Madison Outing 
Club recognized the importance of 
scholastic activities, they also acknowl- 
edged there was much to be learned 
outside the confines of the classroom. 
Their goal was to organize outdoor 
adventures in order to provide members 
with new experiences and lasting friend- 
ships. Club activities included white- 
water rafting, hiking, camping, skiing, 
tubing, biking, caving and skydiving. 
Paintball games and other unusual ac- 
tivities also provided adventure. ■ 

^> President: Lauren Carter 

Vice President: Timothy Barto 

Secretary: Kelly Hare 

Treasurer: Emily Porretta 

SCC Representative: Gervais Achstetter 



Organizations ■ Madison Outing Club 



Men's SnnnRr H 



Since it was formed in 1987, the Men's 
Soccer Club increased in number and status. 
It was considered one of the top club teams 
in the nation and ranked first in the region 
during the 1995, 1996 and 1997 seasons. 
The 1998 season resulted in a Final Four 
finish at the national championships. With 
approximately 50 members, the organization 
was led solely by students, encouraging 
leadership, sportsmanship and skill devel- 
opment. In addition to games and tourna- 
ments, the men participated in fundraisers 
and community service projects. ■ 

^» President: Greig Warwick 
Vice President: Wes Lewis 
Treasurer: Tamer Moumen 
Secretary: Britt Cohen 




A Brendan Gilman, Sean Mannion, 
Jeff Orchard, John Sentz, Scott 
Campbell and Tamer Moumen take 
time off the field in Statesboro, Ga. 
Players competed in home games each 
week and traveled to both regional and 
national competitions. 




Front Row: Mike Lemker, Coach Dumpsten. Second Row:Ted Bloss, Brian Palumbo, Douglas Siegeljohn Cosgrove, 
Mike Moore. Third Row: Kent Preiss-Davis, Charlie Curia, Joe Macri, Brian Wallenhorst, Kevin Barry, Chris Field. 
Back Row: Dolan Geiman, Michael Kadish, Jeremy Travis, David Huml, Luke Martonik. 



The Men's Water Polo Club's hard work paid off, making them eligible for the national tourna- 
ment at UNC. Both the men's and women's clubs traveled to North Carolina for the tournament 
to compete against college teams from all along the East Coast. 



5^ 




Men's 



I 



Organizations ■ Men's Soccer Club 



Sports 



A 



Members of the Men's Soccer Club relax after a game at the NIRSA National Championships 
in Statesboro, Ga.This was the third consecutive year the team traveled to Georgia Southern 
University for the national competition. 




A Water polo players huddle before 
a game against U.Va. in College 
Park, Maryland. The men practiced for 
two hours, four nights a week to pre- 
pare for the competition. 



When the club was formed in 1978, the 
Men's Water Polo Club members agreed to 
combine varsity level training with a hard 
work ethic. In doing so, the club provided 
an opportunity for students to play water 
polo at the club level while maintaining a 
vigorous practice schedule. As members of 
the Collegiate Water Polo Association for 
the Mid-Atlantic South division, the men 
traveled to three tournaments each semester 
and played against teams from the Univer- 
sity of Virginia, University of Maryland, 
Washington and Lee and Georgetown. ■ 

^" President: Brett Burnam 

Vice President: Mike Lemker 
Treasurer: Kevin Barry 
Secretary: Chris Field 
Fundraising Chair: John Cosgrove 
SCC Representative: Ted Bloss 



'5 



I they swwv, tkey shoot, tkey score. 



Organizations ■ Men's Water Polo Club 



Eiffel ittw Unnkair f*iiil« 

>uV'Une< with competitwK 



The Roller Hockey Club was founded 
in 1996 by senior Will Starkie. The 
club's membership doubled with each 
passing year, and it was the only in- 
line skating organization available to 
students. The team competed against 
other colleges from the entire East 
Coast. The club was open to any stu- 
dent and members focused on enjoy- 
ing the sport of roller hockey. ■ 

^^- President: Jeffrey Dinkelmeyer 
Vice President: Tyras Madren 
Treasurer: Dan Kassa 
Captains: Matt Sapsford, 

Daniel Dychkowski, 
Andrew Hall and 
Andrew Miller 




Front Row: Jacquie Hansen.Tyras Madren, Will Starkie, Brian Stoughton, Nicole Bologna-Emerick, Shannon Baker.Second 
Row: Andrew Hall, Jonathan Pendleton, Ian Collins, Renzo Cuadrus, Mark Search, Dan Kassa, LiamToland, Jonathan Lee. 
Back Row: Andrew Miller, Tom Guaraldo, Chris Morgan, James Stoughton, Daniel Dychkowski, Jason Ritterstein, Kevin 
McFadden, Stephen Kinstlerjeff Dinkelmeyer, Matt Sapsford. 




A Goalie Tyras Madren, a junior, blocks a shot as freshman J.P.Pendleton battles inside. 
The men were forced to travel for games because the university had not developed an 
appropriate arena for roller hockey games. 



Sports 



A 



tod 



Ski Racin 




' Mottles slopes 




Ski Racing 
Club mem- 
bers sample 
appetizers at 
the banquet 
at Ski Beech 
Resort in North 
Carolina. The 
dinner was held 
after the last 
race of the 
season to 
announce 
which teams 
would advance 
to regional 
competition. 



The 30 members of the Ski Racing Club 
made constant efforts to provide a com- 
petitive, team-oriented and fun atmo- 
sphere for avid skiers. The club par- 
ticipated in slalom, giant slalom and 
downhill ski racing. Members have 
been repeat participants in the re- 
gional championships. They traveled 
throughout the Mid-Atlantic region 
for races and competitions. ■ 

^- President: Tiffany Choy 

Vice Presidents: Bryan Watts and 

Emily Henderson 
Treasurer: Brad Fach 
Secretary: Lindsay Thomas 



Front Row: Jill Mayclim, Heather Ragland, Amelia Price, Staci Howard, Alan Slabaugh, Joe Hughes. Second Row: Lindsay 
Thomas, Emily Henderson, Michelle Wallander.Tim Pierson, Tiffany Choy, Billy Driesslein, Greg Pfeil. Back Row: Brian 
Trow, Colby Trow, John Koch, Mike Palmer, Don Simpson, Brian Schlemmer, John Griffin, Warren Heidt. 



Organizations ■ Ski Racing Club 



Scuba 



during into th& deep md 



f< 



The Scuba Club promoted the sport of scuba 
diving through education, practice and 
diving. Divers introduced students to the 
use of scuba gear, safety measures and popu- 
lar diving locations. The club practiced in 
Godwin pool to prepare for diving trips. 
In addition, club members sponsored the 
Clean the River Dive, an event that helped 
clean the James and Shenandoah Rivers. ■ 

^- President: Brian Shea 

Vice President: Mike Alfonso 
Secretary: Anthony Rinker 
Treasurer: Jordan Inselmann 
SCC Representative: Amanda Crocker 
Advisers: Dr. Kent Zimmerman 
Ms. Susan Kruck 




Front Row: Alina Webb, Kristi Mathews, Jennifer Jones, Lindsey Dixon. Second Row: Amanda Crocker, Jordan Inselmann, Stephanie 
Wagner.Regan Beasley, Anthony Rinker, Brian Shea. Back Row: Chris Garvey, Eric Dieterich.Mike Alfonso,EdwinClamp,Scott Young. ■ 




Front Row: Tim Myers, Joey Pernia, Jennifer Safford, Kris Celentano, April Weir, Kylie Hoover, Madeline Brooks, Chris 
Cosgriff, Jeremy Bost, Jonathan Price. Second Row: Paul Carswell.Jennifer Fuss, Prince Agarwai, Carol Granger, Julie 
DeMeester, Chad Trexel, Pat Kempter, Salonika Sethi. Third Row: Melissa Mezick, Kimberly Carisi, Sean Ramirez, 
Kathryn Pollenz.Cristin Conway, Amanda Dettmann, Peggy Bollinger, Seth Cowall, Shannon Farino. Back Row: Jon 
Ferguson, Laura Zehnder, Kathleen Ackerman, Summer Shannon, Christina Kachinoski, Michael Lopez, Jon Covel, 
3 Choi, Martin Osvath.Not pictured: William Bentgen. ■ 



Senior Jon Price (middle) performs a punch to sophomore Joey Pernia while kicking junior Chris 
Cosgriff.Tae Kwon Do Club members practiced simulated attacks as well as specific moves three 
times each week at UREC to help increase their self-defense skills. 



Organizations ■ Scuba Club, Tae Kwon Do Club 




Sports 



A 



ITenillSarrtc,^* 



xpen 



tecu& 




B 



Front Row: Shaun Nicholson, Melanie Wexel, Sarah Rainey, Kendra Hardy, Lauren Klose, Brittany Templer, Emily Barrett, 
Jennie Snelling. Second Row: Michael Bustard, Andy Rader, Robert Allen, Kate McAllister, Chrissy Rainey, Chris Pascale, 
Katie Lewis, Katie Stinner, Long Nyugen, llya Rozenblat, Carol Culley, Tara Hafer. Back Row: Melanie Ludwig, Katie 
McLoughlin, Ben Hansen, Katherine Julian, Stephanie Price, Lee Crank, Paul Omps, Pam Palkovics, Christina Shivok, David 
Savage, Shannan Gormley, Kelly Archibald, Andy Brenner. ■ 



Members of the Tennis Club worked to over- 
come the individual nature of tennis to play 
as a team. Members supported one another 
in matches and tournaments against other 
competitive tennis clubs. Competitions took 
place at U.Va., the University of Richmond 
and the University of North Carolina. The 
club's goals included full participation, 
improving techniques, competing and, 
above all, enjoying the sport. ■ 

^** President: Jennie Snelling 
Vice President: Lee Crank 
Secretary: Melanie Wexel 
Treasurer: Tara Hafer 
Fundraising: Carol Culley 
Social Coordinator: Jeff Weekly 
Match Coordinator: Elliot Burres 



r 




A Head instructor Jeremy Bost per- 
forms a flying side kick during 
practice.The kick was an advanced 
technique requiring great strength to 
jump and kick the opponent in the 
upper-body or head area. 



The Tae Kwon Do Club began as a Chinese 
Kenpo Club. In 1994 Michael Fleck took 
over leadership of the organization, and 
it became focused on Tae Kwon Do mar- 
tial arts. The club provided students with 
a successful, effective and motivational 
environment to train for self-defense. 
Members participated in monthly rank 
testing and an annual tournament. In the 
1998 tournament, the club won 12 of 16 
trophies in forms and sparring. ■ 

^> President: Jon Price 

Vice President: Peggy Bollinger 
Treasurer: Chris Cosgriff 
Secretary: Kylie Hoover 
Head Insructor: Jeremy Bost 



Tae Kwon 



^treHgtkemna self-eUfmsb 



Organizations ■ Tennis Club, Tae Kwon Do Club 



^ vecoaiuzuta ra< 



recognizing rugby as cu sport 



Many of the women that showed inter- 
est in rugby had never heard of the 
sport before, so club members tried to 
make rugby a recognizable organiza- 
tion. Nearly 30 women belonged to the 
Women's Rugby Club, and they al- 
ways put forth their best effort on and off 
the field. They played in the Ed and 
Sandy Lee Tournament during the fall and 
participated in the University of Vir- 
ginia Invitational in the spring. In ad- 
dition, the women played in the an- 
nual Alumnae Game on Homecom- 
ing weekend, cleaned the Convocation 
Center and worked concessions 
stands for other athletic events. ■ 

^~ President: Debra Jamison 

Vice President: Anna Schmidt 
Treasurer: Jacque McCormack 
Secretary: Gina Nelson 
Sports Club Council: Katherine Smith 
Fundraiser Chair: Elizabeth Simonen 




Front Row: Nichelle Allen, Julie Gass, Debbie Jamison. Second Row: Becky Blasier, Danielle Rado, Elli 
Simonen, Lou Faustman. Third Row: Lindsay Vaughan, Jenn Jeffers, Jacque McCormack, Claudia Reilly, 
Sara Wickware, Katherine Smith. Back Row: Nikki Gallipoli, Carrie Little, Anna Schmidt, Michelle Waldron, 
Kristen Wilson, Lauren Haracznak. ■ 



Dust 

flies as 

the women 

race to obtain 

posession of 

the ball. The 

Women's 

Rugby Club 

traveled to 

UVa for a 

tournament 

in April. 




rail 







Rugby players are 
interlocked in a 
scrumdown during a 
game against Mary 
Washington. Scrum- 
downs were struggles 
between all members 
of each team to obtain 
control of the ball. 



Lrt * 






te*< 


|>-V 


fi 


■ •j/grmm* 






Organizations ■ Women's Rugby Club 



Sports 



A 



Women's S™^ <*»,/, 



scoring goals along tk& coast 



Co-captain Tinsley 
Jones accepts a 
first-place trophy for the 
spring Clemson Tourna- 
ment. New captains 
were elected each year 
based on their dedica- 
tion and spirit. 




i 



Front Row: Kendra Chambers, Elinor DeDeo, Kim Klingler, Sheri Francis, Ashley Queen, Carolyn Keating, Michelle Rose. 
Second Row: Catherine Markey, Sandi Dallhoff, Bethany Pantuck, Jenny Maskell, Erin Gilman, Jen Chalfin, Katie Preece, 
Laura McPhee. Third Row: Carrie Finch, Emily Ural.Jinna Mach, Beesan Aloder-Ruhman, Tinsley Jones, Stephanie Holt, 
Katie Etter, Becky Hamilton. Back Row: Christine Franks, Kristen Rowles, Endy Winkler, Stephanie Harter, Susan Morahan, 
Laurie Birkhead, Megan Fandrei.Tim Miller. Not Pictured: Varna Swartz, Carrie Offenbacher, Jennie Austin, Kelly Scott, 
Lauren McKay, Lindsay Marcoullier. 



Mem- 
bers of 
the soccer 
club gather 
as a team in 
the middle 
of the field 
before the 
national 
champion- 
ships. The 
game, held 
in Austin, 
Texas, resul- 
ted in a 2-1 
win over 
Salt Lake 
University. 



Since its establishment in 1993, the 
Women's Soccer Club had much suc- 
cess. The women were ranked first 
in the Eastern Region for the past 
three years and first in Virginia in 
1998. They also won the Clemson 
Tournament two years in a row. In 
addition, club members participated 
in more fundraisers than any other 
club sport in an effort to attend the 
national championships. Their hard 
work paid off when they finished in 
the final four at the national champi- 
onships the past two years. ■ 

^- President: Jennifer Chalfin 
Vice President: Erin Gilman 
Secretary: Ashley Queen 
Treasurer: Jenny Maskell 
Fundraising: Susie Morahan 
Captains: Tinsley Jones and 
Erin Gilman 



Organizations » Women's Soccer Club 



Wc len's VolleyhallC 



After taking home a second-place trophy 
from the 1998 Appalachian State Tourna- 
ment, the Women's Volleyball Club 
worked hard to win the next one. With 
every practice and performance, the 
women tried to improve their skills in the 
sport, they spent as much time together 
outside of practice as they did on the court. 
In order to gain recognition from the vol- 
leyball communitv, members also partici- 
pated in more tournaments and a num- 
ber of fundraising events. ■ 

^- President: Jennifer Nichols 
Vice President: Kathy Munoz 
Secretary: Britten Budzinsky 
Treasurer: Stephanie McCarty 




Front Row: Geoff Lay. Leigh Michel, Laura Hunt Adriane Stites, Andrea Salzer, Kelly Hiza. Scott Rnney. Second Row: Allison 
Ackerman, Jennifer Killi, Emily Boag, Erika Ventura, Lesley Agress, Rachel Kaplan, Amanda Sauer, Mindy Gerber, Elisa Ruppel, Elizabeth 
Cramer. Molly Evenson. Back Row: Kristen Jaremback. Sandra Paduch, Michelle Quick, Dana Richards, Meryl Rukenbrod, Jessica 
Rosoff, Stacey Abraham, Elizabeth Hamilton, Melissa Ritter, Rebecca Keller, Margaret Coleman, Megan Mason, ■ 



Women's Water Polo Club members take time out from practicing to relax. They were attend- 
ing one of three collegiate water polo tournaments at the University of North Carolina. 



Organizations ■ Women's Volleyball Club 



Women's 



koH<i& th& trophy 



Women's Volleyball Club members smile proudly as they display their second-place trophy won 
at the Appalachian State Tournament. After the season ended, the three-year-old club looked 
forward to future competitions. 




A 



A Excited to get the tournament 
rolling, sophomore Mindy Gerber, 
freshman Andrea Salzer and junior Erika 
Ventura are suited up and ready to 
play. The team had a successful season, 
the result of a year of faithful practice. 



The Women's Water Polo Club split from a 
coeducational team in 1997, making this 
season only their third year playing and com- 
peting with only women. The men's and 
women's teams remained close, however, 
as they practiced together once a week. The 
women worked to be competitive while 
maintaining a spirited atmosphere. Mem- 
bers remembered many teams who said 
they were jealous of JMU's club and their 
obvious enthusiasm at tournaments. The 
team competed in three collegiate water 
polo tournaments and four invitationals. 
Since the women wanted to involve the 
community as well, they participated in car 
washes, swim-a-thons and raffles. ■ 

^» President: Adriane Stites 

Vice President: Andrea Salzer 
Treasurer: Kelly Hiza 
Secretary: Leigh Michel 
Fundraising: Lesley Kipling 
SCC Representative: Laura Hunt 



i's Water Po 



suited for victory 



Organizations ■ Women's Water Polo Club 



ma 



y ■ june ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may 





F< /■ 




.,*! K 'C 



Greek Life • Divider 









■ rev 5 ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ■ June ■ Jul) 







Greek Life ■ Divider 



Sisters of AXf2 show off their people- 
building skills in the hallway of their 
house on Greek Row. Each sister was 
encouraged to live in the sorority 
house for at least one year. 





lac 



» 



Front Row: Mary Margaret McDaniel.GinaCrovato, Rachel Edwards, Jennifer Balderman, Allison Holbrook, Nicki Maclnnis, Holly Ciocco, Jennifer 
Carlisle. Second Row: Ann Bowen. Whitney Lunsford.StefanieMcGivern, Jen King,ShaneSomerville,KathrynHesse,Felicia Webster, Katie Butcher, 
Carrie Cooke, Alexandra Porter, Becky Snaider, Camille Piazza, Beth Courage. Third Row: Shannon Welch, Lauren Rescigno, Erin Teagan, Heather 
Mafodda, Jennifer Lutz, Christina Zanette, Patricia Lambert, Amie Adams, Jen Neslund.Tory Jenkins, Kelli Allen, Michelle Northey, Risa Cohen, 
Kathy Clermont, HeatherTimm, Julie O'Hara, Colleen Sullivan. Fourth Row: Angela Cross, Jennifer Rosen, Christine Burrell, Julie DiSabatino, Mindy 
Milliron, Jackie Moyer.Terin Vivian, Jackie Schlueterjada Freer, Julie Hunnicutt, Lyndsey Atherton, Jaime Mason, Karin Gloede, Kristin Campbell, 
Kelly Coon, Molly Ryan, MelanieMaynard.AlisaSwails, Mary Sutherland. Back Row: Susan Ryan, Ann Keast, Lisa Bradley, Ann Barton, Julie Allardyce, 
Ryan Wyatt, Carrie Peak, Amy Hamilton, Janine Marchese, Jessica Miller, Susan Stovall, Erica Bukva, Darby Reid, Elizabeth Shinnick, Shana Doxey, 
Nique Welch, Melissa Isaacs, Lisa Founds, Alison Wicks. 



omega 



"Together let us seek the heights." This motto of Alpha Chi 
Omega represented the organization's sisterhood and ambition. 
The group began in 1885 as a music society with seven sisters, 
but 114 years later, Alpha Chi Omega had expanded to be- 
come a national organization of 133 collegiate chapters in 40 
states and the District of Columbia. Members strove to promote 
sisterhood through scholarship, leadership and community ser- 
vice. The 125 sisters participated in the Great Hunger Clean- 
up and the Step Out Against Domestic Violence Walk. ■ 



President 

VP-Chap. Rel. and Stand. Bd. 

VP-Education 

VP-Finance 

VP-Fraternity Relations 

VP-Intellectual Development 

VP-Membership Development 

Communications Chairperson 

Formal Recruitment 

Senior Panhellenic Delegate 



Kelley Mayer 
Nicole Maclnnis 
Jennifer Carlisle 
Allison Holbrook 
Rachel Edwards 
Mary Margaret McDaniel 
Holly Ciocco 
Gina Crovato 
Lauren Bowen 
Jennifer Balderman 




AXf2 members Risa Cohen, Jennifer Carlisle, Jen Neslund and Jenni 
Miller prepare to leave for the Valentine's Day Semiformal. Alpha Chi 
Omega had a semiformal each fall and a formal dance in the spring 
(top). Best friends and AXQ sisters Jen Neslund, a junior, and Ryan 
Wyatt, a sophomore, relax at the Lombardi Gras Music Festival (bottom). 



toll, 



Greek Life ■ Alpha Chi Omega 



Senior Jon Judah, junior Mike Rubel and senior Josh Elliot enjoy a day 
at the races (top). AKA brothers make their way home from the Foxfield 
Races in Charlottesville. Almost every Greek organization included the 
Foxfield Races in their calendar of events (bottom). 




cdpAa 



lambda 



Alpha Kappa Lambda was founded at JMU in 1987. Based on the 
qualities of leadership, scholarship, loyalty and self-support, 
the fraternity continued to be a powerful force within the Greek 
community and the campus as a whole. The brothers earned 
the 1997-98 JMU Chapter of the Year Award and received honors 
for member recruitment. AKA upheld their standard of excellence 
in service and scholarship by sponsoring its annual Lombardi 
Gras Music Festival, a five-band eight-hour concert, and the 
Turkey Trot Fun Run, a benefit five-kilometer run for those 
with cystic fibrosis. The brothers also focused their efforts on build- 
ing lasting friendships within the organization through activi- 
ties such as paintball games and house cookouts. ■ 



President 

Vice President 

Treasurer 

Secretary 

Social Chairman 

Pledge Master 

House Manager 



Jon Judah 
Timothy Lynch 
Ryan Parr 
Jim Plunkett 
Mike Rubel 
Josh Elliot 
Kevin Laden 





ring 

jtioin)- 



Front Row: John Giandoni, Dave Lago, Amit Kumar, Adam Rolfe, Timothy Lynch, Brian Anderson, Matthew Baedke, Haroun Yaqub, Salvatore 
Luciano, Scott Ewert, William Gentry, Gregg Cassarini.BaltasarGaraygordobil, Joe Conradi.Second Row: Josh Buchanan.Zach Price, David Marone, 
Tyler Morris, Robert Hoover, Robert Magnotta, Joseph Parker, John Rosenblatt, Brian Steixner, Ryan Parr, T.J. Oleksiak, David Popp, Sean Bergesen, 
Brent Sturtevant.Greg Stofko. Third Row: Brian Bann, Kevin Laden, Guy Griggs, James Plunkett, Larry Leibowitz, Matt Holland, Tyler Mickelson, 
Kevin Kane, Matthew Glass, Ben Tolley, Jonny Rossman, Ryan Alexander, Andrew Burgess, Andy Nick, Hou Wang, Brendan Magee. Back Row: Erik 
Bergesen, Mark Williams, Kuba Gooding, CJ. Downes, Jeff Duszak, Michael Coolman, Brady Allen, Nick Meeks, Gregory Blinstrub, Jeff Pares. ■ 



Juniors Andrew Burgess and Andy Nick 
dance at their brother date semiformal. 
Like other fraternities, Alpha Kappa 
Lambda held one formal each year, 
a semiformal each semester and 
various mixers throughout the year. 



Greek Life * Alpha Kappa Lambda 



Seniors Kimberly Sheades and Julie 
Schneider chat at A<t>'s formal. The 
annual spring dance was held in March. 





Front Row: H.Hale, S.SIipakoff.N. Engman.S.Lesko, C.Goya, K.Graeb,M.Wohl. H.Thomas, E.Simonen, A. Jones, ICSheades. Second Row: R.Chavez, 
K. Surano, M. Hixon, A. Polizzi, M. Scott, L DePetris, J.Terletsky, K. Kirstein, M. Sanders, A. McCombs. T Klebaur, H. Bowdler, K. Pius, M. Cassidy. Third 
Row: M. Wexel, D. Musco, C. Pitts, C. Lewis, S. Klawitter, LWilliams, A. Broker, K. Groome, A. Ibach, K. Raymo, K. Holder, A. Prandi, M.Martin, K. Walters, 
E. Lee, M. Kertis, C. Johnson, S. Burke. A. Thurston. Fourth Row: K. Slagle, V. Georgeson, V. Patchen, A.Riggs, K. Hannon, K.Thompson, J. Garofala, 
E. Loman, C. Whiteford, S. Sloan, K. Alden, D. Blake, J. Milligan, K. Dinse, C. Kovzelove, K. Woodward, J. Perley, L O'Dell, A. McMillan. Back Row: 
L. Monroe, J. Jordan, C. Dei, E. Uyttewaal, A. Brudvig, H.Carter, H. Rizzuto, J. Barger, J.Shorter, K. Busche, M. Hill, L. Pokornicky.T.Timmons, L Voorheis, 
C. Kusserow, C. Summers, G. Bailey, W. Forrest, J.Chidley, K.Julian, C. Kaulfers, C. Priddy, M. Doyle. ■ 




Nationally, Alpha Phi was the first sorority to have a chapter 
house and the first to use Greek letters. Founded locally in 
1991, the campus chapter promoted sisterly affection, social 
communion, personal growth, character development and 
unit}' among members. Sisters supported the Alpha Phi Foun- 
dation which provided cardiac care, awarded scholarships arid 
educational grants, and assisted Alpha Phi alumnae. The sorority 
consistently met philanthropic monetary goals through a 
Thanksgiving food drive, A-Phiasco and other events. A-Phiasco 
helped to raise money for the National Alpha Phi Foundation. ■ 



President 

VP-Program Development 

VP-Recruitment 

XT-Chapter Operations 

VP-Marketing 

Director of Finance 

Director of Administration 

Panhellenic Delegate 



Stacey Slipakoff 
Jennifer Walker 
Mandy Martin 
Kim Hensley 
Heather Hale 
Arria Ibach 
Lauren Pokornicky 
Maggie Hill 




Dressed to impress, AO sisters Vickie Georgeson, Ashley Riggs, Victoria 
Patchen and Allison Littlepage attend their semiformal (top). Heading 
south, sisters travel to Tampa, Fla. for a sorority convention. The con- 
vention provided an opportunity for AO members to elect and meet 
new national officers (bottom). 






Greek Life ■ Alpha Phi 



ASA sisters gather before heading to the Sister Date Dance (top). Alpha 
Sigma Alpha members proudly display their Halloween costumes.The 
Halloween party was an annual four-way event, a social between two 
sororities and two fraternities at Melrose (bottom). 








Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded in 1901 by five women at Long- 
wood College. Nearly a century later, women bearing the letters 
of AIA worked to uphold that same strong sense of unity while 
maintaining their individualism. Together the sisters dedicated 
themselves to philanthropic organizations and events includ- 
ing SHARE, a Rock-a-thon to support the S. June Smith Center 
for handicapped children, Special Olympics and Mercy House. 
Around campus, AIA members participated in Derby Days, 
Greek Week and AnchorSplash. ■ 



President 

VP-Programming and Ritual 

VP-Public Relations 

VP-Alumnae and Heritage 

VP-New Member Education 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Standards Chairperson 

Panhellenic Delegate 

Risk Manager 

Social Chairperson 

Chaplan 




Front Row: 5. Finestone, S.Nixon, A. Krupin, M. Voight, M.Kahn, K. Ellis, J. Harris, C. Frank, S.Hawthorne. Second Row: J. Moriarty, S. Sullivan, 
E.Nehrbas, T.Lucas, J. Theordorakos, K. Hoy, CMcCabe, M.Anderson, J. Areglado, A. Kenealy, A. Beane, K.Rivera, A.Atsaides, K. Bright.Third Row: 
E. Bishop, M. Smart, J. Looney, K.Mason, E.O'Flaherty, K.Webb, A. Stokes, N. Blanchard, L.Williams, M.Braasch, K.Goodman, M.Zitron. Fourth 
Row: J. Fahey, M. Sessoms, C.Price, A. Roberts, M. Martin, A. Frazier, A. Petteway, A. Rinehart.T. Russell, J. Hendry, K. Runey, K. Perdue, K. Burke, 
L.Jenkins, K.Chambers, S. Engelbert, C. Kight, C. Candelori, K. Collier, L.Tighe, B. Paczkowski, L. Cassese. Back Row: D.Kung, E. Kelly, K. King, 
M. McGinnis, J. Cottle, A. King, L. Snyder, K. Gallagher, K. Petersen, C Palmer, J. Whitney, E. Bennington, J. Nair, C. Markey, M. Olesky, L. Parrillo, 
M. Stransky, M. Montvai, K. Madonia, N. Solovey, C. Alisuag, M.Tootchen, J. Deans, M. Lawless. ■ 



Kari Hoy 
Anne Stokes 
Julie Areglado 
Kara Tufariello 
Brandy Stone 
Laura Gustafson 
Katie Wilcox 
Kim Crandall 
Christie Williams 
Alii Beane 
Lauren Bereska 
Julie-Marie Harris 




Members of AIA enjoy the Pi Kappa 
Phi formal in Virgina Beach. The women 
showed their appreciation by inviting 
the men to the ASA formal called the 
ChampagneJam. 



Greek Life ■ Alpha Sigma Alpha 



Sisters of AST go retro as they dress 
in popular fashions of the '80s. The 
women displayed their enthusiasm 
for the sorority by going all out for 
theme parties. 





Front Row: J. Minge.T. Soda no, K. Wright, B. Smith, J. Smith, A. Jen kins, N. Pflum, L.English, C.Lucas, A.Tabb. Second Row: S. Leiti, A. Berger, A. Irons, K.Paynter, 
A. Pish, C. Jurentkuff, K. Moore, B. Leonard, S. Malone, K. Hudson. V Hunter, K. Mayglothing, M. Leckner. Third Row: S. Brownstein, E. Coplelan, R. Wood, 
A.Fiorenza,L.Dean,K.Eissing , S.Perry, E.Foster, A. McCrary,K.Oshimura,E.Palmore,M.Frazier,N. Jenkins, E.Dorsey, R.Thompson, B. Phillips, S.Ascienzo, A. Mian. 
Fourth Row: M. Page, A.Self, A. Bricker.V.Ashraf.C.Batzli, K.Shipley, E. Fletcher, T.Cothran.K.Duklewski, A. Belaf.K. Nixon, C. Kline, L.Curran.E. Roper, E. Peacock, 
E. Lasseigne, A. Fontane, M. Bauer. Fifth Row: K. Norman, C. Michel, J. Haab, J.Thompson, K. Rosner, S. Betts, J. Schwartz, M. Magyar, A. Kagan, C. Henry, 
A. Greenough, S. Palmieri, C. Ward, W. Hanrahan, A. Brown, M. Ryan, C. Ryder, A. Shipp, T Hendrickson, K. Saunders. Sixth Row: C. Long, A. Turner, S. Gale, 
L. Jennings, T. Virgilio, E. Clifford, L Gray, M. Miller, B. Blankenship, C. Witkowski, L. Orgon, J. Marnane, M. Swisher, K. Houser, K. Mannix, M. Bowden, C. Taylor, 
N. Openshaw, E. Donahue, J. Murach. Back Row B. Behnke, J. Jones, A. Smith, C. Lewis, M. Gothie, K. Klima. ■ 




Founded nationally in 1899 in Ypsilanti, Mich., Alpha Sigma 
Tau sisters upheld the standards of activeness, self-reliance 
and trustworthiness. They promoted the ethical, cultural and 
social development of members. With 165 women, AZT was 
able to participate in Adopt-a-Grandparent, Adopt-a-Highway, 
Adopt-a-Flowerbed, Mercy House and a philanthropy for the 
Pine Mountain Settlement School. Greek activities included Di- 
versity and Strength of Sisterhood, PUSH Week, AnchorSplash 
and Derby Days. The women were proud to have the highest 
grade point average among all Greek chapters. AZT also 
earned the award for Best Pledged Member for the past three 
years, Excellence in Membership Education and Excellence in 
Campus Leadership and Involvement. ■ 



President 

Vice President 

Treasurer 

Pledge Director 

Rush Director 

C. Secretary 

R. Secretary 

House Manager 

Chaplain 



Tina Cothran 
Natalie Jenkins 
Jamie Jones 
Chrissi Ward 
Bridgitt Behnke 
Elizabeth Peacock 
Nuan Openshaw 
Kathleen Houser 
Lauren Dean 




Alpha Sigma Tau sisters Jamie Jones, Chrissi Ward and Tina Cothran 
enjoy time together at the Foxfield Races (top). Kathleen Houser, Ann 
Smith, Jamie Jones, Christy Lewis and Chrissi Ward celebrate their sister- 
hood with an AIT get-together, (bottom) The women lived by the 
principles "active, self-reliant and trustworthy." 



Greek Life ■ Alpha Sigma Tau 



i 



Stepping to the music, Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. entertains the 
crowd gathered on the commons (top). Members of Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, Inc. step in celebration of Greek Week. Many members of the 
black greek community attended the event to participate or show 
support for fellow steppers (bottom). 



President 

Co- Vice President 

Co- Vice President 

Treasurer 

Secretary 

Parliamentarian 




black- 

*■" caucus* 



Black Greek Caucus united the historically black greek letter 
organizations while serving the campus and the community. 
While each member represented an individual fraternity or soror- 
ity, the 30 members united to plan, organize and sponsor a variety 
of programs. The group organized rush activities, held a 
fundraiser for victims of Hurricane Mitch, participated in the 
Know Your Rights program, hosted Black Jeopardy and spon- 
sored the Banquet for the Appreciation of Black Women. ■ 



Nigel Jackson 
Natasha Dumersville 
Joy Willingham 
Duane Bryant 
Jennifer Jackson 
Marcia Williams 




Front Row: Michael Ellis, Jetheda Warren. Second Row:Glenda Powell, Marcia Williams, Tiffany Wilson, Jennifer Jackson, 
Duane Bryant. Back Row: Shavalyea Wyatt, Sekenia Welch, Nigel Jackson, Mahir Fadle. ■ 



Participating in the annual Homecoming step 
show competition, this Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. member helps her sorority win first place for 
the fourth consecutive year. Held in Godwin Hall, 
the show was a popular Homecoming tradition. 



Greek Life ■ Black Greek Caucus 



Ready for a night of fun, new \\\ mem- 
bers Emily Leonard and Stephanie 
Houtz, sophomores, show off their 
masks.Tri-Delta was established on cam- 
pus in the spring of 1 998, giving JMU 
a total of nine national sororities. 



fg$k >^ IBS 









Front Row: ICHubbard.E. Robertson, CHenzeCMocarski, J. Miller, A. Scaccnitti, A. PilgritRM.Canriata,N.Ckcone.J.LeSuer,M.F^uling,T.Daugherty.SecondRow: 
LWinterbortom,LDardar,P.Graharn CStakeraJ-Grigg,S.Wayson,K.Coyne.K.Youriger,R. Morris, M.Arthur,ELLeonard,S.Ad<ermann,CWaetjen Third Row: LWilson. 
C Matthews. M.Hop per, A. Gocke,K.Wesolowski,K.Celentano. J.Dennis, LBecker.D.Escobar.R. Moody, B. Wilkin, J.Rooney.J.Barber.B. Shropshire. S.Hoffman.CDavis, 
M. MacDonald. C Zink. Fourth Row: C Palumbo. S. Houtz. J. Dadiani, J. Sninski, L Blevins, L Woodis, A. Bright S Walker, B. Mclntyre, K_ Greendyk. K. Stropp, A. Myers, 
K.Russell,B.Watson,LBart«f,A.Boy1e.FrfthRow:LTomaseth,LBallard.CDiMod^ 

J.HeadLG.A*stetter,CAIbrightLMcGreevy.M.Morrissette.R.(>jrxJis.DJ.ParzikLBurdell.SbrthRow:K.Huber,ICBrower,W.GilU.Tum 

R. Maydak. V. Bracher, D. Berle. S. Jarocki, M. Sours, K. Graves, C Culley, C Horn, L Murray, M. Moyer, J. Stafford, E. Lohman, A.Tomanio, J. Dupuis Back Row: N. Miller, 
LAIIgaier,C.BryantM.Ritter,L Adams. J. White. B.Houff.LDavid,J.Konkel,CRamsey,E.Chase,LMurphy,LGreen, J.Noble, M.Buchta,A.Coffman. ■ 



delta, 



delta 



Celebrating their first full year on campus, the women of Delta 
Delta Delta worked to establish a perpetual bond of friendship 
and to reach out to the community and student organizations. 
The combined efforts of the 183 women earned Tri-Delta first 
place in the 1998 Greek Sing and second place in Derby Days. 
As a national sponsor, the sorority participated in The March for 
a Cure in Washington, D.C. The group also planned and orga- 
nized the spring Carnival on Godwin Field. The sisters commanded 
a strong presence on campus, making it hard to believe that 
thev were the newest addition to the Greek community. ■ 



President 

VP- Administration 

VP-Finance 

VP-Academic Development 

VP-Public Relations 

VP-Social Development 

\T-Membership 

YP-Chapter Development 

House Manager 

Sponsorship Chairperson 

Activity Funds Chairperson 

Music Chairperson 

New Member Education 



Shannon Ackermann 
Rebecca Moody 
Meghan Paulinv 
Dana Berle 
Jennifer Noble 
Courtney Bryant 
Aly Lio 
Jen Roonev 
Martha Buchta 
Lauren Comer 
Amy Sellers 
Susan Hoffman 
Erin Cigna 




Sisters sit by a lifeguard chair with a dolphin, their symbol representing 
clear skies and smooth sailing" (top). New members Meghan Pauliny, 
Rebecca Moody, Meredith Morrissette, field consultant Ellen Zeringue 
and Beth Wilson attend the national convention in California. It was 
AAA's first convention where they met sisters from all over the United 
States (bottom). 



': 



Greek Life ■ Delta Delta Delta 



Juniors Jen Edwards and Heather Bossi pose in their identical Hal- 
loween costumes (top). AV girls spend time together during their spring 
break trip to the Bahamas. In October, Ar celebrated its 15th year on 
campus (bottom). 





Fostering high ideals of friendship, creating a firm sense of 
social responsibility, and promoting educational and cultural 
interests were the primary goals of Delta Gamma. As the largest 
national sorority on campus, the women were proud to win 
the 1998 Chapter of the Year Award. The women used their 
influence to support events such as AnchorSplash, a week-long 
event that involved the entire Greek community to raise over 
$4,000 for sight conservation research. The sisters also adopted 
grandparents at Sunnyside Nursing Home. ■ 



President 

VP-Chapter Programming 

VP-Social Standards 

VP-Fraternity Education 

VP-Membership 

VP-Finance 

VP-Foundation 

VP-Panhellenic 

VP-Communications 



Ginny Smith 
Allison Williams 
Jessica Cole 
Meredith McRoberts 
Katherine Whitfield 
Christine Freiherr 
Courtney Weeks 
Stephanie Budzina 
Erin Gill 





Front Row: Erin Gill, Stephanie Budzina, Christine Freiherr, Courtney Wee ks.Virginia Smith, Allison Williams, Meridith McRoberts, Katherine Whitfield. 
Second Row: Kim Thompson, Elynn Walter, Vicki Gibson, Amanda Marsick, Tammy Klein, Kate Kachelriess, Austin Kirby, Heather Bossi, Kellye 
Huxta, Katie Dzombar, Third Row: Meghan Schwarzenbek, Brianne Fensterwald, Melinda Genua, Suzy Mucha, Jen Smith, Sarah Pearson, Maria 
LaPlante, Holly Bayliss, Anne Shelburne, Heather Christopher, PamRosinski, Kristin Gallanosa. Fourth Row:Catherine Javier-Wong, Anne Pemberton, 
Kerry Vale, Erin Leddy, Elizabeth McCauley, Elizabeth Funkhouser.Tara Kachelriess, Jennifer Shane, ErikaHartwick, Alexandra Shalit, Kristie Shumate, 
Liza Costin, Heather Ragland.StaceyThruston, Kelly Sambuchi, Rebecca Rodgers, Karen Vatalaro, April Russell. Back Row: Kristen Menefee, Melissa 
Bohlayer, Elise Hulings, Katie Wallace, Megan Sheppard, Michelle Gillespie, Shannan Cox, Elizabeth Boutwell, Johanna Haskell, Jessica Sheffield, 
Danielle Turley.Melanie Jennings, Jenny Foss, KimTinsley.Tara Sousa, Jae Lingberg, Cheryl Holloway. ■ 



Spending the day with their fathers at 
Reddish Knobjunior Heather Bossi and 
sophomore Heather Ragland hike at 
this popular camping spot. The women 
of Ar liked to include their parents in 
sorority activities such as pinning 
ceremonies, Parents Lunch during 
Parents Weekend and Dad's Day. 



Greek Life « Delta Gamma 



AX© members take part in a step show on the commons during Black Per- 
spective Weekend. This activity allowed members to show off their talents 
which earned them first place in the Homecoming step show competition 
for the fourth consecutive year. 





i* 



Front Row:Glenda Powell, Marcia Williams, Kim Jones. Back Row: Gracia Walker, Vaness; 
Cantave, Tiffany Wilson.Tae Edwards. ■ 



deu<z fmma * 

theta 

svnnty, pkc. 

"Intelligence is the torch of wisdom" was the cornerstone prin- 
ciple of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. The women formed a 
union committed to service through the goals of scholarship, 
sisterhood and service. AEG was the first African-American 
Greek organization founded on campus in 1971. Members par- 
ticipated in Partnership with NAACP, Habitat for Humanity, 
Voter Registration and A.F.R.I.C.A. The women were also 
proud of their involvement in the Walk for Diabetes in Win- 
chester, Virginia. ■ 



President 

1st Vice President 

2nd Vice President 

Treasurer 

Parliamentarian 

Corresponding Secretary 

Recording Secretary 

Historian 



Tiffany Wilson 
Gracia Walker 
Shavonta Green 
Kim Jones 
Glenda Powell 
Marcia Williams 
Tae Edwards 
Vanessa Cantave 




The women of Delta Sigma Theta model for their Annual Fashion Show 
(top). AI0 sponsors a car wash. The money raised was applied to the 
Lori Whitehurst Scholarship fund (bottom). 



Greek Life ■ Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. 



Kappa Alpha brothers represent their fraternity at Foxfield races (top). 
Members of the Gamma pledge class Ross Morgan, John Burnham, 
Jonathan Wilks, Gabe Damiani and Bill Greenway join together at the 
winter formal. Prior to the dance, brothers attended a banquet at the 
Omni Hotel in Norfolk (bottom). 





Kappa Alpha was founded in 1865 at Washington College, now 
Washington and Lee University. Originally organized to show 
respect for Robert E. Lee, the brothers of the local chapter 
worked to uphold Lee's ideals. As the "gentlemen's fraternity" 
members were always respectful of others. The chapter was in 
the top ten percent of KA chapters nationwide and won the 
Ammen Award for the second consecutive year. The brothers 
participated in a bowl-a-thon with Sigma Sigma Sigma to raise 
money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association and assisted 
at a soup kitchen at Harrisonburg Baptist Church. ■ 



President 

Vice President 

Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

Historian 

Purser 

Parliamentarian 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Marshall 




Front Row: Bryan Abernathy, Michael Pimentel, Chuck Hriczak, Jonathan Wilks, Bill Greenway, John Burnham, Whit Altizer, Jason Meade, Ross 
Morgan. Second Row: Chaffraix Lelong, Douglas Cossa, Scott Ashcraft, William Aikens, Michael Kurtich, Matt Gannon, Max Finazzo, Brian Ellis, 
Joseph Webster, Andy Boyles, Morris Whitfield, Brad Stokley, Joshua Moyer, Brian Frank. Third Row: Jack Kelly, Rami Khater, Dan Barrett, David 
Adams.Tyler Henderson, Jack Choate, C.T.Harry, Bryan Whitehurst, Juan Velasquez, Matt Robinson, George Kull, Ryan Eppehimer, Matt Hershey, 
Chris Keller, Andy Dhokai, Scott Sikes, Dan Horn. Back Row: Anthony Ventefudo, Jay Burkholder, Bryan Watts, John McNamara IV, Joe Woodson, 
Justin Richardson, Russell Brown, Justin Brittle, Bryan Goltry, Rodney Roberts, Nick Langridge, Charlie Strong, Jon Higgins, Robert Seiple, Justin 
Markell, Erik Kahili, Ryan Lewis, Randolph Herring. ■ 



Bill Greenway 
Jonathan Wilks 
John Burnham 
Chuck Hriczak 
Whit Altizer 
Michael Pimentel 
Jason Meade 
Bryan Abernathy 
Ross Morgan 




Almunus Matt Cooper and junior Matt 
Gannon shake hands with "the Fonz," 
actor Henry Winkler, from Happy Days. 
He happened to be in the Norfolk 
hotel where Sigma Nu held theirWater- 
side Formal and requested a picture 
with the fraternity. 



Greek Life ■ Kappa Alpha 



KAP brothers go clubbing at Greek 
Sing. The "Clubbin' with KAP" theme 
helped them earn second place over- 
all in Greek Week 1998. 





Front Row: MikeThrailkill.Mike Gulick.Tim O'Neil, Andy Kean, Jonathan Moore. Second Row: Murad Mahmood.Fred Hall.Khalid Shekib, 
Scott Deel, Paul Hajjar, Sean Collins, Scott Vejdani, Andrew Hart, Jason Checca, Ariel Gonzalez, Joe Johnson, Eric Lazarus, M.S. Falcon, 
Marcus Cognetti, Alexander Cherrytree. Back Row: Mike Baader, Joe Amorosso, Robert Barbour, Eric Drumheller, Peter North, Jason 
Williams, Chris Lyles, Ryan Welch, David Bubser, Renaldo Cordinsa, Pete Tartaro, C.L. Russell, John McCutchen. ■ 



I 




The Kappa Delta Rho fraternity was founded in 1905 in Middle- 
bury, Vt. and chartered at JMU in 1991. The members drew 
strength from their diverse brotherhood and strong commitment 
to serving the community. They volunteered at the Boys and 
Girls Club of Harrisonburg by organizing a field day and a 
Halloween Haunted House. They also tutored at Harrisonburg 
High School and held their first annual Swing Fling. The brothers 
strove to abide by their motto "Honor Above All Things," devel- 
oping leaders through scholarship, leadership and brotherhood. 
They placed second overall in Greek Week 1998 and were first 
in community service among Greek organizations, proving their 
commitment to brotherhood and the Greek community. ■ 



Consul 

Senior Tribune 

Junior Tribune 

Quaestor 

Praetor 

Social Chairman 



Murad Mahmood 
Marcus Cognetti 
Fred Hall 
Scott Deel 
Paul Hajjar 
Ariel Gonzalez 




The brothers make an imposing sight traveling in a pack to Greek Sing. 
In addition to Greek Sing, KAP won first place in community service 
and the tricycle race during Greek Week (top). Alumnus John Masten 
and brothers Ariel Gonzalez, Scott Cording and Eric Lazarus are all smiles 
at their semi-formal. The dance was held in October at the Sheraton 
Four Points Hotel for new member initiation (bottom). 



•*Ho»: 



Greek Life ■ Kappa Delta Rho 



Behind the K.I house, brothers and friends take part in the Homecoming 
festivities (top). During winter bid celebration, brothers Cole Wilkenson, 
Scott Cassidy, Clarke Williams and Bill Candee hang out in KZ's basement. 
The brothers were dressed up for a theme party (bottom). 





" 



Kappa Sigma was chartered at JMU on February 27, 1976. The 
fraternity began with a small number of men but grew consistently 
on that strong foundation. The 64 members of Kappa Sigma 
were committed to developing strong brotherhood ties and 
upholding high scholarship. Brothers were involved with campus 
and service activities. Events such as the car raffle for the Boys 
and Girls Club of Harrisonburg, brotherhood development and 
alcohol awareness programs helped develop men of honor and 
courage with a strong bond of brotherhood and high account- 
ability for their actions. ■ 

Grand Master ■ Bill Candee 



Procurator 

Treasurer 

Master of Ceremonies 

Scribe 



James Parker 
John Jobe 
Mike Brown 
Jack Burke 



ervice 

30 

smiles 




n\ m r it /in i) 




The Phase Band rocks during "Xtreme" 
Homecoming '98. The band, sponsored 
by KX and AZA, was part of an array 
of Homecoming events. 



Front Row: Jon Wittkopf, Hal Yuill, Jack Burke, Rick Huston. Second Row: Mike Glover, Jon Wilcox, Ben Adamson, Ashley Gillenwater, Alan Slabaugh, 
Stuart Winston, Doug Dickerson, Walker Reid, Zach Effron. Third Row: Calvin Yates, Preston Harrison.Taylor Pace, Rick Castellano, Josh Wrapper, Jody 
Peace, John Yiccellio, John Adamson, Stefano Dimeara, Claiborne Johnston, John Hines. Fourth Row: Jeremy McClellan, Richard Sowers, Christopher 
Martin Argentteri, John Jobe, Mike Brown, Bill Candee, Butros Ghali, Kevin Englert, Jeff Gilbert, Peter Meisei, John Black. Back Row: Dan Worthington, 
Joshua Yavorskey, Blaine Shay, Russ Rabb, Steve Craig, Coles Wilkinson, James Parker, Bill Stone, Austin Buerlien, Larry Neimen, Stephen Westphal. ■ 



Greek Life ■ Kappa Sigma 



o^h 




omega 



As portrayed in their mission statement, the 
purpose of Order of Omega was to honor mem- 
bers of the Greek community possessing a 
high standard of excellence in both leadership 
and academics. Members built unity within 
the Greek system through community service 
and social activities. Nationally the group 
was formed in 1967. The purpose of the only 
Greek-affiliated honors society was to unite 
the leaders of all chapters. ■ 



President 

VP-Membership 

VPs-Programming 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Advisor 

AGC Advisor 



Corynne Wilson 
Adam Strach 
Keith Fletcher and 
Marissa Savastana 
Brian Frank 
Brian Frank 
Kathleen Shehan 
Alyson Clark 



The purpose of the Panhellenic Association 
was to oversee and unite the 25 chapters of 
the Greek community. Concentrating on the 
female aspect of Greek life, the Panhellenic 
Executive Council was comprised of repre- 
sentatives from each of the nine sororities. 
The group sponsored events such as Camp 
Funshine, Alcohol Awareness Week and 
AIDS Awareness Week. The Panhellenic As- 
sociation also sponsored educational speakers 
including Bobby Petricelli and Jeanie White. ■ 



President 

President-Elect 

VP-Committies 

VP-Rush 

VP-Rho Chi's 

VP-Standards 

New Member Educ. 

Treasurer 

Secretary 

PR /Publicity 

Community Service 



Sydney Sentman-IZZ 
Britten Blankinship-AZT 
Heather McDonnell-IK 
Betsy Scheflen-Ar 
Lyndsey Atherton-AXfi 
Beth Chadwick-XSI 
Shannon Crooks-AO 
Kim Waletich-AIA 
Corynne Wilson-AAA 
Krista Nilsen-ZTA 
Sharon Gale-AIT 




ant t 



iot« 



Front Row 
Back Row: 




: Marissa Savastana, Stacey Neumann, Ashley Harper, Renee Darling, Amanda Shipp, Corynne Wilson. 
Brian Frank, Rebecca Dougherty, Sean Bergesen, Aly tio, Keith Fletcher. 8 



IATION 




Front Row: Krista Nilsen, Kim Waletich, Britten Blankinship, Beth Chadwick. Back Row: Betsy Scheflen, Lyndsey 
Atherton, Corynne Wilson, Heather McDonnell, Sydney Sentman. * 



9 Greek Life ■ Order of Omega, Panhellenic Association 



Pi Kappa Alpha brothers join Todd Burton at the HonkyTonk Restau- 
rant to celebrate his 21 st birthday (top). FlKAs show off their letters 
while on a fraternity trip to George Washington Forest. Only fraternity 
members were permitted to wear the letters, so pledges looked 
foward to initiation with anticipation (bottom). 





Upon its establishment at the University of Virginia in 1868, 
Pi Kappa Alpha was based on the four pillars: scholars, leaders, 
athletes and gentlemen. The men participated in traditional Greek- 
affiliated activities such as the Foxfield Races and Greek Week. 
In addition, PIKA sponsored Pikefest, a week-long event during 
the spring semester in which brothers organized community 
service events and social gatherings. The brothers also worked 
with Adopt-a-Highway and Sunnyside Retirement Home. The fra- 
ternity membership rose to nearly 70 men and all brothers were 
proud to receive the National Chapter Excellence Award. ■ 

President ■ J.T. Carhart 
VP-External ■ Will Pearson 
VP-Internal ■ Mike Lee 
Treasurer ■ Greg Frese 
Secretary ■ Todd Sullivan 
Sergeant-at-Arms ■ Doug Popik 




Front Row: Will Pearson, Doug Popik, J.T. Carhart, Greg Frese. Second Row: Andrew Gause, George Snyder, Bret Bailine, Sam 
Brodowski, Martin Gajan, Jeff Johnson, Chris Motsek, Alex Boyce. Third Row: Patrick Whalen.Seth Broadhurst.Todd Burton, Frank 
Scott, Hugh Gannon, Ren Izzo, Scott Kotarba,O.B.-Wan-Kanobe, Dr. Evil, Chris Methot. Back Row: Mike Malone, J.D.Schneeberger, 
Jon Kozlow, Matt Stratford, Luis Castro, Chris Wiech, Mike Voss, Jeff Schaal, Michael Johnson, D.J. Dirth, Paul Marchant, Antoine 
Washington, Tom Thornton, Mike Smith. ■ 



Seniors Doug Popik and Chris Marchant 
spend time with the TIKA sweetheart 
Robin Beaird. Although sweethearts 
were not officially recognized by the 
university, most fraternities still em- 
braced the Greek tradition. 



l« 



Greek Life ■ Pi Kappa Alpha 



Senior Brian Nelsen and junior Jason 
Trull visit the Foxfield Race Track in 
Charlottesville. Foxfield provided an 
opportunity to visit with friends in 
fraternities and sororities from other 
area colleges. 





Sign 

W 
jds 
ben 
besi 



Front Row: Devin Binford.Thane Drummond, Christian Walker, Gavin Dewindt, Jeffrey Gotherman, Timothy Denoyer, Brent Humphrey, Ryan Dal; 
Second Row: Brian Chalk, Blake Wise, Kevin Castiglia, Jeffrey Schellenger, Kevin King, Brian Stout, Carson Shearer, Lionel Farr, Jason Murphy, Evan 
Smith, Ryan Delaney, David Bauer, Aaron Heigh. Third Row: Ryan Fitzmorris, Alan Vassar, Sean Blake, Paul Kane, Jeffrey Cline, Randall French, Daviij 
Bittinger, Marshall Kouchinsky, Whitney Williamson, Terrence Denoyer, Joseph Byron, Michael Charamella.RJ.Krawiec. Back Row: Andrew Cocowitcfj 
William Richardson, Daniel Williams, James Elliott, Brendan Connors, Luke Miller, Jeffrey Kaloupek, Doug Kuckelman, Sal Paradise, Daniel Keller, i 



diqma 



i 



Sigma Chi, an international organization dedicated to uphold- 
ing the ideals of friendship, justice and learning, was founded 
at Miami (Ohio) University in 1855. The JMU chapter, char- 
tered in 1987, dedicated themselves to helping others. Through 
the annual Derby Days fundraiser, the organization was able 
to raise a large sum of money and support for charity in addi- 
tion to participating in Camp Funshine. The 65 brothers took 
pride in their diversity and strong alumni support. ■ 

Consul ■ Carson Shearer 

Pro Consul ■ Brian Stout 

Annotator ■ Brian Chalk 

Quaestor ■ Gavin Dewindt 

Magester ■ Ryan Delaney 

Kustos ■ Jeffrey Gotherman 




After a day at the races, EX brothers Randall French, Carson Shearer, 
Michael Allard and Brian Stout loosen their ties for the ride home (top). 
Brothers share a moment together in the Bahamas during an annual 
trip (bottom). 



''«}, 



|sl Greek Life « Sigma Chi 



I 



Sigma Kappa sisters dress in camouflage for their Sister Party (top). 
Sisters wait for rushees to arrive. Sorority members saw hundreds of 
girls during the first rounds of the rush process (bottom). IK mem- 
bers lived by their motto "one heart, one way," in an attempt to be the 
best in spirit, sisterhood and community. 




dicjma 



PA 



The sisters of Sigma Kappa came together in a bond of sincere 
friendship. Since 1959, the women have worked for the devel- 
opment of character and the promotion of social, literary and 
intellectual culture. With more than 150 members, the sorority 
was able to participate in events such as the Alzheimer's 
Memory Walk, Turkey Trot and Derby Days. They were also 
active with the Boys and Girls Club and the reading program 
at a local elementary school. In addition to these activities, the 
sisters were able to adopt grandmothers at Rockingham Nurs- 
ing Home, earn first place in Derby Days for the third con- 
secutive year and maintain one of the highest cumulative grade 
point averages on Greek Row. ■ 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

VP-Membership 

VP-Pledge Membership 

VP-Alumni Relations 

Scholarship 

Panhellenic 

Social 



Caryn Knapp 
Stacey Wright 
Gina Masone 
Krista Meiklejohn 
Randi Molofsky 
Christina Scarsella 
Dana Ryback 
Kelly Dragelin 
Stephanie Disanto 
Gena Bonsiero 




iearer. 



Front Row: Caryn Kanpp, Lesley DiPietro, Kimberly Newton, Amy Kable, Nicole Lee, Sarah Baltimore, Dana Ryback. Second Row: Tara Kennedy, 
Meghan Dunfee, Stacey Vogel, Nicole Fink, Anna Milner, Amanda Hoexter, Megan Loiacano, Allison McSween, Colleen Carey, Kathleen Ervin, 
Allison Kinney, Lynn Hobeck, Frances Harper, Krista Meiklejohn. Third Row: Caroline Manthey, Kimberly Wilson, Allison Ayoub, Laura Lindsey, 
Melissa Mollet, Allison Sansone, Lauren Dragelin, Lisa Dudzinski, Meredith Guthrie, Jennifer Wojciechowski, Lauren Storms, Megan Kieffer.Veena 
Puri.Karol Bart, KristenSchulte, Hannah Kim, Ellen Bangert. Back Row: Dana Hierholzer, Margaret Schlitter, Kim Clements, Ashley Lambert.Tiffany 
Fitzgerald, Laura Pauls, Meredith Anderson, Kimberly Maiden, Kathleen Hass, Julia Allen, Tana Clarke, Melissa Burnett, Kathryn Richards, Jennifer 
Parsons, Allyson Herndon, Jacqueline DeVoe, Crystal Park. ■ 



Just back from summer vacation, 
Sigma Kappa sisters get ready for Chi 
Phi's beach party. The fall's pledge 
class consisted of 52 new sisters. 



Greek Life ■ Sigma Kappa 



Sigma Nu brothers and friends take 
off their shoes and relax on Godwin 
Field during the Lombardi Gras Music 
Festival. With a membership of 45, 
brothers made it a goal to enjoy the 
college experience socially, athleti- 
cally and academically. 





Front Row: Ken Dyer, Tamer Moumen.Greig Warwick, Brad Berkley, Justin Kittredge, Kyle Morris. Second Row: Lucas Hutchison, Jon Yike, Randall 
Cunningham, C.T.Barber, Vinny Testaverde, Lewis Register. Third Row: Chris DeLancey, Pendie Lavitz, Phillip Taub, Rick Marsh, Kevin Jonas, Joel 
Maddux, Chris Zukas, Michael Koehne, Dan Weiner, Heath Ellington. Fourth Row: Michael Minter, Karl Channell.Tom Basta, Matthew Hartnett, 
Steve Lee. Back Row: Mike Murray, Dustin Gordon, Keith Fletcher, Kevin Denue, Chris Door, Rob Kim, Chad Glover. ■ 



d^ama 



Sigma Nu was founded on January 1, 1869 at Virginia Military 
Institute. While proud of their military background, the fra- 
ternity was against the severe hazing that took place at VMI 
and made it their goal to ensure all pledges and brothers were 
treated as men of honor. In addition, the fraternity was dedicated 
to binding together all members by ties of true and lasting 
friendship. The brothers sponsored Sigma Nu's Hoops for Kids 
charity event in September, raising $2,300 through the 72 continu- 
ous hours of basketball. The money allowed the brothers to fulfill 
a young boy's wish to go to Walt Disney World. Through that 
event and others, Sigma Nu brothers maintained high standards 
of service to both the community and each other. ■ 

Commander ■ Kevin Jonas 
Lt. Commander ■ Ted Swain 

Recorder ■ Joel Maddux 
Treasurer ■ Tom Basta 
Risk Reduction Officer ■ Mike Pendergrast 




Sophomore Karl Channell, freshman Kevin Jonas and sophomore 
Tom Basta display their creative Halloween costumes (top). Brothers 
Mike Murray, Charlie Miller, Keith Fletcher and Kenny Moulten enjoy a 
formal evening together. The White Rose Formal was held at Smith 
Mountain Lake (bottom). 



ftoir Id 

I 



Greek Life ■ Sigma Nu 



Preparing for a Halloween excursion, "Billy, the no hand bandit,""Tube 
Socks"and"Beans"adopt costumes to fit their personalities (top). Scj>E 
brothers Nardy and Neuner gaze across the beach while partaking in 
a White Sands summer vacation (bottom). 




President ■ Ken White 
VP-Finance ■ Jack Fisher 
VP-Development ■ Ryan Sawyer 

VP-Recruitment ■ Nate Frost 

VP-Programming ■ Luke Tilley 

House Manager ■ Jon Lucy 




'epsilon 

Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College by twelve 
men seeking fellowship based on Judeo-Christian ideals. Neither 
the fraternity system or the college community of the time could 
provide the brotherhood that the men were striving to attain, 
so they created a fraternity focused on three principles: virtue, 
intelligence and brotherly love. The fraternity later adopted 
the Balanced Man Symbol which was created as an expression 
of their Greek-letter heritage "Spirit Healthy, Body Healthy." 
The symbol represented the goals of each brother to become 
healthy, well-rounded men of the community. ■ 




Sophomore Dan Gushman and junior 
Bill Kennedy loosen their ties while 
attending a mixer. Brotherly love was 
one of three principles, in addition to 
virtue and intelligence, that members 
of I<t>E worked to uphold. 



From Left to Right: Bart Kpeps, Garrett McKinnon, Yahn Phung, Ken White, Scott Samanchik, Dave Burton, Ryan Sawyer, Matt Leslie, 
Gerrit Beason, Steve Heitzman, Mark Kavanagh, Ethan Edwards, Dan Gushman, Jack Fisher, Nate Frost, Mike Jones, Joe Menord, John 
Shelde, Christian Brown, Laine Danlon, Jason Rideout, Bill Kennedy, Clint Varity. ■ 



Greek Life ■ Sigma Phi Epsilon 



M 



• 



* 



Sophomores Laura Hanson, Nicole 
Querze and Katie Abbot pitch a tent 
and make room for a campfire.The tri- 
Sigma sisters enjoyed their overnight 
camping trip at a site near Reddish Knob. 





Front Row: J.Doyle, S. Berkle S. Neumann. Second Row: M. Abbott. A. Wootton, M. O'Donnell, E. Schweitzer, K. Hopson. L. Miller, L Ketchledge, 
A. Arm strong. LCernosekA.Barr B.Smith, S.Ross. Third Row: K. Pulley, S. Swan. A.Canonigo. J. Rogers, N.Querze, LPhillips,S.Reimers.LStewart. B.Johnson, 
E. Frank, C. Kastelberg, G. Kauffman, H. Cutler, A. Boland. Fourth Row: L Wilson, L Pauley, M. Lowe, J. Epler, C. Radeke, S. McGrath. K. Donovan, K. Kreter, 
LCobaugh,M.Bowen,K.PIemmons,V.Eydelberg,L.Pavlic. L Bra ncato.K-Fontana, K. Edge, A.Day, M.Frey, D.Thompson, M.Crane, S.Scourby, T.Coleman. Back 
Row: M.Rayner, J. Jancaitis, J. Sutl iff, M Johnston, CZaleski.K. Schwa rtz,S. Smith, L. Meadows, A. Ashbridge, 8. Megel.E. Michael, LCIark,L Johnson, K. Earnest, 
K. Plumley, K. Lang, A. Guill, J. Leader, K. Rajaram, L Vitolo, E. Swearingen, K. Abel, R.Todd. ■ 

■! 



sigma 

The local Sigma Sigma Sigma chapter was the largest chapter 
of the national sorority. The group used its size to participate 
in community service and other charitable events. The women 
sponsored the Robbie Page Memorial Fund as their philan- 
thropy and developed the Sigma Shares a Story reading pro- 
gram for Harrisonburg children. Other events included the 
Easter Egg Hunt, Bowl-a-Thon and adopting grandparents. 
One tri-Sigma sister was nominated for Greek Woman of the 
Year for upholding the sorority goals of promoting sisterhood, 
improving community and campus relationships and partici- 
pating in charitable events. ■ 



President ■ Sue Anne Berkle 
Vice President ■ Stacev Neumann 
Administrative Vice President ■ Katie Keenan 

Secretary ■ Aimee Forehand 
Treasurer ■ Charlvnn Fegan 
Education Chairperson ■ Jennifer Dovle 
Panhellenic Representative ■ Gina Aluise 
Committee Chairperson ■ Tracy Walsh 




Stephanie Scourby.Beth ChadwickSejraToogood and Devon Thompson 
visit Foxfield during the spring of 1997 (top). lil sisters look over the 
banquet room at Pano's before their Centennial Dinner on April 1 2, 1 998. 
The women invited all tri-Sigma alumnae to the event to celebrate the 
1 00th birthday of the national sorority (bottom). 



jreek Life ■ Sigma Sigma Sigma 



Tau Kappa Epsilon brothers gather in the TKE house before their fall 
1 997 semi-formal (top). Pledge educator Matt Horner speaks at the Red 
Carnation Ball. Two Grand Officers from the TKE national headquarters 
attended the event to initiate the chapter's rechartering (bottom). 




KJ epsilon^ 

On November 8, 1969, Tau Kappa Epsilon was the first frater- 
nity established at JMU. The chapter prospered for many years 
until the early 1990s when the fraternity lost its charter. The 
reinstated chapter had approximately 25 brothers, having re- 
gained the charter on April 25, 1998, and members spent the 
year reasserting their fraternity on campus through their goal 
to aid college men in mental, moral and social development. 
Fraternity members supported their philanthropy event at 
Waterman Elementary School by helping to prepare for and 
run a multicultural fair. The brothers also participated in in- 
tramural sports and fundraising for the Special Olympics. ■ 



President 
Vice Presidents 

Treasurer 
Historian 
Pledge Educator 
Chaplain 
Sergeant-at-Arms 
Secretary 



Nathan Underwood 
Kirk Gray and 
Matthew Chrzanowski 
Tony D'Amore 
Wayne Hobik 
Matt Horner 
Bill Moffett 
Bob Parmiter 
John Oo 




Front Row: Wayne Hobik, Tony D'Amore, John Oo, Tim O'Brien, Matthew Chrzanowski. Second Row: Nathan Rea,Tim Hanson, Dave 
Fleming, Reza Venegas, Jeff Scaggs. Third Row: Bill Moffett, Jamie Gregorian, Asad Khan, Bobby Parmiter, Dave Roberts. Back Row: Sven 
Cowan, Kirk Gray, Damon Lussier. 

■■■1 MB 



/ 



Alumnus Jared Utz displays his 
eclectic fashion sense at a Kinder- 
garten theme party at the TKE 
house. The brothers shared their 
party with Sigma Kappa, and all who 
attended were expected to dress for 
the occasion. 



Greek Life ■ Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Theta Chi brothers and guests play 
volleyball during a fall barbeque.Men 
who rushed the fraternity were expec- 
ted to attend many, if not all, events 
listed in the fraternity's rush schedule. 



lilj 

ISlj 


n 1 1 hi 

.1 131 


• 




Front Row: Michael Bermudez, Dave Rexrode, Jason Snyder, Dave Penland, Aram Mazmanian. Second Row: Peter McDonough, Matthew 
Babian, Ryan Bortner, James Stolle, Scott Pitts, Phil Wayland, Adam Gleason, Bart Loeser. Back Row: Joseph King, Marcus Krauss, John Grace, 
Jason Whitterstein, Don Johnson. ■ 



tketa 






i 



The brothers of Theta Chi lived by their fraternity motto, "the 
helping hand." The men worked to promote scholarship and 
brotherhood through fraternity and to actively participate in 
community service. The success of the chapter was evident 
through Chapter Excellence Awards in Academic Excellence 
and Community and Campus Involvement, the National 
Theta Chi Award for Excellence in Membership Recruitment 
and a fourth-place award in Greek Week. The men sponsored 
an Easter egg hunt at the Webb Child Day Care Center and 
participated in the the Adopt-a-Highway program as well. ■ 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Pledge Marshall 



Jason Snyder 
Dave Penland 
Mike Bermudez 
Dave Rexrode 
Aram Mazmanian 




Brothers of QX relax at Hooters during their annual convention in San 
Antonio, Texas (top). Brothers support Mike Green, a nationally recog- 
nized alcohol awareness speaker. Their committment to educating 
students about alcohol abuse included events during Alcohol Awareness 
Week and offering students sober rides on weekends (bottom). 



Greek Life ■ Theta Chi 



ZetaTau Alpha executive members display their muscle during the 
70s-style Bid Celebration (top). ZTA sisters take time to catch their 
breath after working with Sigma Alpha Epsilon on a Habitat for 
Humanity project. The students helped build the HFH headquarters 
in Dayton, Virginia (bottom). 









The women of Zeta Tau Alpha made every effort to achieve 
their goals of promoting sisterhood, providing a network of 
women, facilitating and encouraging community service, and 
creating a forum for personal growth. The sorority participated 
in events such as Hunt for the Cure, Habitat for Humanity and 
Adopt-a-Highway. The women also adopted grandparents at 
Avante Nursing Home and sponsored campus activities during 
October, Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Since its establish- 
ment at JMU in 1949, ZTA has grown to include 175 women. ■ 



President 

VP-Coordinator of Committees 

VT-New Member Coordinator 

Historian 

Treasurer 

Secretary 

Ritual 

House Manager 

Membership 

Panhellenic 



Suzanne Breazeale 
Melanie DeCostanzo 
Karyn Yondola 
Kristen Shrewsbury 
Ariana Lowenbach 
Lindsay Mann 
Stacey Phillips 
Jerusha Pederson 
Nicole Pelligrino 
Alyssa Schanaly 




Front Row: M. Weiss, A. Price, R. Dougherty, A. Schanely, A. James. Second Row: J. Aherne, S. Breazeale, E. Screen, R. Darling, A. Connor, M. Bouchoux. Third 
Row: A. Koerth, N. Veale, M. DeCostanzo, M. Armstrong, L Mann, J. Kroll, K. Heffley, S. Wagner, M. Malarkey, B. Ryan, J. Santora, R. McKinley, H. Gonzales, 
C. Hodges, J. Gates, S. Han, J. DeBellis, E. Mosley, E.Wood. Fourth Row: K.Tunney, U. Moore, E. Biskey, K. Kuebler, A. Braley, K.Tepedino, M. Leporati, J. Mooney, 
B. Kulyk, M. Doherty.T. Rumberger, T. Riley, M. Savastana, K.Young, J. Girard, A.Tapp, M. Immel, D. DeBellis, E. Madigan. Back Row: K. Lazenby, E. McNamara, 
J. Kerster, A. Passarelli, C. Hannon, C. Schaller, E. Cossa, K. Sloan, L.Geraghty, A. Rhue, C Zimmerman, S. Holt, E.Jacobs, A. Moxley, K. Pappalardo, C. Kaculis, L Fix, 
B. Martin, C. Clarke, M. Pavlicek, K. Spontelli, K. Shelton, E. Summerell. ■ 



■San 



Juniors Lauren Pasquariello and 
Kristen Shrewsbury show off their 
rush 1 998 shirts. Rush consisted of 
three rounds and culminated with 
Preference Night where the women 
were invited to join specific sororities. 



Greek Life ■ Zeta Tau Alpha 



ma 



y ■ June ■ July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may 



ij4 




.!. 



■ 

P 

L 
■I 

■ 



losing ■ Divider 



July ■ august ■ September ■ October ■ november ■ december ■ January ■ february ■ march ■ april ■ may ■ June ■ July 




-'M 



:^9 




k^l 


Hi 




1^5 


c 



431 




Closing » Divider 



H 



abbott-brubaker 



i hijk * 



a 



Abbott. Evelyn 195, 302 

Abbott, Katie 388 

Abbott, Marie 179,302,344,388 

Abder-Ruhman, Beesan 329, 365 

Abel, Kathryn 388 

Aberant, Matt 142 

Abernathy, Bryan 379 

Abetti, Sarah 324 

Abraham, Stacey 366 

Abramo, Joe 46, 142 

Abrams, Heather 214 

Achstetter, Gervais 357,376 

Ackerman, Allison 366 

Ackerman.Jen 257 

Ackerman, Kathleen 214,362 

Ackermann, Shannon 147, 330, 376 

Ackley, Christopher 195,242 

Acord, Claudia 147 

Acree,Shan 215,218 

Adams, Amie 1 79, 370 

Adams, Austin 179,332,333 

Adams, David 195,379 

Adams.Joshua 131,339 

Adams, Laura 376 

Adams, Pauline 21 5 

Adamson.Ben 178,381 

Adamson, John 381 

Adibpour, Mina 195 

Afshartous, Shiva 131 

Agape Christian Fellowship 120 

Agarwal.Gaurav 165,327,341 

Agarwal, Prince 215, 333, 362 

Agents of Good Roots 210 

Agrawal, Jyoti 147 

Agress, Lesley 1 95, 366 

Ahearn, Katie 282 

Aherne, Jasmine 391 

Aikens, William 179,317,379 

Akbar.Amal 195 

Akers,Kurt 131 

Akins, Craig 249 

Al-Keliddar, Yaser 33 1 

Al-Khazraji, Nathan 131 

Al-Masri, Nadia 329 

Albanese, Pamela 131 

Albers, Gregory 147 

Albers, Jeremy 95 

Albright, Carolyn 376 

Albright, Len 353 

Alden, Katherine 131, 372 

Alexajohn 165 

Alexander, Mary Kay 195 

Alexander, Michelle 195 

Alexander, Pat 303 

Alexander, Ryan 359,371 

Alexander, Tiana 302 

Alfonso. Michael 195,330,352,362 

Alford.C Amanda 179,344 

Alford.Cassandia 306 

Alford.Sheri 215 

Ali.lmran 147,359 

Ali,Syed Shah 341 

Aliaskari, Keyan 339 

Alisuag, Colleen 373 

All3in, Lauren 131 

Allard.Michaet 384 



Allardyce, Julie 370 

Allen, Brady 324, 371 

Allen.Chip 259 

Allen, Devon 285 

Allenjulia 385 

Allen, Karen 173,330 

Allen, Kelli 370 

Allen, Laurie 1 95 

Allen, Meredith 131 

Allen, (Michelle 1 95, 364 

Allen, Robert 363 

Allen, Shawn 1 79 

Alley, Matthew 19, 179 

Allgaier, Lisa 376 

Allison, Becky 1 79 

Allison, Jessica 233 

Allmonjill 327 

Allport, Jared 252 

Allport, Chris 303 

Almond, Virginia 1 79, 344 

Alpha Chi Omega 370 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 324 

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 70 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 31,371 

Alpha Kappa Psi 314 

Alpha Phi 5,45,372 

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc 60, 70 

Alpha Phi Omega 349 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 44,373 

Alpha Sigma Tau 29,374 

Alsop, Jaime 195, 346, 347 

Alspaughjohn 179,326 

Alther, Lori 356 

Altizer.Whit 379 

Aluise, Gma 388 

Alvanitakis, Kirstin 259 

Alvey, Kevin 1 3 1 , 1 88, 326 

Amador, Ricky 242 

Amato, Karyn 147 

Amburn.AMcea 195 

Ameisen. Jennifer 179 

Amen, Nadia 150,173 

Ameri, Allen 195 

American Soc. of Interior Designers 314 

Amorosso, Joe 380 

An, Hei-Jeon 147 

An, Jung 215,331 

Anderson, Alissa 131 

Anderson, Amanda 1 79 

Anderson, Brian 359, 371 

Anderson, Jennifer 195 

Anderson, Meredith 373 

Anderson, Meredith 385 

Anderson, Pat 250, 303 

Anderson, Stacey 1 79 

Andre, James 1 95 

Angel, Staci 270 

Angelidis, Matt 359 

Annon, Zach 249 

Ansari, Hina 339, 341 

Anthony, Carin 1 59 

Antonelli, Lisa 349 

Antonsson, Kjarri 242, 243 

Antzoulatos, Sophia 159 

Anzuini, Michael 318,319 

Anzzolin, Natalie 21 5 

Apelt, Laura 81,83 

Apperson, Marcia 348 

Appleton, Christopher 215 

Arcano, Brooke 1 65 

Archer, Shirlence 266, 267, 268 

Archery 298, 299 

Archibald, Kelly 215, 363 

Areglado, Julie 3?3 



Argolaus, Andi 349 

Armacost, F. Page 214 

Armentrout, Angela 195 

Armistead, Erik 19 

Armstrong, Ann 388 

Armstrong, Jenny 330 

Armstrong, Matthew 131 

Armstrong, Melissa 1 79, 391 

Arnold, Julianne 323 

Arnngton, Melanie 338 

Arthur. Maryanne 67, 1 95, 376 

Arthur, Tori 131 

Ascienzo, Sarah 374 

Ash, Alicia 147,327 

Ashbridge, Asheley 388 

Ashcraft, Scott 147,379 

Ashraf, Valerie 206, 374 

Ashton, Heidi 214 

Ashworth, Lori 1 95 

Askew, Sara 1 47, 3 1 8, 31 9, 327 

Atabaki, Kashan 147 

Atherton, Lyndsey 382 

Atkins, Christopher 195 

Attiliis, Adrienne 1 66 

Augustus, Seun 300, 302 

Austin, Ezekiel 303 

Auerbach, Karen 298 

Ayers, Cary 29 

Ayers, Parker 29 

Ayers, Stephanie 330 

Ayers, Walter 147 

Ayers, Kimberly 147 

Ayoub, Allison 230 

Azabdaftari.Borzou 195 



b 



Baber, Daniel 339 

Bacho, Nadim 195 

Bader. Brandon 68 

Baker. Elizabeth 330 

Bailey. Brian 190 

Bailey, Georgina 195 

Bailey. Leah 4, 37. 81 . 1 3 1 , 

206,335,414,422 

Baker, Jennifer 1 3 1 

Baker. Melissa 85 

Baffour, Henry 131 

Bagley, Shannon 147,282,283 

Balderman, Jennifer 131,370 

Ball, Jennifer 1 59 

Bankar.Amol 121,198 

Bankar, Anita 98, 198 

Bankart, D. Hunter 56, 57, 1 59 

Banks, Keisha N 21 5 

Banks, Keisha T. 250, 253, 302 

Banks, Yolanda 1 47 

Bann. Brian 105, 371 

Banna, Kelly 1 59 

Bannister, Shana 122, 147,342,343 

Banta, Heather 1 73 

Baptist Student Union 344 

Baranowitz, Logan 195 

Barber, Allison 215 

Barber, Brandon 242 

Barber.C.T. 386 

Barber, Jennifer 376 

Barber, Lydia 376 

Barbery, Nicholas 162 



Barbour, Robert 380 

Barclay, Tammy 195,344 

Bardwell, Meredith 131.351 

Bardzell, Kelly 1 3 1 

Barger, Jessica 195,372 

Barillas, Emersson 339 

Barius, Christian 131 

Barlow, Debra 351 

Barnert, Iris 147 

Barnes, Dave 333 

Barr, Anne 1 73, 388 

Barracca, Andrea 1 79 

Barrett, Daniel 1 95, 379 

Barrett. Emily 214,331,363 

Barrett, James 131 

Barrett, Timothy 1 95 

Barron, Michelle 1 3 1 

Barron, Sean 2 1 4 

Barrow, Jason 315 

Barrow. Katherine 1 79 

Barry, Kevin 358, 359 

Bart, Karol 385 

Bartholow, Christine 179,348,349 

Barto, Timothy 357 

Bartollota, Anthony 135 

Barton, Ann 370 

Barton, Autumn 1 30, 1 31 , 1 34, 41 3 

Bartos, Scott 60 

Baseball 290, 292 

Basketball, Men's 272,274 

Basketball, Women's 266, 268, 270 

Baskette, Steven 326 

Basmajian, Aaron 49 

Bass, Erin 19, 147,316,353 

Bass. Lisa 323 

Bass. Michael 348 

Bassford, Alicia 215 

Basta.Tom 386 

Bateman, Wendy 249 

Bates, Melissa 215 

Battaglia, Andrea 119 

Batten, Mark 339 

Batzli, Catherine 374 

Bauer, David 131,384 

Bauer, Jason 350 

Bauer, Meghan 374 

Bauer, Ross 195 

Baus, Marie 1 79, 376 

Bautista.Charissa 195,320 

Bayer, Eric 21 5 

Bayer, Scott 40, 63, 88, 90, 95, 1 00, 1 07, 

1 1 3, 1 14, 179, 204, 334, 335,414,419 

Bayless, Tracy 195 

Bayliss, Holly 2 1 5, 21 8, 377 

Baylor, Mahogany 195 

Bayne, Amy 1 95 

Bayne, Larry 1 3 1 

Beaird, Robin 383 

Beakes.John 147,330 

Beam, Allison 376 

Beaman, Catherine 215 

Beane, Allison 373 

Bear, Zach 292 

Bearer, Elizabeth 215,329 

Bearov, Stuart 242 

Beasley, Gerdline 215 

Beasley, Regan 195,362 

8eason, Gerrit 387 

Beatrice, Leslie 1 3 1 

Beaudme.Tara 1 47 

Beavers, Anne 1 95 

Bebar, Jacob 331,353 

Beckjessica 131, 135,344 

Becker, Lisa 376 



Bediako, Eric .. 



.17 



Bednar, Nancy 13 

Bedwell, Stephen 19 

Bee, Greg 24 

Beere, Kristine 17 

Beerkens, Nicoline 215,351 

Beerley, Brent 165,16 

Beerman, Chris 260,26 

Beerman, Mary-Beth 26 

Behnke, Bridgitt 159,37 

Beisler, Jen 34 

Beitner, Derek 24 

Belaf, Ahmet 37 

Belan, Rachel 179.34 

Beletsky.Lindsey 147,15 

Bell, Ashley 13 

Bell, Georgia 6 

Bell, Karen 32 



Bell, Kari 32 

Bell, Kimberly 1 79, 33 

Bellmo, Kathleen 28 

Belshee, Kameron 32 

Belyea, Brian 32 



Benavitch, Amy „ 17 

Bender, Eric 292, 29 1 . , 

Benedict, Bruce 13 

Bennett, Cindy 14 

Bennett, Jennifer 13 

Benney, Christine 14 

Bennington, Erica 37 

Bennington, Nicole 15 

Benson, Dr.A. Jerry 15 

Benson, Philip 1 65, 35 

Bentgen, William 65,36 

Benzie, Katy 21 

Beieska, Lauren 37 

Berg, Aimo 19 

Berger, Allison 37 

Bergesen, Erik 1 95, 37 

Bergesen, Sean 159,371,38 :-.. 

Bergquist, Kara 194,35 

Berkheiser, Jenine 15 ^ 

Berkle, Sue Anne 38 

Berkley, Brad 1 23, 38 

Berkon, Katie 21 



ItfwitN" 



»»Ito»! 



tm^ii-: 



loStuient 



Itlms 

im- 



Berle, Dana 147. 331,37 

Berman, Dori 348, 34 1^, 

Bermudez, Michael 






Bernhard, Tammy 11 ^ 



Bernick, Kimberly .. 



.16 



Bernstein, Jessica 21 

Berry, Lindsay 13 

Bertram, Jennifer 19 

Berwick, Jennifer 1 7 

Besal, Katherine 21 

Best. Kyndra 15 

Beta Beta Beta 



ktn 



**.!_ 



32 



Betar, Allyson 282,28 

Betegh, Kristie 35 

Betts, Samantha 37 

Bharucha, Farhad 21 

Bianchet, Kerri 19 

Bice, Zack 1 42, 1 9 

Biczak. Megan 19 

Biddle, Marissa 16 

Bigelow. Douglas 13 

Bigger, Bryce 19 

Bilgihan, Alkin 13 

Bilgihan, James 33 

Bills, Jane 1 95, 354, 35 

Binford,Devin 180,38 

Bingham, Sarah 21 

Bmko, Kristen 21 

Birchen, Samantha 33 



Closing ■ Index 






kiv m wxvz ■ 









9 irckhead, Nathan 165 

irckhead, Wendy 298 

ird, Jennifer 195 

irkhead, Laurie 365 

* iron, Nicole 232,195 

ischoff, Brian 1 79 

ishop, Onn 165,330 

ishop, Annie 348 

Itshop, Emily 373 

ishop, Kris 287 

■* tlishop, Thomas 131 

Siskey, Erin 391 

Jissey, Rebecca 326 

ft Bittenbender, Sarah 195 

Jittinger, David 384 

Jittner, Heather 318 

Bittner, Melissa 1 79 

Bivens, Robert 131 

Bizocu, Adriana 1 95 

Black Greek Caucus 60, 375 

Hack, John 381 

Hack, Stacey 1 96 

Hack Student Alliance 338 

Black, Whitney 1 59 

■3 i&lackwell, Paige 179 

Blaener, Dan 339 

Hair, John 215 

lake, Devin 372 

lake, James 353 

Hake, Patrick 1 96 

2 ("Blake, Sean 384 

Blanchard, Leslie 1 79, 344 

Blanchard, Nicole 373 

Blanco, Karyn 339 

Blank, Jessica 1 65 

Blankenship, B. Carla 374 

Blankenship, Jennifer 179 

Blankinship, Britten 382 

Blanton, Nick 283 

Btasier, Becky 352, 364 

Blassmgame, Kelley 334 

Blatch, Alex 215, 324, 348 

Blay, Jennifer 1 65, 249 

Blevins, Leigh 376 

Blinstrub, Gregory 37 1 

8lood, Crystal 2 1 5 

Blose, Todd 1 97 

Bloss.Ted 358, 359 

Bloxom, Whitney 1 79 

Bluestone 4, 6, 334 

Blumejami 214 

Blymyer, Laurel 179 

Boag, Emily 1 97, 366 

Bobbin, Jill 367 

Boccanera, Rodrigo 342, 343 

Boder, Brian 1 47, 3 1 6 

Boehm, Mary-Elizabeth 179,348 

Boehne, Kara 351 

Boerner, Julie 214, 348 

Bogenshutz, Kristin 160 

4 Bohlayer, Melissa 377 

Boland, Annie 388 

Boling.Steve 4,334,414,419 

Bollinger. Peggy 1 65, 1 68, 362, 363 

Bologna-Emenck, Nicole 179,360 

Bomar, Jamie 179 

Bond.Kareem 131 

Bondurant, Leigh 2 1 8 

Bonham, Andrew 179 

Bonker, Dawn 215 

Bonnell, Jimmy 331 

Bonnett, Monica 352 

Bonomo, Kari 302 

; Bonsiero.Gena 385 






Booth, Tony . 
Borda, Julie „ 



249 

.179,323 



Borders, Jennifer 197 

Borello, Diana 179 

Boroskyjohn 249 

Bortner, Ryan 1 79, 390 

Bosch, Erica 351 

Bosker, Christine 131,326,328 

Bosko,Ambre 215 

Bosserman, Kristin 159 

Bossi, Heather 377 

Bostjeremy 362, 363 

Bosworth, Stella 215 

Bott, Courtney 147 

Bottor, Lottie 2 1 5 

Boucherle, Dylan 334 

Bouchoux, Meaghan 391 

Bourgault, Danielle 159, 352 

Bournelis, Kosta 240, 242, 243 

Bourque, Jason 147 

Bousman, Michelle 165 

Boutwell, Elizabeth 377 

Bowden, Allison 215, 329 

Bowden, Molly 374 

Bowdler, Holly 372 

Bowen,Ann 370 

Bowen.Jodi 1 10 

Bowen, Lauren 370 

Bowen, Morgan 388 

Bowes-Sperry,Dr.Lynn 180 

Bowers, Kimberly 165,274 

Bowhers, Julie 2 1 5 

Bowman, Jessica 147 

Bowman, Jim 123 

Bowman, Meghan 265,270 

Bowman, Molly 215 

Bowne, Dennis 326 

Bowyer.Jeff 287 

Boxer.Suzanne 348, 349 

8oxley,Karen 197,202,298,330,331,413 

Boyce, Alex 383 

Boyd, Christopher 215 

Boyd, Frederick 197 

Boyd, Marcell 259 

Boyd, Meagan 214, 259 

Boyer, Emily 340 

Boyer, Mary 1 59 

Boyer, Matthew 214 

Boykin.Joe 303 

Boyle, Amanda 376 

8oyle, Colleen 197 

8oyle, Natalie 215 

Boyles, Andy 379 

Boys and Girls Club 19, 70 

Bozzi, Erin 1 59 

Braasch, Marney 373 

Bracher,Valada 376 

Bradfield, Cecil 37 

Bradford, Elizabeth 215 

Bradley, Amanda 147,170,330,331 

Bradley, Jill 131 

Bradley, Kelly 1 97 

Bradley, Lisa 1 79, 370 

Bradshaw, Laurie 215 

Bradshaw.Sabrina 181,315 

Brady, John 67 

Brady, Michael 165 

Braford, Patrick 344 

Brainard.Rabia 181 

Braley, Allison 391 

Bramhall, Melissa 197 

Brancato, Liz 1 22, 388 

Brancato, Matthew 215 

Brandhagen, Clinton 63 



Branner, Beth 326, 349 

Branning, Meghan 296 

Brannon, Stephen 2 1 5 

Brass Ensemble 23, 78 

BrateaPal 317 

Brawley, Megan 215 

Braxton, Dwayne 274 

Bray.Lenore 256,257 

Bray.Staci 215 

Bready.Shontya 181,253,302 

Breakdancing Club 17,43,353 

Bream. Carolyn 336, 339 

Breazeale, Suzanne 391 

Breckenndge, Hope 196 

Breeden, Josh 1 96 

Breeze, The 335 

Breindel,Reba Dillard 344 

Brenneman, Matthew 21 5 

Brenner, Andy 339, 363 

Brescia, Tracey 147 

Bresnan, Colleen 1 97 

Brew, Amy 294, 296 

Brew, Kate 296 

Brewer, Kim 353 

Brewer, Scott 173 

Brezendme. Mike 240 

Bncker, Abbigale 374 

Bridge, Katie 326 

Bridge, Kurt 147, 30i;303 

Brien, Colin 3 1 6 

Bnen, James 1 47 

Brierre, William, III 181 

Briggs, Christopher 214 

Briggs, Sherrod 249 

Bright, Allison 376 

Bright, Christopher 181 

Bright, Kimberly 320, 373 

Bright, Stephanie 353 

Britt, Blame 344 

Brittle, Justin 108,109,131,379 

Brizendine, Mike 242 

Broaddus.Encka 181,249 

Broadhurst, Seth 249, 383 

Broadrup, C.Ward 197 

Broden, Meghan 197 

Brodowski.Sam 383 

Broker, Annette 1 81 , 372 

Brolley, Ryan 329 

Bromberg, Sara 329 

Brooke, Steven 2 1 4 

Brooks, Kenny 274 

Brooks, Keri 2 1 5 

Brooks, Lisa 1 65 

Brooks, Madeline 362 

Brooks, Shelley 181 

Brower, Kristine 376 

Brown, Abigail 374 

Brown, Blair 1 31 , 1 70, 329 

Brown, Christian 387 

Brown, Clayton 274 

Brown, Dayna 197 

Brown, Dr. Douglas 235 

Brown, Erin 165 

Brown, Jeannette 147 

Brown, Jennifer 1 15, 159 

Brown, Melba 120, 131 

Brown, Michael 19,381 

Brown, Russell 379 

Brown, Tanesha 197, 347 

Brown, Teya 2 1 5 

Brown, Tim 306, 307 

Brown, Tyson 197,347 

Brownstein, Stacey 374 

Brubaker, Scott 197, 287 



Ind 




diamond patrons 

Contributors of $50 or more 



Dr. and Mrs. Andres Alisuag, Jr. 
Manassas, Va. 

Kevin J. Aspinall 
Midlothian, Va. 

Bill and Marianne Bardwell 
Leesburg, Va. 

Eugene and Jane Beck 
Charlottesville, Va. 

Paul E. Bonser 
Midlothian, Va. 

C.E. Bowen, Sr. 
Luray, Va. 

Peter and Paula Boyd 
Montclair, Va. 

James and Ellen Brien 
Temple, Texas 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Brizendine 
Colonial Beach, Va. 

Michael and Sherry Bryant 
Roanoke, Va. 

Mark Bykowsky and Lisa Osterman 
Bethesda, Md. 

Dr. Rolando and Nieva Chavez 
Pounding Mill, Va. 

Young Jo Choi 
Fairfax, Va. 

Donald R. Coffey 
Waynesboro, Va. 

Anne and Fred Collingwood 
Rancho Sante Fe, Calif. 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Christoffel 
Sands Point, N.Y. 




Cheerleading practice on Godwin Field at Homecoming Photo by Steve Boling 



Closing ■ Diamond Patrons 



HI 



bruce-davies 



Bruce, Lauren .. 

Bruce, Warren . 



.215 

,. 147 



Brucker, Megan 197 

Brucker, Ryan 131 

Brudvig, Abigail 5,196,369,372 

Brunk, Greta 1 3 1 

Bruno, Aimee 215 

Bryant, Courtney 165,376 

Bryant, Duane 375 

Bryant, Holly 181 

Bryant, Laura 215 

Bryant, Zephia 79 

Bryarly, Beth 206 

Brzozowski,John 319 

Bubser, David 380 

Buchal, Daniel 165 

Buchanan, Holly 1 22 

Buchanan, Josh 371 

Buchta, Martha 196,376 

Buck, Aimee 1 8 1 

Buckley, Paul 181 

Buckley, Theresa 197 

Budaj, Carrie 1 59, 323 

Budahch, Niki 240, 242 

Budd, Cara 349 

Budzina, Stephanie 131,321,377 

Budzinsky, Britten 366, 367 

Buerlien, Austin 381 

Bughman, Grant 318 

Bukva, Erica 370 

Bulleri, Timothy 165,283 

Bullington.M. Amanda 181 

Bullock, Joel 302, 303 

Bullock, Terri 350 

Bundy, Katherine 367 

Buonamico, Kerriann 367 

Burakow, Heather 197 

Burchell, Jason 21 5 

Burdell, Laura 376 

Burgess, Andrew 105,232,371 

Burgess, Angela 323, 348 

Burgess, Beth 257 

Burke, Deena 215 

Burke, Jack 38 1 

Burke, Kathleen 373 

Burke, Natasha 347 

Burke, Roger 280 

Burke.Shannon 120,131,372 

Burkett, Sarah 302 

Burkholderjay 379 

Burnam, Brett 147,359 

Burnett, Danielle 347 

Burnett, Melissa 385 

Burnhamjohn 379 

Burnham.Tom 32 1 

Burns, Julie 214 

Burns, Michael 1 3 1 

Burrell, K.Christine 181,370 

Burres, Elliot 363 

Burris, Christy 181 

Burrowbridge, Ryan 181,359 

Burrows, Kelly 282 

Bursey, Sarah 131 

Burt, Heather 1 59 

Burton, Amanda 181 

Burton, Anne 214 

Burton, Dave 387 

Burton, Matthew 147 

Burton, Mike 215,222,336,413 

Burton, Seth 131,335 

Burton, Todd 383 

Burwell, Penny 132,340 

Busche, Karen 348, 349, 372 

Bush.Stacey 197 



Buss, Kristine 181 

Busta Rhymes 25 

Bustard, Michael 215,363 

Butcher, Katie 370 

Butczynski, Michele 181 

Butler, Diana 35 1 

Butler, Patrick 215 

Butner, Mindy 354 

Butt, Jennifer 1 97 

Butterfield, Kelly 215 

Buu. Amy 352 

Buz2anell, Anne-Marie 147 

Byersjerron 181 

Byrne, Ann 1 65 

Byrne, Shannon 1 8 1 

Byron, Joseph 384 



Cabrera, Joseph 132,336,356 

Cacatian, Maria 1 97 

Cadogan, Kevin 226 

Cafiero, Kylie 224, 41 3 

Cain, Andrew 1 33 

Cain, Cassandra 181,354 

Calcaterra, Eunice 159,337 

Caldwell, Heather 1 97 

Caldwell, Jay 1 73, 326 

Caleyjonathan 330, 331 

Calhoun, Amanda 197 

Call, John 181 

Callahan, Amy 258 

Callaway, John 181 

Callaway, Krissy 328 

Calone, Matthew 215 

Calton, Craig 181, 354 

Cambria, Donald 133,338 

Cameron, Robert 181,316 

Cameron, Seth 287 

Cameron, Stephanie 331,348 

Campbell, Catie 279 

Campbell, Cindy 1 33 

Campbell, Elizabeth 215 

Campbell, Kristin 133,370 

Campbell, Patrick 133,345 

Campbell, Paul 284,285 

Campbell, Rebecca 197 

Campbell, Samuel 196,326 

Campbell, Scott 358, 359 

Campo, Samantha 196 

Camporesi, Christina 279 

Campos, Mary 1 97 

Campsen, Marc 1 59 

Candee, Bill 381 

Candela, Robert 1 97 

Candelon.Candice 197,373 

Candrea, Suzanne 197 

Cannata, Malisa 376 

Cannington, Matthew 336 

Canonigo, Ann-Janette 388 

Cantave, Vanessa 378 

Cantor, Kim 1 33 

Cantu, Lisa 1 33, 270 

Carbonara, Jamie 279 

Carey, Alison 147 

Carey, Brian 173 

Carey, Christine 323 

Carey, Colleen 385 

Carey, Fenton 303 

CarhartJ.T. 383 

Caricofe, Debbie 345 



Carisi, Kimberly 326, 362 

Carlile, Andrea 21 5 

Carlisle, Jennifer 181, 329, 370 

Carlisle, Scot 336 

Carneal, Dorris 197 

Carney, Eileen 123, 132 

Carofano, Matthew 132 

Carpenter, Jennifer 1 97 

Carpenter, Julia 147 

Carpenter, Kara ...111,170,181,196,309413 

Carpenter, Sara 253, 302 

Carpenter, Shaun 215,298 

Carper, Bridget 324 

Carper, Timm 249 

Carr, Amanda 2 1 7 

Carr, Kristen 1 97, 323 

Carr, Michael 181 

Carrano, Jessica 279 

Carrano, Kim 147 

Carrier, Dr. Ronald 9, 1 7, 36, 37, 46, 

61, 74, 75, 1 34 

Carroll, Andrea 1 97 

Carroll, Catherine 1 65 

Carroll, Courtney 133 

Carroll, Denise 217 

Carroll, Lauren 196 

Carrolljara 147,302,330 

Carson, Amanda 217 

Carson, Robert 249 

Carsten, Erdt 183 

Carswell, Paul 362 

Carter, Amanda 159 

Carter, Amy 196 

Carter, Christopher 342, 343 

Carter, Holly 45, 1 33, 372 

Carter, James 249 

Carter, Lauren 357 

Carter, Mandy 260, 263 

Carter, Melanie 181 

Carter, Shannon 1 33 

Caruso, Dana 165 

Casapulla.Sharyn 165 

Case. Jonathan 1 33 

Casey, Andrea 165,330 

Casey, Elizabeth 1 97 

Casey, Susan 159 

Casey, Tameka 197 

Cass, Natasha 279 

Cassada, Carrie 339 

Cassada, Courtney 121, 133 

Cassada, Patrick 121,147 

Cassady, Kelly 2 1 7 

Cassagnol, Christy 339 

Cassarini, Gregg 147,371 

Cassese, Linda 159,373 

Cassidy, Megan 372 

Cassis, Talia 217, 347 

Castellano, Rick 381 

Castello, Dr. Barbara 235 

Castiglia, Kevin 384 

Castka, Karen 217 

Castro, Luis 383 

Catalla, Jocelyn 2 1 7 

Catholic Campus Ministry 23,70,71,345 

Catron, Amanda 1 97 

Cavaliere, Frank 133 

Cavanagh, Devon 147 

Cave, Jennifer 1 32 

Cecil, Brian 181 

Cecil, Meredith 344 

Celella, Kelly 197 

Celentano, Kristin 197,362,376 

Centennial Commission 234 

Center for Multicultural Student Services ... 60 



Center for Off Campus Living 85 

Cernosek, Laura 4, 1 32, 254, 334, 388, 41 4 

Chabot, Jessica 1 33 

Chadwick, S. Beth 1 33, 382, 388 

Chahal, Yash 324 

Chalfin, Jennifer 365 

Chalk, Brian 384 

Chambers, Jennifer 133 

Chambers, Kendra 365, 373 

Chambers, Kevin 318 

Champi, Stephen 181 

Chan, Marychelle 181 

Chang, Christine 339 

Channel!, Karl 386 

Chapman, Colleen 253 

Chappie, 6. Lindsay 147 

Charamella, Michael 384 

Charette, Caleb 142,217 

Charles, Kristin 279 

Chase, Erica 1 33, 329, 376 

Chasseloup, Denisse 316 

Chatelain,Gary 314 

Chattleton, Colleen 2 1 7 

Chaudhry.Omar 147 

Chavez, Rowena 165,372 

Checca, Jason 380 

Cheerleading 5, 258, 259, 395 

Chen.Wen-Tswan 197 

Cheney, Kim 302 

Cherry, David 1 97, 347 

Cherry, Janelle 352 

Cherry, Shannon 1 97 

Cherrytree, Alexander 380 

Chesko, Kurt 181 

Chhaya, Aditi 341 

Chick, Laura 217 

Chidley, Jennifer 322, 372 

Chiesa, Carolyn 352 

Childers, Bud 268, 269 

Childress, Kendall 302 

Chinn, Andre 1 81 

Chintala, Drew 3 1 8 

Chiribogajose 217 

Chiriboga, Juan 147 

Chirles, Denis 1 48 

Chit-Tun, Nilar 217,349 

Chittick, Linda 38 

Cho, Daniel 1 48 

Cho, Sung Y. 1 49 

Cho, Sung-Joo 1 49 

Choate, Jack 379 

Choate, John 1 96 

Choe, Sandra 165 

Choi, Hee-Seung 1 33 

Choi, Seung 1 33, 362 

Chong, Stanley 217 

Chorale 23, 78 

Chorzempa.Kerri 224,228,413 

Chou, Chen-En 2 1 7 

Chou, James 324 

Choujauel 326 

Choy, Tiffany 181,361 

Chrisman, Ryan 2 1 7 

Christensen, Becca 322 

Christie, Courtney 1 96 

Christopher, Heather 377 

Chrzanowski, Matthew 389 

Chuang, Edda 1 49 

Chung, Mia 1 32 

Church, Rebecca 181 

Gannijudy 331 

Ciborowski, Laura 1 59 

Ciccone, Nicole 21 7, 376 

Cigna, Erin 376 



Ciocco, Holly 149, 

Cioffi, Lisa 

Cirino, Allison 

Cisternino, Jacqueline 1 33, 330, 

Clairborne, Cladius 

Claiborne, Eletha 149,346, 

damage, Mara 282, 

Clamp, Edwin 

Clancey,Allyson 

Clapp, Jonathan 19, 

Clark, Alyson 132,313, 

Clark, Bernard 

Clark, Cory 

Clark, Heather 

Clark, James 

Clark, Kathryn 21 7, 

Clark, Lisa 

Clark, Teri 350, 

Clark, Zeb 

Clark-Irwin, Robert 242, 

Clarke, Ashley 

Clarke, Caroline 21 7, 

Clarke, Grant 

Clarke, Tana 






37> 
25 
17 
33. 
.9 
34 
28. 
36; 

19: 

32: 

28: 

24' 
24< 

19; 

21 
32' 
38! 

^5 

24< .V;it'" 



p&Sw ■ 






fetanr 

LiGths 



38! 



Clasen, Kathryn 

Claustro, Loreto 46, 

Claypool, Susan 

Cleary, Christine 

Clements, Kim 

Clements, Sally 

Clendenen, Nathan 

Clermont, Kathleen 181, 

Clifford, Erica 133, 

Cline, Alison 

Cline, Heather 

Cline, Jeffrey 44, 

Clingempeel, Kelly 197, 

Club Latino 

Coan, George 165, 

Coates,Alivian 

Coates, Mark 

Cobaugh, Lisa 

Cobb.Chaya 

Cobb, Christopher 1 33, 

Cobb, Jessica 

Cobb, Mark 1 

Coble, Lindsay 270, 2 

Cochrane, Jill 3 

Cocowitch, Andrew 3 

Coe, David 1 

Coe, Gillian 82, 1 

Coffey, Alison 133, 198,3 

Coffey, Erin 1 

Coffman, Allison 3 

Cognetti, Marcus 3 

Cohen, Britt 181,358,3 

Cohen, Dr. Ralph 

Cohen, Erin 1 

Cohen, Risa 3 

Cohick, Erika 2 

Colbert, James 1 48, 3 

Cole, Benton 2 

Cole, Jessica 1 48, 3 

Cole, Melissa 2 

Cole, Steven 1 

Cole, Wendy 2 

Cole, Wesley 1 

Colebank, Mistiza 267, 2 

Coleman, Allison 1 15, 1 

Coleman, Anita 1 

Coleman, Henry 3 

Coleman, Margaret 3 

Coleman, Melanie 197,346,3 

Coleman, Russ 250, 252, 253, 3 



324, CK^KniH 

13; 

is 1 



145 bKOq 



mm firm 



■ 



384 






24C 
386 
347 
330 
217 



' *iLa 



Closing ■ Index 



Ind 




I 

■ -J 



Coles. Tabia 217, 338, 347, 388 

"Collie, Chad 149 

oilier, Katherine 373 

iolligan, Michelle 217 

lollingwood, Lindsay 260, 262, 263 

rollins, Ian 1 97, 360 

;ollJns,Joy 165 

lollins, Quentin 249 

ollins.Ryan 217 

ollins, Sean 380 

ollinson, Ellen 352 

"olton, Wesley 1 65 

Combs, Amber 165 

Comer, Lauren 376 

Comfort, Lesley 1 59 

london, Nancy 196 

Confer, Michael 217 

onforti, Allison 315 

onley, Erin 217 

Conley, Nathan 149 

Conley, Shecorie 181 

ConhaShaena 181,314,330 

Conlon, Catherine 196 

Connell, Carrie 217 

Connelly, Kristen 1 97 

Connor, Alicia 391 

■ Connors, Brendan 384 

Conover, Cheryl 330 

Conrad, Matthew 197 

Conrad, Stanley 196 

Conradijoe 371 

! Constantmidis, Patricia 165 

Contemporary Gospel Singers 23,346 

Contrada, Christine 321 

Conway, Cristin 362 

Conway, Justin 1 97 

Conway, Samantha 120, 173 

Cook, Aaron 316,329 

_ -- liCook, Christina 1 36, 1 38, 1 97, 41 3 

.- r-Cook,Dan 249 

I Kook, Hope 267, 268, 347 

1 Ikook, Keith 346, 347 

Cook, Kimberly 149 

Cook.Theo 249 

- IfCooke.Ben 250,252,301,303 

j Cooke, Brian 197 

. hCooke, Carrie 370 

'Cool, Heather 217 

.* Ijloole, Clarke 149 

[VCoolman, Michael 371 

S iCoon, Kelly 370 

- jiZooney, Megan 197 

t rZooper, Dana 133 

I (j:ooper,Erika 181,338,339,343,347 

I ItZooper, Jim 249 

■ HCooper, Matt 379 

jlope, Chris 310 

• Copelan, Eliza 374 

'loplen, Wendy 11,146,154,353,413 

lorbett, Robyn 1 65 

Torbitt.Amber 181 

lorder, Micah 57 

i' lording, Scott 380 

Zordinsa, Renaldo 380 

lorning, Kristen 181 

lornwell, Brandon 292 

lorradini, Jennifer 296 

lorrell, Jaclyn 1 97 

.'osgriff, Christopher 165,362,363 

losgrove, John 358, 359 

lossa, Douglas 379 

:ossa, Elizabeth 217,391 

. . || :ossu, Keith 318,319 

: Hlosta.Liz 257 



Costanza, Stephanie 217 

Costanzo, Rachel 197 

Costello, Kathenne 165 

Costin, Brooke 316 

Costin, Liza 377 



Cothran,Tina 

Cotter, Frank 

Cotterman, Christina .. 
Cottle, Jaclyn 



.149,374 
.165,292 

132 

373 



Cottom, Trent 1 65 

Couch, Emily 1 70 

Couch, Kara 1 65, 345 

Couch, Susan 1 49 

Council, Mashona 196 

Courage, Beth 370 

Courson, Shannon 196 

Courtenay, Dan 1 20, 1 21 , 1 22, 1 35, 1 68 

Courter, Laura 1 32 

Courtney, Mikey 43 

Covel, Jonathan 1 73, 292, 362 

Cowall.Seth 362 

Cowan, Emily 1 33 

Cowan, Sven 389 

Cowan, Terri 217 

Cowherd, Laura 1 97 

Cox, Angela 1 33 

Cox, Brooke 270 

Cox, Elizabeth 356 

Cox, Mike 249 

Cox, Shannan 377 

Coyle, Mike 287 

Coyne, Kelly 67, 376 

Craft, Kelly 1 81 

Craig, Stephen 1 97, 381 

Cramer, Elizabeth 366 

Crandall, Kim 373 

Crane, Erica 165 

Crane, Melissa 388 

Crank, Lee 363 

Crawford, Bridget 1 33 

Crawford, Jennifer 217 

Crawford, Jillian 270 

Crawford, Judi 206 

Craze, Benjamin 148 

Crea, Jennifer 197 

Creech, Justin 217 

Cress, Douglas 1 65 

Creswick, Brian 359 

Crickenberger.Tara 217 

Crisci,Alice 64, 188, 189,335 

Crispino, David 44 

Crocker, Amanda 362 

Crocker, Bob 249 

Crocker, Wendy 4,11,57,133,234, 

334,335,414,424 

Cronin, Carly 181 

Crooks, Shannon 382 

Cropper, Patrick 165 

Crosby, Matt 1 42 

Cross, Angela 61 , 1 33, 370 

Cross, Carrie 1 33 

Cross Country 250, 252 

Crotty, Megan 197 

Crovato.Gina 165, 370 

Crowley, Courtney 334, 335 

Crusenberry. Ann 217 

Cruz, Melissa 340 

Cryder, Sandra 81 

Cuadrus, Renzo 360 

Cuddihy, Mary Rita 133 

Cuesta, Jennifer 257 

Culbertson, Liz 1 97 

Cullen, Joseph 1 32 

Culley, Carol 197,363, 376 



Cummmgs, Annie 321 

Cunigho, Christy 197 

Cunningham, Ashley 197 

Cunningham, Matthew 5, 21 7, 344, 354 

Cunningham, Randall 386 

Curia, Charlie 358 

Curiel,Cnstina 181 

Curran, Lindsay 374 

Currie, Madeleine 217 

Curt, Cristen 87, 1 82 

Curtin, Laura 21 7 

Curtis, Catherine 21 7 

Curtis, Joe 249 

Curtis, Nathan 168 

Curtis, Stephen 1 32 

Curtis, T. Joseph 182 

Cutchins, Janet 1 99 

Cutler, Holly 1 78, 1 83, 388 

Czarniak, Lindsay 188, 189 



d 



D'Acierno, Stephanie 148,314,315 

D'Alconzo, Darren 330 

D'Amore, Anthony 1 20, 1 83, 389 

Dabrowski, Michael 123, 329, 350,'351 

Dacko, Stephanie 165 

Dadianijacqueline 376 

Dahlquist, Bryan 149 

Dahlquist, Christine 1 33 

Daigneau, Melissa 217 

Daily, Larissa 263 

Dalch, Kelly 1 49 

Dallhoff, Kristen 149,316 

Dallhoff, Sandi 365 

Dalto, Jennifer 1 33 

Dalton, Carrie 199,217 

Dalton, Lauren 306, 307 

Dalton, Samantha 340 

Daly, Michelle 165 

Daly, Ryan 384 

Damanti, Gregg 133,204,338 

Dame, Kristin 87, 165, 168, 349 

Damiani.Gabe 109,379 

Dana. Christopher 1 66, 349 

Danbury, Christina 199 

Dance, Denise 183 

Dancy, Jessi 253, 302 

Daniel, Marena 217 

Daniels, Marguerite 1 33 

Daniels, Melanie 166 

Daniels, Vanessa 339 

Danlon, Lame 387 

Dardar, Lori 3 1 4, 326, 376 

Darden, Jamison 142, 1 78 

Darling, Renee 149, 327, 382, 391 

Daswani.Sanjay 217 

Daswani, Shatini 3 1 4, 3 1 5, 341 

Daubermanjanine 316 

Daugherty.Tara 376 

Daughtrey, Marianne 217 

Daughtrey, Mollie 1 33 

Davenport, Caroline 1 59 

Davenport, Erin 183 

Davenport, Robert 217 

David, Elizabeth 1 33 

David, L James 332, 333, 376 

Davidson, Mary 270 

Davidson, Rosalyn 351 

Davies, Phil 4, 245, 249, 267, 287, 

301,305,334,414,419 



diamond patrons 



Mr. and Mrs. George Dancigers 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Dr. and Mrs. Daoud 
Avon, Conn. 

L.E. Deavours 
Duluth, Ga. 

Deerwood Farm 
Winchester, Va. 

Phyllis and Frank Detta 
Trumbell, Conn. 

Dr. and Mrs. Edward R. DiPaul 
Chalfont, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis J. Dowdell 
Commack, N.Y. 

Randall Emry 
Lincoln, Neb. 

Mr. John J. Finerty 
Bohemia, N.Y. 

Tamara Jobe and Garrett Funkhouser '02 
Bethesda, Md. 

Robert and Susan Gray 
Woodbridge, Va. 

Jane and Eric Halpern 
Yardley, Pa. 

Bemie Hamilton 
Edison, N.J. 

Family of Wendy E. Hanrahan 
New Fairfield, Conn. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis A. Hebert 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Barb and Pete Hinkelman 
Glen Arm, Md. 

Eliot C. Horowitz 
Fairfax, Va. 




Reflection of U.S. Post Office downtown Photo by Statia Molewsk 



Closing « Diamond Patrons 



Hfli 



davis-gatti 



Davis, Abbey 199, 322 

Davis, Andrew 1 99 

Davis, Brian 1 05 

Davis, Brycen 21 8 

Davis, Caroline 376 

Davis, Carol 1 33 

Davis, Charles 1 32 

Davis, Elizabeth 339, 353 

Davis, Jennifer 218 

Davis, Jhonjulee 219 

Davis, Kaineka 149,316 

Davis, Lloyd 132 

Davis, Lori 167 

Davis, Megan 219 

Davis, Mindy 183 

Davis, Scott 252, 303 

Davis, Stephen 167,349 

Dawson, Kirstin 199, 279 

Day, Ashley 219, 388 

Dealy, Mike 249 

Dean, Lauren 115,374 

Deans, Jonathan 373 

DeAntonio, Camille 149 

Deavers, Adam 1 59 

Deavers, Sarah 1 99 

DeBellis.Dena 133,391 

DeBellisJanine 159,391 

DeBord, Zach 2 1 9 

DeBose, Kynisha 149,346,347 

Dec, Lisa 1 67, 282, 283 

DeCaspers.Amy 133 

Decker, Kerry 2 1 9 

DeCostanzo, Melanie 148, 391 

DeDeo, Elinor 365 

DeDetris, Lauren 67 

Deel, Scott 380 

DeFilippoJohn 249 

Defrancesco, Mollie 253 

DeFusco, Christy 1 59 

DeGraw, Stephanie 1 99 

DeGuzman, Cesar 167 

DeHart, Blair 292, 293 

Dei, Carolyn 372 

DeJesus, Manuel 4, 1 33, 334, 335,414 

Deku, Fiifi 337 

Deku, Michael 183 

DeLancey, Chris 386 

Delaney, Bart 1 36, 208 

Delaney, Ryan 384 

Delardo, Janine 259 

DelGaizo, Victoria 173, 174,324, 

326, 327, 349 

Detizzio, Amanda 219 

Delia Chiesa, Carolyn 159 

Dellett, Christopher 219 

Dello.Tony 292 

Delorenzo, Grant 357 

DeLorenzo, Shanelle 219 

Delta Delta Delta 45, 50, 67, 230, 376 

Delta Gamma 377 

Delta Sigma Pi 19,316 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc 60,61, 

375,378 

Demann, Akosua 267, 268 

Demarestjara-Jeanne 322. 328 

DeMary, Stephanie 148 

Demeesterjulie 199,362 

Demissew.Tirfe 148 

Demourtzidis, Nikolaos 133 

Dempsey, Brian 1 1 9, 327 

Dempsey, Ryan 1 33 

Dendtler, Carrie 1 48, 1 59 

Denhardt, Christian 199 

Denholm, Kelly 1 99 



Denkinger, Blakeley 154 

Dennis, Julie 330,376 

Dennis, Terrence 1 49 

Denny, Rachel 183 

DeNoble, Jeremy 1 67 

DeNoble.Mark 167,283 

Denoyer, Terrence 384 

Denoyer, Timothy 384 

Denue, Kevin 386 

DePasquale, Danielle 349 

DePaola, Jennifer 83 

DePetris, Lauren 372 

Deppen, Laurel 339 

DePue, Marya 1 33 

Dermanis, Anna 199 

D-Errico, Jeremy 183.330 

DeSanto, Matthew 324 

Desmond, Caroline 199, 354 

Despain, Rachel 199 

Detrick, Doug 287 

Dettajennifer 159,322,352 

Dettmann, Amanda 362 

Devine, Matthew 167 

DeVoe.Jacquehne 385 

Dewey, David 35 1 

Dewindt, Gavin 384 

DeWitt.Jeanette 218 

Dhokai, Andy 379 

Dias, Nevada 1 49 

DiBiasi, Darren 339 

DiCicco, Mark 274 

Dicker, Andrew 1 99 

Dickerson, Doug 381 

Dickerson, Melanie 199 

Dicus.Virginia 1 99 

DiDonato, Michelle 149, 316 

Diebolt, Whitney 247 

Diego, Dannie 1 33, 1 50, 353, 41 3 

Diehl, Patricia 149 

Diener, Melissa 350, 351 

Dieterich, Eric 362 

DiGiacomo, Delia 326 

Dillard, Sherman 272, 274, 275 

Dillon, Amy 326 

Dillon. Dana 218 

Dillon, Suni 182 

DiModica, Christine 376 

Dinallo, Theresa 245, 247 

Dineen, Mike 1 23 

Dinkelmeyer.Jeffrey 360 

Dinse, Kaija 372 

Dinsick,John 252 

Dinwoodie, Sara 149 

DiPietro, Lesley 159, 385 

Director's Fest 204 

Dirth, DJ 383 

DiSabatino, Julie 370 

DiSalvo, Mike 95 

DiSanto, Stephanie 1 34, 1 59, 385 

Dixon, Lmdsey 362 

Dizon, Carla 1 99 

Dobson, Rob 252 

Dodd-Brum, Kimberly 348 

Doddington, Eric 199 

Dodson, Michelle 2 1 9 

Doell, Suzanne 1 56 

Doermann, Katherine 1 32 

Doherty, Meghan 391 

Doherty, Dr. Timothy 196 

Dolan, Erin 219 

Domenech, Marisa 199 

Dominey.Sara 219.259 

Donahue, Erin 167,374 

Donahue, Ryan 252 



Donate Heather 1 73 

Dong, Jonathan 1 49 

Doniger, David 199,259 

Donkor, Eva 353 

Donnelly, Erin 199 

Donohue, Stacey 1 23, 253, 302 

Donovan, Carrie 219 

Donovan, Katherine 388 

Dooling. Robert 199 

Door, Chris 386 

Dorman, Travis 199,298 

Dorn, Nicole 166 

Dorneman, Julie 159,327 

Dorosz, Adam 149 

Dorsey, Elizabeth 374 

Doudera, Laura 132,326,327 

Dougherty, Colleen 1 33, 322, 323 

Dougherty, Rebecca B 1 33, 334, 382, 391 

Dougherty, Rebecca S 199, 326 

Douglas, Carlie 1 82 

Douglas, Murray 249 

Doumit, Mirella 343 

Dowdell, Laurie 1 33 

Dowdy. Jessica 159,323 

Downes.CJ 371 

Downs. Marta 219 

Doxey, Shana 370 

Doyle, Ben 249 

Doyle, Erin 1 83, 326, 349 

Doyle, Jennifer 388 

Doyle, Melanie 372 

Doyle, Ryan 219 

Dragelin, Kelly 385 

Dragelin, Lauren 385 

Drake, Ryan 219 

Drakuhch, Elizabeth 315,327 

Drewes, Meghan 219 

Dricoll. James 148 

Driesslem, Billy 361 

Drinkard, Jean 323 

Driscoll.Todd 324 

Dritt, Jaime 133,340 

Drumheller, Eric 380 

Drumheller, Warren 183 

Drummond, Thane 384 

Drunsic, Chris 45 

Dubanowitz. Stephanie 199 

Dubeil, Jeffrey 1 66 

Dudzinski, Lisa 385 

Dufek, Julie 1 99 

Duff, Jennifer 1 83 

Duffy, Sarah 1 83 

Duke Dog 49,144,413 

Dukettes 48, 49, 270 

Duklewski.Kim 29,374 

Dumersville, Natasha 375 

Dunbar, Megan 324 

Duncan, Alan 218 

Duncan, Leslie 1 99 

Dunfee, Meghan 385 

Dunn, Jon 292 

Dunn, Michelle 1 33 

Duong, Van 1 99 

Dupuis, Jaime 183,376 

Dupuis, Robin 183,376 

Durand.Karin 133,328 

Durfee, Matthew 199 

Durham, Misty 1 73 

Durkee, Stephen 1 83 

Durnwald, Angela 199,346 

Duross, Billy 240, 242, 243 

Durso, Gina 1 59, 352 

Durvin, Christina 218 

Duszak, Jeff 371 



Dutch. Jenn 282 

Dutrow.Jim 286, 287 

Duvak, Amy 1 67 

Duvall, Jennie 337 

Dychkowski, Daniel 199,360 

Dyer, Ken 386 

Dyer, Susannah 199 

Dzombar, Katie 142, 377 



e 



EaganJ. Daniel 148 

EaganJ. David 219 

Eagle Hall 64 

Eanes, Stephanie 219 

Early, Michael 1 59 

Earman, Josh 48 

Earnest, Kate 1 99, 388 

Eaton, Kimberly 219 

Ebbert, Karen 1 83 

Eberle, Jill 1 33, 352 

Ebersole, Lindsay 356 

Eckard.Gretchen 182, 196 

Eckelberry, Rachel 2 1 9 

Eckels, Kristin 1 49 

Edenfield, Robert 1 35 

Edge.J.Brannen 135,330,331 

Edge, Kelli 388 

Edinger.Astrid 149, 314 

Edmonds, Wrick 249 

Edmondson, Heather 219 

Edstrom, Luke 282, 283 

Edward.Tae 339 

Edwards, Amy 337 

Edwards, Charleston 159 

Edwards, Ethan 387 

Edwards, Ian 1 49, 353 

Edwards, James 199 

Edwards, Matthew 182 

Edwards, Rachel 149, 370 

Edwards, Sarah 1 99 

Edwards, Scott 219 

Edwards, Tae 338, 378 

Edwards, Tara 1 35 

Effron, Zach 381 

Eggermann, Stefanie 199 

Ehman, Marc 1 35 

Ehrlich, Geoffrey 336 

Eigel, Bethany 253, 302 

Eisenhauer, Kerri 257 

Eisenhower, Amy 135 

Eissing, Kerri 374 

Eklund, Jannika 322 

Elahi, Alex 219 

Elie, Beth 279 

Elk, Leah 1 99 

Elkins, Lee 316 

Ellington, Heath 386 

Elliot, Josh 371 

Elliott, Elizabeth 199 

Elliott, James 183,305,306, 307,384 

Ellis, Brian 379 

Ellis, James 149 

Ellis, Janelle 328 

Ellis, Kristina 199,379 

Ellis, Michael 375 

Ellis,Will 274 

Ellison, Matt 349 

Elmore, Rebecca 219 

Elms, Amy 218,324 

Elofson, Amanda 199 



lire"' 5 

Ltf ,!■■ 

&■■'■' 



ft ■•■■ 



La* - 

HnnMiti 



new v 



MMn 



Ely, Karol 1 3.' 

Elza, Melissa 354, 35 

Elza, Mike 35 

Emerson, Amanda 19? 

Emmet Swimming 27,21( 

Emry, Timothy 135,332,33. 

Emswiler.Thomas 21! 

Emundson, Kandis 24 

Engel, Adnenne 20 

Engelbert, Meghan 19! .;; 

Engelbert, Stacey 37: 

Engelen, Christine 13! 

Englert, Kevin 38 

English, Jennifer 183,33d .:■ 

English, Lindsay 37' 

Engman, Neena 120,122,199,37; U 

Ennis, Bryan 19! •■ •:,:■ 

Enos, Allison 135,321 ,- .,,. is 

Ensco, Kati 30( .■■, « 

Ensfield.Debbi 64, 13: 

Ephriam.Tansy 219, 33*,,: 

Epler, Jennifer 38! 

Eppehimer, Ryan 199,37! 

Erdmann, Andrew 14! ^ 

Erdt.Carsten 18: 

Ernzen, Kristine 19! w 

Ernzen, Rebecca 149,31' .^■-■. 

Eroe.Jennifer 19! *<>> 

Ervin, Kathleen 326, 38! ,j„,, r 

Escobar, Deanna 135,37( ^-,„, 

Esleeck,Erin 13! #Cw 

Espey.Patrick 122,311 ,»,,,, 

Estes, Bonnie 81,83, 183, 194, 33< ,...,,. 

Etter, Katie 36! 

Evans, Benjamin 15! , 

Evans, C.J 24 ' : 

Evans, Gwynn 277,27! , aDlll| 

Evans, Heather 20( ... 

Evans, Karen 16 

Eve 6 21,224.22! ,,, 

Evenson, Molly 361 m ^ 

Everly.Mandy 16 s , „ v 

Eve-s.Jaclyn ' 8 fad*. 

Everson.Tom 24! 4 _ _ a ._ 

Evertz, Amy 21! y 

ever y ,hin 9 211 - !,--- 

Swald, Spring 200 ' 321 

Ewert, Scott 37 ^ 

Exit24S ,94 ' 19 , 

Eydelberg, Victoria 38: ^ 

E y e ' Jennifer ,6 lt^-, 

*'-:'v . 

P 

FaCh ' Brad 36 Q 

Fadle ' Mahir 156 ' 37 :, 

Fahe * Jody 37 feu* 

Fairchilds, Derek 21 . 

I TOTS* 

faircloth, Kelly 15 

Fairservice, Jennie 32( 

Fake, Samantha 17 

Falcon, M.S 38( 

Falkenstein, Karen 21' 

Fandrei, Megan 219,36 

Farino, Shannon 201,36 

Farmer, Ashley 21! 

Farmer, Katherine 20 

Farr, Lionel 38- 

Farraher, Mike 32t 

Farrell, Katherine 16 

Fasso, Elizabeth 201,33 



ttytf. 






MiHa 



Closing ■ Index 



Ind 




itton, Dan 219 

lUila, Mike 339 

lustman. Lauren 135 

lustman. Lou 364 

ivila, Michael 183 

fecanin, Diane 1 73 

fedarko, Brian 183 

lerico, Rowena 285 

eney, Kellie 1 59 

gan, Charlynn 388 

Feierabend, Richard 148 

slber, Eric 1 73 






:: 



Idman.Matthew 120,121,135,330 

liciani, Kathryn 201 , 35 1 

Iton, Ned 274, 275 

ncing 284 

enn, Meghan 279 

fennessey. Stephanie 148 

fensterwald, Brianne 220, 377 

fergus, William 183 

ferguson, Felicia 159 

irguson, Heidi 219 

' "ferguson, Jon 362 

ferguson, Ryan 249 

Ferrand, Manel 218 

Festival.The 21 , 222 

Feuerstein, Ross 348 

leld, Chris 358, 359 

ield Hockey 244, 246 

«ld Hockey Club 356 

elds, Corey 344 

i: ienche,Tom 135,339 

lighting Gravity 19,60,208,210 

; iler, Virginia 182 

> r ilicky, Leslie 1 73 

\-\\z, Lindsay 1 82, 337 

Bazzo, Max 1 08, 1 09, 379 

hnch, Carrie 350,365 

finch, Christy 218 

;r inck, Kara 167 

373 

385 

351 

219 

159 

inn, Everett 219 

* ^nnegan, Kerry 318 

inney, Lecia 219 



i ^inestone, Sarah ,. 

rink, Nicole 

: flnkbiner, Anne.... 

Rnkel, Jeffrey 

inleyjill 



' rtnney, Scott 366 

* -iorenza, Amy 1 83, 374 

: irlie, Meghan 337 

irstYear Fun Fest 15 

ischer, Brett 242 

orbes, Jeff 31 1 

isher, Crystal 219 

isher, Jack 387 

?i$her, Jessie 353 

-Itch, Roy, Jr 201 

itzgerald, Delane 248, 249 

Itzgerald, Paula 201 

: itzgerald, Tiffany 385 

r itzgerald, Travis 1 35 

: itzGibbon, Jesse 219 

•"itzmorris. Ryan 384 

•lx, Diana 219 

fix, Leah 219,391 

I flaherty, Michael 331, 333 

1 -"lanary, Andrea 219 

■leece, Jamie 21 8 

■'teming, Oave 389 

: leming, Kristen 218 

leshman, Lindsay 249 

: letcher, Emily 374 

'(etcher, Jamie 349 









Fletcher, Keith 1 70, 330, 33 1, 382, 386 

Flint, Betsy 201,348 

FlipMode Squad 25 

Flohre, Kyle 35 1 

Flom, Christine 376 

Flora, Alison 349 

Florence. Jason 201 

Flowers, John 326 

Floyd, Cheryl 334 

Fly. David 183 

Flynn.Caitlin 158,413 

Flynn, Courtney 280,282 

Flynn.Tim 287 

Fogarty, Edward 29, 149 

Fogg, Kimberly 340 

Folcomer, Amanda 135 

Fong, Carmen 349 

Fong, Kevin 149,315 

Fontana.Katherine 388 

Fontane, Andrea 173,374 

Fontenot, Mark 1 49 

Football 248, 249 

Footland, Erik 359 

Forbes, James 200 

Forchettijraci 245, 247 

Ford, Allison 167 

Ford, Nicholas 351 

Ford, Rondell 1 35 

Forehand, Aimee 388 

Forrest, Windi 372 

Forrestel, Maureen 219 

Forte. John 43 

Fortier, Christopher 219,333 

Foss, Jennifer 183,321,377 

Foss, Suzanne 2 1 9 

Foster, Erin 374 

Foster, Hillary 352 

Foster.Jack 149,314,315 

Foster, Jeff 1 90 

Foster, Pat 9 

Foster, Ryan 301 , 303 

Foster, Shane 3 1 

Founds, Lisa 370 

Fowler, Amy 247, 306 

Fox, Ed 242 

Fox, Heather 183 

Fox, Julie 200 

Fox, Mike 250, 303 

Fox, Roberta 1 83 

Fox, Wendy 82 

Frampton, Ellen 1 83 

Francis, Sheri 365 

Frank, Brian 379, 382 

Frank, Carolyn 373 

Frank, Erica 388 

Frank, Kari Lou 37 

Frank, Kelley 3 1 5 

Frank, Monica 201 

Franklin, Hollee 268, 269 

Franklin, Kevin 201 

Franks, Christine 365 

Fratus, Matthew 166 

Frazier, Amanda 201, 373 

Frazier, Jennifer 1 80 

Frazier, Mary 374 

Freas, Heather 166,327,345 

Frederico, Rowena 284,285 

Freer, Jada 370 

Freiherr, Christine 377 

French, Randall 384 

Frenz, Jason 1 49 

Frese, Greg 383 

Frey, Monica 388 

Fricas, Jennifer 167,348,349 



Friedman, Jaimie 167 

Friedman, Stefanie 201 

Fries, Megan 201 

Fritz, Jessica 183 

Fritz, Patrick 208 

Fronczek, Keith 149 

Frost, Nate 387 

Frost.Timothy 183 

Frydrychowski, Paul 336 

Fultz, Josh 2 1 9, 287 

Fuller, Rex 350 

Funk House 93 

Funkhouser, Elizabeth 149, 198, 377 

Funkhouser, Kemper 198,219,310 

Furbush, Piper 349 

Furler, Sarah 167 

Furman.Jen 328 

Fuselier, Erin 1 35 

Fuss, Christine 201 

Fuss, Jennifer 201, 348, 362 



Gabriel, Chad 219 

Gabriel, Claire 1 35 

Gaghan,Allana 219 

Gagliardi, Monica 353 

Gajan, Martin 383 

Gale, DJ 2 1 8 

Gale, Sharon 135,374,382 

Galin, Benjamin 134, 167, 320 

Gallagher, Colleen 148 

Gallagher, Jonathan 148 

Gallagher, Kelly 218, 373 

Gallagher, Kevin 149 

Gallagher. Molly 1 59 

Gallanosa, Kristin 377 

Gallant, Marc 219 

Gallipoli, Nikki 364 

Gambill, Kenneth 208 

Gammage, J. Anthony 201 

Gammisch, Amanda 219,279 

Gannon, Hugh 383 

Gannon, Matt 379 

Garaygordobil.Baltasar 371 

Garber. Donna 167 

Garber, Lori 200 

Garcia, Eric 242 

Garcia, Kathryn 1 82 

Garcia, Preston 1 73 

Garcia-Tufro, Paula 247 

Gardner, Amber 1 67 

Gardner, Sarah 167 

Gardner, Steve 3 1 8 

Garlock, Burton 200 

Garms, Diantha 1 35 

Garofala, Joanne 1 35, 372 

Garrett, Altonia 339, 343 

Garrett, Latasha 20 1 

Garrett, Missy 349 

Garrison, Blaine 1 35 

Garrison, Shannon 166 

Garro, Sarah 279 

Garvey, Chris 362 

Garvey, Raven 327, 340 

Garzon, Maria 219 

Gaskins, Monique 182 

Gass, Julie 364 

Gatenby, Mark 316 

Gates. Jennifer 391 

Gatti, Shannon 149 



diamond patrons 



Homa Iqbal 
Great Falls, Va. 

Mrs. Diane Jenkins 
Stafford, Va. 

Bruce and Lynn Jester 
Hockessin, Del. 

Samuel and Jeanette Jordan 
Burke, Va. 

John and Karen Lindermuth 
Palmyra, Va. 

J. Patrick and Nancy Little 
Wilmington, Del. 

Burt and Susan MacKenzie 
Ashburn, Va. 

Wade and Carolyn Manning 
Frederick, Md. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerry W. Matherly 
Danville, Va. 

Woody Miller 
St. Louis, Mo. 

Jean and John Moody 
Smithfield, Va. 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Mullarkey 
Alexandria, Va. 

Norbert and Kathryn Nardone 
Centerport, N.Y. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Nitti 
Fair Lawn, N.J. 

William and Patricia Petrone 
Salem, Conn. 

Ernest and Frances Quaye 
Fairfax, Va. 

Mr. and Mrs. Terence P. Quinn 
Vienna, Va. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rolf Renschler 
Woodbridge, Va. 

Robin Roncari 
Windsor Locks, Conn. 

Rachel S. Roswal 
Rutherford, N.J. 

Gloria and Markley Schellenger 
Paoli, Pa. 

Nicole Ann Schifano 
Watchung, N.J. 



Closing ■ Diamond Patrons 



gatton-houtz 





149 




247 




.... 238,244,246,247 




201,383 




150,201 




149 




287 




326 




201 




330 




81,82 




270 




183.314,315 




358 


Geissler, Heather 


159 




135,337 




183,326 




371 




149,377 


George, James 


318,319 




159,372 




391 




366, 367 




219 




318,319,330 




219 


Gerstenslager, Robyn .... 


219 




334 


Gessler, Karla 


... 201,260,262,263 




371 




260,262,263 


Gibbons. Christine 


149 




162 




353 




173,331 




166,377 




135 




219 


Gilbert, Jeff 


381 




201 




172 


Gill, Erin 


135,329,377 


Gill, Wendy 


201,330,376 




326 


Gillenwater, Ashley 


381 




183 




216,219,377 




149 


Gillette, Jason 


218 




135 




135 


Gilman, Brendan 


358,359 




365 




135,138 




93 


Girard. Jennifer 


391 


Girouard, Catherine 


148,278,279 




183 




92,97,413 








268 




218 




135 












371 




390 




201 


Glen's Fair Price Store ... 


90 
















149 




200,376 



Glover, Mike . 



.249,381 



Gness, Bethany 320 

Gocke, Andrea 376 

Godfrey, Elizabeth 219, 348 

Godfrey, Jessena 347 

Godfrey, Melanie 219 

Godwin, Michael 242 

Goff, William 219 

Gold, Natalie 62 

Goldberg, Daniel 129, 135 

Goldberg, Rebecca 219 

Golden, Ben 292 

Golden Key National Honor Society 327 

Goldsmith, Christina 149 

Goldsmith, Courtney 183 

Goldstein, Ronnie 348 

Golf 308, 310 

Goll, Amanda 314 

Golliday, Amy 1 49 

Golomb. Casuarina 219 

Goltry, Bryan 200, 379 

Gomes, Hisham 240, 242 

Gomes, Megan 183,316 

Gony, Kelly 259 

Gonzales, Heather 149,391 

Gonzalez, Ariel 71,380 

Gonzalez, Karla 87,160 

Goobic, Jonah 201, 331 

Good, Allison 1 83 

Good, Cynthia 167 

Good, Kristi 1 49 

Gooden, Mike 310 

Gooden, Paul 3 1 0, 31 1 

Goodman, Kathryn 373 

Goodrich, Emily 219 

Goodrich, Erik 359 

Goodrich, Sharon 349 

Goodwin, Jason 339 

Goody, David 167,349 

Gorbea, Rebecca 201 

Gordon, Dustin 182,386 

Gordon, Laura 21 9 

Gorman, Dana 3 1 

Gorrnley.Shannan 363 

Gorrasi, Michael 161 

Gorski, Andrew 142 

Goss, Amy 21 9 

Gotherman, Jeffrey 384 

Gothie, Mandy , 374 

Gould, James 35 1 

Gould, Peter 161 

Gowin, Stacey 201 

Goya, Carolyn 372 

Graziano, Jim 316 

Grace, Elizabeth 201 

Grace, John 345, 390 

Gracey, Anne 1 67 

Gradishar, Matthew 173 

Graduation 9, 34 

Graeb, Korinne 182,372 

Graf, Ann 1 49 

Graf, Elizabeth 167 

Graham, Amy 1 83 

Graham, Carolyn 161 

Graham, Charlotte 296 

Graham, Faith 347 

Graham, George 221 

Graham, Penny 376 

Graham, Sarah B 183 

Graham, Sarah P. 201 

Graham, Tracy 1 73 

Grahe, Aimee 257 

Grainer, Stephen 221 

Grammer, Andrea 26l 



Granger, Carol 201,362 

Grannemann, Sarah 201 

Granson, Sarah 306 

Graser, Erin 27, 149 

Graves, Christine 1 35 

Graves, Julie 5,161,258,259,413 

Graves, Kelly 376 

Gray, Christopher 1 35 

Gray, Kelly 66, 135 

Gray, Kirk 389 

Gray, Lmdsey 167,374 

Graziano, Jim 316 

Greber, Leah 351 

Greco, Lauren 221 

Greek Sing 31,45 

Greek Week 44,45 

Green, Abby 1 19 

Green, Amy 221 

Green, Catherine 200, 346 

Green, Courtney 1 35 

Green House 108 

Green, Liz 376 

Green, Megan 221 

Green, Mike 390 

Green, Ryan 1 67, 349 

Green, Shavonta 120,378 

Green, Susan 221 

Green, Catherine 346 

Greenawalt, Abby 221 

Greenberg, Belinda 221,285 

Greenblatt, Noah 200 

Greendyk, Karen 376 

Greene, Gary 201 

Greene, Rustin 1 88 

Greenough, Amy 374 

Greenway, Bill 230, 379 

Greer. Celena 1 83 

Greer, Jeremiah 221 

Gregorian, Jamie 135,389 

Greiling. Lisa 221 

Grennan, Kelly 221 

Gresham, Dawn 321 

Gresko, Adam 161,344 

Greygor, Derek 249 

Gn 
Gr 
Gr 
Gr 
Gr 
Gri 
Gri 
Gn 
Gn 
Gri 
Gi 
Gri 
Gri 
Gri 



eb, Catherine 1 83 

lenger, Jen 249 

ffin, Danielle 1 83 

ffin, John 361 

ffin, Justin 22 1 

ffin, Mandy 1 35 

ffin, Marcus 249 

ffin, Paige 120 

gg.Jill 376 

ggs.Guy 201,371 

II, Natalie 135 

mm, Allison 161 

ndlinger, Meredith 135 

pshover, Janet 324 



Groahjoey . 



.135,339 



Groganjodd 4,107.183,188, 

334,414,421 

Groome, Kristi 352, 372 

Gross, Amy 259 

Gross, Josh 129, 135, 188 

Gross, Kelly 1 35 

Grubb, Michelle 323 

Gruenebaum, Nicole 151,316 

Grzegozewski, Matt 324 

Guaraldo,Tom 360 

Gudger, Geraldine 347 

Guenn.Stefany 201,367 

Guida, Jason 259 

Guido, Jessica 22 1 

Guill. Ann 388 



Guinan, Amos 190 

Gulakowski, Karen 183,270 

Gulbrandsen, Danielle 151 

Gulick, Mike 380 

Gulledge, Laura Lee 326 

Gunderlach, Jonathan 183,346 

Gunther, Jennifer 356 

Gunther, Julia 182 

Gurgo, Michael 151 

Guschke, Jane 201, 350, 351 

Gushman, Dan 387 

Gustafson, Laura 151,373 

Gustave, Hilary 167,329 

Guthrie, Meredith 385 

Guy, Michael 1 5 1 

Guynn, Jacquelyn 221 

Guzman, Ela-Monica 201, 340 

Gwilt, Erin 331 

Gwin, David 201 

Gymnastics 280, 282 



h 



Ha, Helen 221 

Haab, Jennifer 374 

Haak, Tracy 182,315 

Haber, Nicole 326 

Habitat for Humanity 70, 349 

Hacker, Ashley 221,279 

Hadlock, Karin 201 

Hafer,Tara 363 

Hagan, Angela 166 

Hagan, Brian 1 35 

Hager, Travis 349 

Haggard, Marshall 249 

Hagie, Kevin 85 

Hahne, Matthew 201 

Haines, Lindsay 221, 349 

Hajjar, Paul 380 

Halacy, Erin 22 1 

Hale, Daniel 1 35 

Hale, Heather 151, 372 

Haley, Zakiya 302 

Hall, Andrew 360 

Hall, Christie 1 6 1 

Hall, Cody 249 

Hall, Elizabeth 200 

Hall, Fred 380 

Hall, Roger 204 

Hall, Sarah 160,352 

Hall, Thomas 1 83 

Halleran, Lori 166 

Halous.Magdaline 323,348 

Halpern, Dr. Linda Cabe 234 

Halpern, Michael 151 

Halterman, Dana 183 

Hamburger, Karin 183 

Hamilton, Amy 135,370 

Hamilton, Becky 365 

Hamilton, Chris 151 

Hamilton, Elizabeth 366 

Hamilton, Karin 221,324 

Hamilton, Tom 249 

Hamlin, Lauren 349 

Hammack, Leigh 270 

Hammack, Stephanie 221, 324 

Hammelman, Brooke 183, 326 

Hammelton, Paul 344 

Hammer, Tara 1 35 

Hammond.John 326 

Hammond, Nicole 200 



Hammonds, Mike 

Hamnck, Brian 1 35, 

Han,Soo 

Hancock, Brenda 

Hancock, Nicole 

Hand, Courtney 

Hand, Karen 



Hang, Angela 221, 

Hannam, Darren 

Hannon, Christinia 

Hannon, Kelly 201,334, 

Hanrahan, Melissa 

Hanrahan, Wendy 167, 

Hans, Amy 

Hanscom, Heather 250, 253, 

Hansen, Ben 201, 

Hansen, Jacqueline 221, 

Hansen, Lacey 

Hansen, Tara 

Hansen, Tyler 201, 

Hanson, Amber 201, 

Hanson, Laura 

Hanson, Sarah 

Hanson, Tim 



Hansson, Melanie 1 83,314, 

Hanzel, P. Joey, Jr 

Haracznak, Lauren 221, 

Haralampus, Mary-Kay 

Harar, Jackson 

Harar, Michael 

Haraway, Pamela 167,318,319,330, 

Hardbarger, Katie 

Hardin, Bonnie 

Harding, Jessica 

Hardy, Kendra 

Hardy, Timothy 

Hare, Kelly 



Hargreaves, Brad 

Hargreaves, Holly 221 

Hargrove, Elizabeth ; 

Harley, Andrea 

Harman, Andrew 250,- 

Harman, Elizabeth 

Harman, Mark '. 

Harman, Rick 4,183,334,335,414,. 

Harmon, Chelsea '. 

Harms, Brian 

Harold, Elaina '. 

Harper, Amy I 

Harper, Ashley 167,382,: 

Harper, Frances 182, : 

Harper, James ' 

Harper, Sean 137,' 

Harradon, Jennifer 

Harrah, Amanda \ 

Harrell, Henry 

Harrington, Audra 

Harrington, Dawn 

Harris, Amanda '. 

Harris, Bahi 

Harris, Jaclyn 

Harris, Jill 



3, dgJoM 

3; tman 1> : ■ 

3< ' 

2( i' ' 

1 

3: ^ ■•■'-" 

3 < wySl«^ 

3; WftW"* 

w- 

3C 

3< sw^' 1 

3( m^ 

II KuDenw 

V. tit-tow- 

3: few.iC-'' 

3' im'rt* 

Chlfe. 

21 

31 etSteptew 

3; fl.J«r 

2( » 

j.:-. 

X - 

2; fylm. 
IS 

3i JH»Kfflb«T( 

2( |iW& 



3( KKfV 



li fcBnw 

3! Khfer, 

Ibtf 

3: in [An 



■ 



Harris, Julie-Marie 

Harris, Kathryn 

Harrison, Carter 

Harrison, Martha 

Harrison, Preston 

Harry, C.T. 326, 

Harsen.Kristine 87,183, 

Hart, Andrew 

Hart, Brian 

Hart, Caftlin 

Hartjulee 



Harter, Stephanie . 



.221,: 



Closing ■ Index 



31 ihscr* 

32 *,:... 



10 



(artford, Christy 201, 344 

lartley.Todd 353 

-I ,|artman,Chad 290, 292 

lartnett. Matthew 201, 386 

tartough, Sarah 201 

lartsockjill 137,314 

lartsook, Stacey 201 

artwick, Erika 137, 350, 351, 377 

:arvey, Elizabeth 151 

arvey, Stephanie 137 

asenfus, Leanne 161 

askell, Johanna 377 

ass, Kathleen 385 

ass, Maggie 1 67 

assett, Chnsse 278, 279 

assinger, Carly 221 

aston, Alan 248, 249 

aston, Dennis 1 5 1 

atchl, Adam 326 

■■} athaway. Christine 161 

athaway, Julie 1 66 

-I otter, Charlie 274 

ausler, Chance 1 37 



aver, Stephanie 183,327 

iAlftavey, Josh 69 



■■in 





















■awk, Michael . 



,56,57 



awkins, Laura 221 

awkins, Stuart 201 

wley, Knsten 221 

wthorne, Sara 373 

* ayes, Kimberly 349 

yslett, Misti 201 

izelwood, Elizabeth 221 

azelwood, Susanna 1 37 

tad, Jennifer 173,376 

aaly, Brian 161 

SBth, Kevin 208, 2 1 

■berlein, Martha 201 

ibert, Laura 200 

ck, Matthew 221 

idden, Jennifer 166 

J 'dderich, Rebecca 326 

?dnck,John 110 

.; ^festayjoan 136 

tffley. Kathleen 1 5 1 , 391 

eidenthal, Susan 136,328 

eidt, Warren 361 

sigh, Aaron 384 

eilemann, Martina 221 

; i eim, Jennifer 200 

?im,Mark 201,346, 347 

?mbaugh, Danielle 263 

iserman, Jason 48, 156 

?itfield, Rebecca 201, 330 

titzman, Steve 387 

Igerson, Ann 221 

;lm, Jacqueline 183, 349 

nderson, Brian 151 

nderson, Da'Net 346,347 

nderson, Emily 361 

;nderson, Heather 167 

nderson, Jesi 270 

;nderson, Nicole 137 

;nderson, Tyler 379 

mdricks, Lauren 137, 333, 340 

indncks, Olivier 221 

indnckson, Chris 307 

!ndnckson,Tracey 374 

Midriks, Oliver 242 

rndry, Jennifer 373 

•ndry, Jackie 279 

■nley, Amanda 201 

■nner, Pat 303, 250, 252 

r -nnessy, Kelly 1 37 



Hennigan, Christina 137 

Henrich, Emily 1 37 

Henry, Brian 221 

Henry, Bryan 292 

Henry, Cara 374 

Henry, Jamie 318 

Henry, Lauren 221 

Henry, Markham 137 

Hensley, Erica 137 

Hensley, Kimberly 151,372 

Henze, Catherine 376 

Herman, Heather 332, 333 

Hernandez, Betsy 280, 282 

Herndon, Allyson 385 

Herndon.Marc 314,326.327 

Herr, Jonathan 1 5 1 

Herr, Nic 292, 293 

Herring, Chris 249 

Herring, Jonathan 221 

Herring, Manika 268, 269 

Herring, Matthew 1 73 

Herring, Randolph 379 

Herschman, Lauren 201,318 

Hershey, Matthew 201, 345, 379 

Hershey, Nadene 161 

Hershkowitz, Michael 136 

Hertz, Matthew 136,333 

Herzberg, Don 95 

Herzog, Lauren 221 

Hess, Jonathan 330 

Hesse, Angela 349 

Hesse, Kathryn 370 

Heupel, Brent 270, 359, 41 3 

Hewitt, Aaron 1 77 

Heyl, Jonathan 1 67 

Hickman, Melanie 221 

Hicks, Erika 347 

Hicks, Judy 344 

Hicks, Kea 347 

Hicks, Melissa 356 

Hicks, Richard 249 

Hierholzer, Dana 385 

Higdonjill 183 

Higgins, Andrew 137 

Higgins, Brian 334, 335 

Higgins, Jon 329, 379 

Higgins, Laura 201 

Highsmith, Kendrick 167 

Hildreth, Carey „ 221 

Hiler, Alicia 316 

Hiler, Jonathan 221 

Hill, Benjamin 221,331 

Hill, Henry 351 

Hill, Joe 201,331 

Hill, Lori 282 

Hill, Maggie 1 67, 372 

Hill, NaToya 201 , 346, 347 

Hilljina 202 

Hillel Counselorship 23, 348 

Milliard, Paul 1 37 

Himmelhoch, Mark 151 

Hinckley, Amanda 356 

Hinds, William 204, 336 

Hines, Jason 202, 348 

Hinesjohn 381 

Hinkelman, Randy 151,298 

Hinkle, Chellye 203 

Hinkle, Megan 161 

Hinson, Jaime 203 

Hinton, Carrie 1 67, 329 

Hippolitus, Sarah 221 

Hirsch, Kamala 222 

Hirst, Darlene 1 83 

Hite, Amy 35 1 



Hixon, Monica 203, 372 

Hiza, Kelly 366, 367 

Hobeck, Lynn 352, 385 

Hobik, Wayne 389 

Hoch, Corey 292 

Hock, Sarah 222 

Hockensmith, Lindsay 203 

Hockman, Douglas 203, 287 

Hodges, Carrie 391 

Hodges, Lmdsey 183,344 

Hodges, Mark 228 

Hodges, Ryan 223 

Hoessrich, Christian 73 

Hoexter, Amanda 385 

Hoffman, David 1 84 

Hoffman, Lori 322 

Hoffman, Susan 376 

Hogan, Rosemary 1 37 

Hogge, Jaime 356 

Hohman, Lauren 1 67 

Hoke, Christopher 223 

Holbrook, Allison 151,370 

Holder, Kinsey 367, 372 

Holiday Cheer 79 

Holiday Fest 78 

Holland, Angela 203 

Holiand.Jeremy 1 1 1 

Holland, Matt 371 

Holland, Stephen 184 

Holliday, Alexandra 223 

Hollmann, Cnstina 351 

Holloway, Cheryl 167,377 

Holloway,Tom 223 

Holmberg, DeLani 223 

Holmes, Peter 1 88 

Holmes, Rob 1 73, 353 

Holmes, Whitney 5,258,259 

Holper.Lisel 318,319 

Holsten, Miranda 137 

Holt, Erin 223 

Holt, Ryan 31 5 

Holt, Stephanie 365, 391 

Holzheimer, Quinn 166 

Homecoming 50, 51 

Honig, Melissa 223 

Honor Council 329 

Hood, Carrie 328 

Hooker, Stephanie 349 

Hooper, Chris 48, 1 75, 1 85, 

1 90, 272, 4 1 3 

Hoover, Kylie 362, 363 

Hoover, Robert 371 

Hoover, Steve 1 5 1 , 340 

Hopkins, Christina 203, 356 

Hopkins, Kirsten 203 

Hopper, Meagan 223, 376 

Hopson, Kathleen 137,388 

Hori, Miho 1 37 

Horn, Amy 1 85 

Horn, Dan 379 

Hornbeck, Carissa 202 

Horner, Matt 389 

Hornung, Jill 282, 283 

Horrell, Seth 1 37 

Horst, K. Patrick 202 

Horton, Lisa 203 

Horvath, Elena 1 85 

Horvathjohn 122,314,326,333,353 

Hoskins, Hallie 203 

Hostetler, Jennifer 203 

Houff, Bethany 376 

House, Bradford 1 5 1 

Houser, Kathleen 349, 374 

Houtz, Casey 337 



Ind 




diamond ■ patrons 



Mr. and Mrs. Lee Sewell 
Farmingdale, N.Y. 

Patricia J. F. Shaw 
Vienna, Va. 

The Parents of Carter Sigmon 
Richmond, Va. 

Gwyeth T. Smith, Jr. 
Brunswick, Maine 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sonsini 
Newton Square, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester Sorensen Family 
Fairfax, Va. 

Mary Anne Fulton Tabor 
Staunton, Va. 

Pat and Doug Treiber 
High Bridge, N.J. 

H. Dieter Waffel 
Hixson, Term. 

Art and Barbara Walker 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Katharine Ellington Webster 
Leesburg, Va. 

Samuel Wong 
Springfield, Va. 

Dr. Percy and Dr. Jane Wootton 
Richmond, Va. 

Robert C. Worthington 
Bay City, Miss. 

Sandy and Kevin Voelker 
Arlington, Va. 




Trees by Newman Lake Photo by Todd Grogan 



Closing » Diamond Patrons ^H 



■ 



houtz-lauwers 



cyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ qrs ■ tuv ■ wxyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ 



Houtz, Stephanie 67,376 

Howard, Amanda 185 

Howard, Chatney 273,274, 275 

Howard, Julie 166 

Howard, Lauren 151,317 

Howard, Staci 1 36, 327, 36 1 

Howdy, Galen 51 

Howell, Andrea 203 

Howell, Ashley 326 

Howell, Kimberly 351 

Howell, Wesly 292 

Howell, William 151 

Hoy, Daniel 185,318,319 

Hoy, Kari 44, 373 

Hrabosky.Jill 151,316,329 

Hriczak, Larry 1 85, 379 

Hu, Stephanie 1 68 

Huang, Sherlee 1 36, 322 

Hubba, Andrew 1 85 

Hubbard, Kate 316,376 

Hubbard, Mary Jo 331 

Hubenthal, Max 353 

Huber, Kathryn 376 

Huber, Rebecca 1 37, 1 70 

Hubert, Jeffrey 185, 190 

Hudary, Michael 355 

Hudginsjen 232,413 

Hudson, Kathryn 374 

Hudzina, Mike 339 

Huesdash, Jonathan 287 

Huggard, Courtney 161 

Hughes, Gina 326 

Hughes, Joe 361 

Hughes, Melissa 184 

Hughes, Michael 349 

Hughes, Nicole 184 

Hughes, Shelby 31 

Hughes, Steve 353 

Hughes, Tim 292 

Hulings, Elise 377 

Hull, Kristen 222 

Hume, Susan 203 

Huml, David 358 

Hummer. Knstina 185,318 

Humphrey, Brent 384 

Humphrey, Jen 1 15 

Humphrey, Stephen 161 

Humphreys, David 203 

Hundal, Avneet 329 

Hunnicutt, Julie 370 

Hunsinger, Jamie 222 

Hunt, Jeremy 223 

Hunt, Kathleen 203 

Hunt, Kimberly 356 

Hunt, Laura 366, 367 

Hunter, Gary 321 

Hunter, Katrina 238, 245, 246, 247 

Hunter, Travis 339 

Hunter, Tyisha 338, 346, 347 

Hunter, Victoria 374 

Hurlburt, Angela 318 

Hurt, Marsha 137 

Huston, Rick 381 

Hutcherson, Karen 202, 203 

Hutcherson, Margaret Peak 202 

Hutchins, Suzie 302 

Hutchinson, Krista 223 

Hutchinson, Suzi 253 

Hutchinson,Tracy 1 37, 1 38 

Hutchison, Ashley 1 85 

Hutchison, Lucas 359, 386 

Hutton, Kevin 202, 317 

Huxta, Kellye 1 78, 377 

Huynh, Pengibu 315 



Hwang, Chi-Yeon 1 23, 208, 298, 41 3 

Hwang, You-Sun 1 5 1 

Hydock.Thomas 1 67 

Hymowitz, Eric 242 

Hynes, Kelly 1 5, 1 37, 345 

Hynes, Kim 270 



1 



Ibach, Arria 


121,372 

167 




37 




203 




391 


Indian-Pakistani Student Association 341 




137 




. 329, 362 




249 


International Student Association 


342 
223 




374 




.151,249 




318 




. 185.370 




352 




167 




203 


Izzo, Ren 


383 



j 



Jacenich, Anne 203 

Jackson, Anne 260, 263 

Jackson, Bryan 311 

Jackson, Jennifer 328,339,347,375 

Jackson, Jeremy 185 

Jackson, Marilyn 203, 342 

Jackson, Maureen 137 

Jackson, Nigel 151,375 

Jackson, Tito 348 

Jacobs, Emily 223, 391 

Jacobson, Renee 203 

Jacoby, Jodi 254, 257 

Jaeger, Thorsten 185 

Jaehn, Johannes 1 67 

Jafarey, Omer 341 

Jaisinghanijitendra 341 

Jakubowski, Michael 223 

Jamerson, Faber „ 310 

James, Amy 39 1 

James, Jaclyn 1 67 

James, Margaret 167 

James, Nick 292 

James, Stephanie 223, 324 

James, Wendy 185,344 

James, William 1 5 1 

Jamieson, Holly 223 

Jamison, Debbie 364 

Janakiraman.Savitha 137 

Jancaitis, Jessica 388 

Jannuzzi, Rosalia 1 67 

Janzen, Stephen 1 85 

Jarobe, Marlena 1 5 1 

Jaremback, Kristen 336, 366 

Jarocki, Stephanie 376 

Jartby, W.Anna 1 85 



Jarvis, Julie 64, 136 

Jaska, Keith 223 

Jasper, John'e 222, 338, 347 

Javier-Wong, Catherine 136, 142, 152, 178, 

1 82, 1 98, 204, 2 1 4, 2 1 6, 230, 377,413 

Javier-Wong, John Paul 1 98, 220, 33 1 

Jawaid, Irum 184 

Jedzinak, Andrew 222 

Jeffers, Jen 364 

Jefferson, Yolanda 337 

Jeffery, Jahn 203 

Jeffrey, Samuel 57 

Jeffries-Glassgow.Jason 151 

Jeffry, Michael 203 

Jenkins, Allison 151,315,374 

Jenkins, Amanda 184,222 

Jenkins, Brad 1 37, 334, 344 

Jenkins, Ellen 223 

Jenkins. Heather 249 

Jenkins, Jenny 331 

Jenkins, Kelly 1 85 

Jenkins, Kristi 160 

Jenkins, Laura 373 

Jenkins, Megan 322 

Jenkins, Natalie 1 66, 374 

Jenkins, Stephan 21,224,226 

Jenkins, Tory 151, 370 

Jennings, Angie 202 

Jennings, Lon 1 22, 1 37, 374 

Jennings, Melanie 185,377 

Jennings, Renee 202, 347 

Jennings, Tara 85,41 3 

Jensen, Jeremy 137, 188 

Jensen, Karen 223 

Jensen, Laetitia 223 

Jensen, Lauren 137 

Jensen, Lisa 151 

Jeremy, Ronald 324 

Jester, Amy 1 60 

Jeter, Stephanie 1 66 

Jewett, Mathew 316 

Jobe.John 381 

Johanson, Rob 95 

Johnson, Anna 203, 328 

Johnson, April 1 67 

Johnson, Brooke 388 

Johnson, Bradley 185, 189,319 

Johnson, Brian 1 46, 292 

Johnson, Bridget 223 

Johnson, Carrie 372 

Johnson, Don 390 

Johnson, Hillary 223 

Johnson, Jeff 383 

Johnson, Jennifer 347 

Johnson, Jeremy 1 37 

Johnson, Joe 380 

Johnson, Kevan 274 

Johnson, Kim 223 

Johnson, Kristian 151, 156 

Johnson, Lindsey 388 

Johnson, Laura 223 

Johnson, Melody 223 

Johnson, Michael 383 

Johnson, Mike 331 

Johnson, Pete 249, 274 

Johnson, Rebecca 161 

Johnson, Sherrika 137 

Johnson, Stephanie 185 

Johnston, Brad 196,222 

Johnston, Brian 196 

Johnston, Carey 222 

Johnston, Claiborne 381 

Johnston, Jaime 167 

Johnston, Michele 203 



Jokisalo, Seppo 242 

Jonas, Kevin 386 

Jones, Allison 372 

Jones, BJ 35 1 

Jones, Carole 347 

Jones, Chrystal 118,203 

Jones, Curtis 223 

Jones, Graeme 327 

Jones, Jamie 137, 374 

Jones, Jeffrey 1 85 

Jones, Jennifer 362 

Jones, Jennifer A 213,223 

Jones, Kim 151, 327, 378 

Jones, Kindra 223 

Jones, Lisa 349 

Jones, Lee 223 

Jones, Matthew 1 61, 203 

Jones, Melissa 223 

Jones, Mike 387 

Jones, Sarah 279 

Jones, Sarah S 223 

Jones, Shannon 348 

Jones, Shelby 203 

Jones, Steve 354, 355 

Jones, Taherra 1 73 

Jones, Themba 302 

Jones, Tinsley 365 

Jones, Tyrone 252 

Jones, Tyler 161 

Jones, William Allen 34 

Jordan, Cinnamon 203 

Jordan, Julie 1 36, 322, 372 

Jordan, Kish 268, 269 

Jordan, Lauren 367 

Joscelyne.Emma 198,203,222 

Joscelyne, Sarah 185, 198 

Joseph, Anjula 1 5 1 

Joseph, Omar 338 

Joshua Wilton House 93,409 

Joyce, Delvin 248, 249 

Joyce, Francesca 223 

Joyce, Teri 257 

Joyner, Jaime 1 36 

Joyner, Katherine 1 37 

Jubergetjeff 137,339 

Judahjon 371 

Juddjoy 137 

Juhasz, Christina 161 

Julian, Katherine 363, 372 

Jun, Sharon 203 

Jung, Hwa-Mei 151 

Jurentkuff, Cory 374 

Jurica, Jon 1 74, 324 



Kable, Amy 1 67, 385 

Kachelriess,Kate 198,377 

Kachelriess.Tara 198, 377 

Kachinoski, Christina 362 

Kachold, Rich 223 

Kacmarski, Sarah 222, 356 

Kaculis, Christine 391 

Kaczinski, Ed 79 

Kadish, Michael 202, 358 

Kagan.Amy 161,352,374 

Kahili, Erik 379 

Kahl, Michael 1 85 

Kahn, Michelle 373 

Kaleba, Casey 185, 336 

Kaletz, Rhonda 279 



Kaloupek, Jeffrey 

Kam, Sook 

Kamberis, Paul 

Kammerle, Kriste 

Kane, Jessica 294, 

Kane, Kevin 

Kane, Paul 

Kane, Ross 



Kann, Marlin 

Kanpp,Caryn 

Kanwar, Minilla 

Kaplan, Gina 

Kaplan, Rachel 1 37, 

Kappa Alpha 45, 

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc 44, 

Kappa Delta Rho 70, 71, 

Kappa Kappa Psi 

Kappa Pi 326, 

Kappa Sigma 

Kapple.Jill 

Karapetian, Christine 

Karch, Kiraly 

Karhuse, Kerry 

Kannshak, Kelly 

Karlowicz.Jodi 

Karousos,Vicki 284, 

Kasabian.Dan 

Kass, Anitra 278, 

Kass, Sally- Ann 

Kassa.Dan 

Kastelberg, Carnngton 

Kastner, Diana 

Katz, Jennifer 

Kauffman, Alexia 339, 

Kauffman, Yael 

Kaulback, Brian 

Kaulback, Michele 

Kaulfers, Christine 

Kavanagh, Mark 

Kavanaugh, Kimberly 

Kay, Mary Alexander 

Kaylin, Robert 3 1 9, 354, 

Kean, Andy 

Keast. Ann 353, 

Keast, Margaret 

Keating, Carolyn 352, 

Keaton, Curtis 

Keatts, Karen 185, 

Keefejen 

Keefer.Ben 

Keefer, Kimberly 

Keehn,Chad 

Keel, Amy 223, 

Keeling, Leland 

Keenan, Katie 

Keener, Allyson 49, 268, 

Keeney, Colleen 

Keiser, Amanda 213, 

Keister.Amy 

Keith, D. Todd 



W*«l» 

safe*- 
. 

tmum 

M- 

feJofcre 

ttSn- 

Ni. 



3 

37. 
3S 
13 
34* 
35! 
381 
37( 
18' 
36' 
24' 
371 
25: 
3K 

36; 

22! 
27? 
13f 
38S 
26< 
151 

22: 

28; 



Kellam, M.Grayson . 

Keller, Chris 

Keller, C J 

Keller, Daniel 

Keller, Dave 



Keller, Kathleen 137, 

Keller, Rebecca 203, 

Keller, Shannon 1 1 9, 1 23, 167, 

Kelley, Renee 

Kelly, Erin 373 

Kelly, Erin 259 

Kelly, Jack 37! 

Kelly, Jessica 223, 27' 

Kelly, Katherine 18! 



,3t 
,6C 

37C 

,94 
326 
366 
327 
349 






Closing ■ Index 



■ 



Ind 




362 

322 



fuv ■ wxyz ■ abc 



Kelly. Melissa 160,318 

Kelly. Pete 354, 355 

I Kelly, Scott 203 

; Kemp, Erik 223 

Kempter, Pat 

Kendal, Jessica 

Kenealy, Alyssa 373 

Kennedy, Bill 387 

Kennedy, K. Evan 223 

Kennedy, Shar lee 223 

Kennedy, Tara 385 

Kennelly, Patricia 323 

Keonakhone, Amphone 203 

Kerns, Dawn 1 37 

'■■terns, Stacy 223 

• I Kerr, Cynthia 1 67, 320 

; I Kerster. Jennifer 391 

' I Kertis.Mansa 372 

I Kerwm, Kathryn 222 

'' I Ketchledge, Lisa 388 

• I Keurulainen, Elizabeth 316 

' | Khan, Asad 1 80. 389 

! I Khater, Rami 180, 379 

' I Kice.JoAnne 137,314 

I I Kidd.Sara 261,263 

5 I KiddingJ 414 

• I Kieffer, Megan 385 

' I Kiefner, Katie 188, 189 

J I Kight, Colby 203, 373 

I I Kilby, Lauren 222 

I I Kilkeary, Erin 137 

' Killi, Jennifer 366 

' Kilmartin, Beth 223 

I ' Kilmartin, John 203 

p Kim, Hannah 385 

1 lr Kim, In Kwang 1 37 

|> Kim, Judith 1 1 , 1 29, 1 73 

' ■ Kim, Kim 123 

K Kim, Matthew 223 

I- Kim.Myung 151 

' Bf Kim, Rob 386 

■ ' Kim, Samuel 151 

J |^ Kimball, Amanda 323 

Kimball, Mandy 322 

' ' f Kimsey, Bill 350 

Kincaid, Tristan 203 

I r King, Amy 345 

■ King, Amy 202, 373 

| King, Angela 202 

King, Ashley 367 

King, Charles 235 

King, Jennifer 137,370 

King, Joseph 1 85, 390 

King, Karen 373 

King, Katie 339 

King, Kevin 384 

King, Lauren 348 

King, Penny 67 

King, Thomas 329,330 

Kinney, Allison 1 67, 385 

Kinney, Jeff 242 

Kinstler, Stephen 203, 360 

Kipling. Lesley 1 37, 367 

Kipp, Jennifer 59, 223 

Kirby, Austin 377 

Kirby, Cathryn 203 

Kirby, Fatimah 328 

Kirkjaryn 263 

Kirkham, Tiffany 279 

Kirkland, Molly 279 



Kirsch, Stephen 1 69 

Kirstein, Kellie 21, 1 85, 372 

Kirvan, Cliff 62 

Kiser.J.D 319 



defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ 

Kiser, Lana 1 85 

Kisielewski.Tara 331 

Kissinger, Michelle 1 36 

Kistner, Catherine 1 69 

Kitamura, Eugene 168, 185 

Kitsanta, Panagiota 1 69 

Kittinger, Michael 318 

Kittredge, Justin 386 

Klaes, Shelley 296 

Ware, Kevin 203 

Klawitter, Sarah 372 

Klebaur.Tara 372 

Kleiman.Karissa 136 

Klein, Adam 351,354,355 

Klem.Amanda 203, 330 

Klem.Greg 151 

Klein, Jeffrey 151,316 

Klein.Tammy 220, 377 

Kleppinger, Andrew 137 

Klima, Katherine 374 

Klimek, Steven 203 

Kline, Cory 374 

Kline, Jennifer 203 

Klingler, Kim 365 

Klose, Lauren 223, 363 

Knab, Andreas 1 69 

Knapp, Caryn 385 

Knicely, Krista 137 

Knight, Kevin 240, 242, 243 

Knott, Keith 66, 185,344 

Knutsen, Aren 1 73 

Koch, John 327, 361 

Koechling, Marcel 73 

Koehne, Michael 386 

Koerner, Sondra 1 85 

Koerth, Amanda 223, 391 

Koh, Sharon 203 

Kohlhorst, Jennifer 137 

Koladay, Xenia 1 5 1 

Konkel, Jennifer 376 

Kontogiorgis, Patricia 203 

Koontz, Jane 202 

Koontz, Julie 223 

Kopcsak, Sara 64, 1 37, 1 88 

Kopnicky, Karl 1 37 

Koranek, Meghan 223 

Koshio, Emiko 184 

Kotarba, Scott 383 

Kouchinsky, Marshall 384 

Koufoudakis, Stefania 223 

Kovolenko, Josh 242 

Kovzelove, Christa 372 

Kowtna, Christopher 151 

Kozak, David 242 

Kozlow, Jon 383 

Kozlowski, Erin 279 

Kpeps, Bart 387 

Kraeter.Tim 258, 259 

Kraus, Marie 1 69 

Krauss, Marcus 390 

Krausz, Louis 222 

Krawiec, RJ 384 

Kreger, Nicole 222 

Kreiger.Coleen 246, 247 

Kreter, Karen 388 

Krieger, Mike 223 

Krohn, Doug 1 52 

Krolljune 391 

Krone, Scotty 353 

Krop, Anne 202, 348 

Krug, Kristen 203 

Krupin, Ashley 373 

Krzywicki, Alena 203 

Kubosh, Allison 302 



qrs ■ tuv ■ wxyz ■ abc 

Kuckelman, Doug 384 

Kuebler, Karen 391 

Kuhn.Chad 287 

Kull, George 379 

Kulp, Allison 203 

Kulyk, Elizabeth 1 84, 330, 391 

Kumar, Amit 371 

Kunstel, Kyle 278 

Kurtich, Michael 379 

Kurz, Kristina 223 

KushnikJodi 161, 356 

Kusserow, Carrie 137,372 

Kuttesch.Jim 318 

Kuttler, Heather 1 37 

Kwiatkowski, Jennifer 152 

Kyle, John 283 

Lacy, Nikki 347 

Laden, Kevin 371 

Lafiosca, Andrew 37 

Lago.Dave 371 

Lai, Ha 223 

Lama, Dalai 1 07 

Lamb, Rebecca 4, 70, 1 2 f, 1 SO, 

1 85, 334, 335, 41 4, 41 8 

Lambert, Ashley 385 

Lambert, Patricia 370 

Lambert, Tracy 352 

Lambiotte, Brian 1 39, 403 

Lamken, Andrew 203 

Lamm, Christopher 185 

LaMountain, Lorna 185 

Land, Brad 1 39 

Landis, Deanna 203 

Landry, Steven 223 

Lane, Deborah 1 69 

Lane, Donald 331 

Lane, Jennifer 139,323,327 

Lane, Kendra 223 

Lane, Rumiko 1 85 

Lane, Suzanne 203, 323 

Laneyjillian 316 

Lang, Katherine 388 

Langan, Christina 223 

Lange, Alyss 223, 279 

Langhans, John 139 

Langit, Melanie 153 

Langlais, Darcy 223 

Langridge, Nicholas 48, 1 70, 1 85, 330, 379 

Lanigan, Jennifer 139 

Lankey, Kerin 1 69 

Lantier, Adam 257 

Lanza, Erica 1 85 

Lapins, Alex 1 19 

LaPlante, Ashley 1 39 

LaPlante, Maria 222, 377 

Larned, Julie 222 

Laroche, Laura 185, 352 

Larrick, Leanne 185 

Larsen, Eric 1 39, 337 

Larson, Mark 320 

Lasek, Jaclyn 1 84 

Lasseigne, Eleanor 374 

Lassiter, Bucky 301 , 303 

Latz, Amanda 238, 246, 247 

Lauder, Debbie 66 

Lauer, Alison 223 

Laun, David 153 

Lauwers, Chris 292 















1999 patrons 

Mark and Elaine Ackermann 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred L. Abbitt 

Cathy and Ken Adams 

Mr. and Mrs. Loran Adams 

Irene T. Alisasis 

Peter and Anita Amos 

Andre and Ming Aslen 

Dr. and Mrs. P. 'Tunji Augustus 

Mike and Pat Balderman 

Mr. and Mrs. William Bankart 

Ellis and Mary Banks 

Dr. and Mrs. Hunter Bell 

Terrence and Joyce Blake 

Randy and Nancy Blumenschein 

Jim and Joan Bowhers 

Thomas and Annette Brennan 

James W. Carbonara Family 

Shane and Robin Carter 

Leslie M. Caton 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Checca 

Mike and AnnaMaria Ciot'fi 

Dave and Sue Clark ('71) 

Dr. and Mrs. William Clendenen 

Marlene R. Coe 

Larry and Beatriz Colebank 

Keith and Pam Colton 

Kevin and Alice Connolly 

Dr. and Mrs. Nicholas Cossa 

R.D. and K. Jean Craft 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Craig 

Bruce dishing 

Craig and Kathy Daugherty 

Charlie and Carol Davis 

Michael and Ursula DeGennaro 

Debra and Carmine DeSanto 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. DiAntonio 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dickerson 

Mr. and Mrs. William Dimock 

Vince and Peggy Duvak 




Brian Schlemmer and friends Photo by Todd Grogan 



Closing ■ Patrons 



^m 



lavender-mitchell 









Lavender, Amy 223 

Lavitz, Pendie 386 

Lawler, Liz 257 

Lawless, Margot 373 

Lawrence, David 153,353 

Lawrence, Gregory 184 

Lawrence, Katherine 120, 139 

Lawson, Alison 376 

Lawson, Phillip 139, 194 

Lay, Geoff 366 

Laycock, Brian 319 

Layman, Jessica 223, 347 

Layman, Malinda 1 1, 154, 173 

Layman, Pamela 203 

Layton, Kimberly 1 85 

Lazarus, Eric 380 

Lazenby, Kristin 223, 391, 41 3 

Leader, Joelle 388 

Learmouth, Ryan 1 39 

Leary, Sean 353 

Leavelle, Victoria 203, 342 

LeBeau, Kelly 326 

Lebert, Jonathan 223 

Lechner, Sarah 329 

Leckner, Michelle 374 

Leddy, Erin 328, 348, 377 

Lee, Allison 1 34, 1 39, 31 4 

Lee, Amy 1 85, 349 

Lee, Chris 202 

Lee, Euna 1 22, 372 

Lee, Jessica 73, 87, 1 09, 1 40, 1 56, 1 85. 41 3 

Lee, John 330 

Leejonathan 330, 331, 360 

Lee,Joung-Won 169 

Lee, Laura Gulledge 1 1 9 

Lee, Mike 383 

Lee, Nicole 385 

Lee, R. Collin 1 39, 332, 333 

Lee, Seung 202 

Lee, Stephanie 1 23 

Lee, Stephanie E 139 

Lee, Steve 386 

Lee, Sue 314 

Lefebure, Jonathan 203 

Legato, Ryan 316,352 

Legg, David, Jr 153 

LeGrande, Michelle 1 61 , 323 

Lehe, Melissa 161 

Leher, Mindy 296 

Leibowitz, Larry 1 53, 371 

Leigh, Brian 223, 353 

Leithaueser, Florian 73 

Leiti, Sandy 374 

Lelong, Chaffraix 379 

Lemker, Michael 153,358,359 

Lemrow.Justin 203,317 

Lenahan, Matthew 1 73 

Lenihan, Patrick 350, 351 

Lennon, Christina 223 

Leno, Miguel 208 

LeNoir, Alexis 223 

Lentine, Lauren 139,349 

Lentz, Samantha 225 

Leonard, Beth 374 

Leonard, Emily 67, 376 

Leonard, Eric 287 



185 

321 



Leonard, Natalie 

Leonard, Nicole 

Leonardo, Jennifer 169 

Leone, Andrea 203 

Leporati, Meredith 391 

Leppert, Kara 1 70, 1 85, 330 

Lerch, Stacy 1 39 

Lerov. Adam 1 85, 21 0, 350 



LeSage, Christopher 185 

Lesko, Stephanie 185,321,350,372 

Leslie, Matt 387 

Lessa, Dave 66 

Lestyan, Julie 279 

LeSuer, Julie 376 

Leveen, Sara 263 

Levitin, Brian 169 

Levy, Stephanie 1 39 

Lew, Megan 367 

Lewis, Alisha 253 

Lewis, Benjamin 225 

Lewis, Christianna 170,185,330, 

372, 352, 374 

Lewis, Christine 161 

Lewis, David 225 

Lewis, Katie 225, 363 

Lewis, Lyell 1 84 

Lewis, Paul 153,302,303 

Lewis, Ryan 184,379 

Lewis, Wesley 185,358,359 

Leyshon, Sarah 331 

Liacouras, Peter 326, 348 

Liebenberg, Lisa 1 85 

Lieberman.Seth 139,330 

Ligi, Steve 309,310 

Lillard, Rebecca 169 

Lin,Chien-Li 185 

Linder, Meredith 173 

Lindermuth, Christine 324, 326 

Lindfors.Sean 139, 188 

Lindgren, Niki 38 

Lindquist, Wesley 98, 1 21, 1 85 

Lindsay, Brandize 185,318 

Lindsay, Elizabeth 1 39 

Lindsay, Megan 185 

Lindsey. Laura 385 

Lineburg, Knsty 203 

Lineweaver, Jan 1 39 

Lingberg, Jae 377 

Lio.Alyson 169,330,376,382 

Lipkin, Jodie 169 

Lipman, Janna 152 

Lips, Brian 339 

Liskey.Annika 225 

Little, Anthony 249 

Little, Carolyn 139 

Little, Carrie 364 

Little, Jason 354 

Liu, Kathy 1 23, 1 52 

Livengood.Tracey 302 

Llaneza, Abigail 225,331 

Lobb, Stephanie 153 

Locher,Tanja 153,316 

Lockwood, April 203 

Loeffler, Rebecca 185,351 

Loeser, Bart 331, 390 

Loeser, Susan 139,284,285 

Lofthus, Rebecca 323 

Loftus, Chris 249 

Logue, Sharon 46,47,98 

Lohman, Erynn 376 

Lohr, Megan 225 

Loiacano, Megan 324, 385 

Loke, Whitney 326 

Loman, Erica 372 

LoMauro, Jennifer 326 

Lomax, Jaime 342 

Lombardigras 31 

Lombardo, David 254, 256, 257 

Long, Amy 184 

Long, Courtney 374 

Long, Jason 252, 302, 303 

Long, Walter 161 ' 



Looney, Jennifer 373 

Lopez, Michael 362 

Lord, Russell 1 70 

Lord, Shanelle 225 

Lorentzen, Jen 326 

Lotis, Christopher 161 

Lott, Kathy 31 1 

Loughran, David 252,253,301,303 

Love, Amanda 282 

Love, Grace 225 

Love-Heilig, Anna 161 

Lovell, Leslie 1 69, 348, 349 

Lovett, Patrick 259 

Low, Stephanie 184,344 

Lowe, Mary 388 

Lowenbach, Ariana 391 

Lowery, Kathryn 203 

Lowrey, William 1 85 

Lowne, Ryan 190 

Lowry, Kimberlie 153 

Lozano, Matthew 185 

Lozierjimothy 180, 316 

Lucas, Caroline 374 

Lucas, Stephanie 162 

Lucas, Teresa 169,373 

Lucero, Michelle 1 53 

Luciano, Salvatore 371 

Lucy, Jon 387 

Ludwig, Melanie 225, 363 

Luecking, Justin 316 

Luerssen, Remy 169 

Luetkemeier.Kristen 139 

Lull, Clayton 1 3 

Lunardini, Karen 331 

Lunka, Melissa 323 

Lunsford, Whitney 370 

Luongo, Peter 153 

Lupmacci.Vinnie 225 

Lupton, Curtis 193 

Lussier, Damon 160,389 

Lutheran Student Movement 347 

Lutz, Jennifer 370 

Lutz, Joshua 1 39 

Lycksell, Laurie 270 

Lyle, Timothy 225, 274, 275 

Lyles, Chris 380 

Lynch, Bill 302, 303 

Lynch, Erin 225 

Lynch, Pete 287 

Lynch, Timothy 139,371 

Lyndaher, Cardan 1 66 

Lyon, Sara 1 60 

Lytle.Josh 287 

Lytton, Amanda 203 



m 



M Games '98 19 

Mabry, Brian 333 

MacAdam.Tanisha 139 

Macari, Michael 1 53 

MacAskill, Meredith 225 

MacDonald, Mai-Loan 376 

Mach, Jinna 160, 365 

Maciejewski, Mark 249 

Maclnnis, Nicole 370 

Mack, Desra 225 

MacNeill.Travis 339 

MacNemar, Kim 259 

MacPherson.Corinne 352 

Macri, Joe 358 



Macuga, Kristen 1 61 

Maddox, Brian 287 

Maddox,Greg 58,248,249 

Maddux, Joel 386 

Madej, Steve 283 

Madigan, Erin 391 

Madison Honors Club 70 

Madison Madness 48, 49 

Madison Marketing Association 353 

Madison Mediators 351 

Madison Outing Club 357 

Madison Project 65, 194,354 

Madonia.Knsten-Paig 373 

Madonna, Matt 278 

Madore, Benjamin 225 

Madren.Tyras 360 

Mafodda, Heather 1 53, 370 

Mafodda, Michael 139,156,326,327,330 

Magee, Brendan 371 

Maggi, Daniel 203 

Magic Cottage 86 

Magill, Jennifer 204 

Magnotta, Robert 1 52, 371 

Maguire, Francis 344 

Magyar, Marni 374 

Mahaffey, Keith 307 

Mahmood, Murad 380 

Mahoney.Tim 108, 109 

Mahsud, Akhtar 342, 343 

Maiden, Kimberly 385 

Maillet, Jolene 225 

Mailloux, Kathryn 225, 285 

Mam, Carrie 1 39 

Mam St. Bar and Grill 27 

Mainvielle, Natasha 225 

Matson, Stephanie 169 

Major, Andrea 249 

Major, Patrick 1 05, 1 73 

Make-A-Wish Foundation 45 

Malam, Lesha 225 

Malandrakis, Kara 1 69 

Malarkey, Megan 1 39, 330, 391 

Malaty, Nathalie 225 

Maldon, Kiamesha 204, 347 

Malerbo, Maria 306 

Malina, Vanessa 139,321,326 

Mahnchock, Kristen 205 

Malinowski, Rachel 282 

Mallah, Jordan 182 

Mallery.Coretta 169 

Malloy.Cristin 139 

Malmrose, Katherine 346, 347 

Malone, Devin 225 

Malone, Matthew 161 

Malone, Michael 225, 383 

Malone, Sarah 374 

Maloney, Alise 225 

Malter, David 348 

Maltman, Matthew 205 

Mammen.Ryan 303 

Mancuso.Mark 123,225 

Mancuso,TJ 122 

Mandulak, David 31 1 

Manghi, Beth 257 

Manion, Kelly 205 

Manjeshwar,Siddharth 341 

Mann, Aaron 205, 324 

Mann, Casey 1 39 

Mann, Holly 353 

Mann, Jennifer 205 

Mann, Lindsay 391 

Mannell, Lindsay 1 39 

Manning, Ashley 152 

Manning, Elizabeth 139 



Manning, Lindsay 296, 

Mannion, Jack, Jr. 

Mannion, Sean 205, 358, 

Mannix, Kelly 

Manoly, Kimberly 

Mansfield, Meredith 

Manson, Kristen 

Mansperger, Rebecca 

Manthey, Caroline 



Marchant,Paul 139, 

Marchese, Janine 

Marching Royal Dukes 

Marcionette, Renee 

Marcoullier, Lindsay 

Marek, Emily 



WoaC^ 



Margaret, Mary McDaniel 

Mariano, Joseph 168, 169, 

Marion, Jess 1 84, 254, 257, 

Markell, Justin 205, 

Markey, Catherine 365, 

Markowitz, Maura 

Marks, Abby 

Marks, Melissa 

Markva, Christy 

Marlier, Noah 21, 

Marnane, Jessica 

Marone, David 

Marras.Jedd 

Marsh, Jeffrey 

Marsh, Rick 1 39, 32 1 , 

Marshall. Brooke 

Marshall, Mary 

Marsick, Amanda 220, 

Martell, Richard 

Martello, Rebecca 

Marti, Lindsay 

Martin, Alina 169, 

Martin, Amanda 

Martin, Andrew 

Martin, Brooke 



34< 

20[ 
35< 
37^ 
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16? 
385 
383 
37C 
.60 
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365 

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279 



Martm.Chris 17,162, 

Martin, Christopher 

Martin, Daniel 

Martin, Jason 

Martin, Kenneth 

Martin, Lara 314, 

Martin, Leah 

Martin, Mandy 

Martin, Melissa 

Martin, Rebecca 

Martinez, Julie 247, 294, 

Martinkosky, Jessica 326, 

Marton, Eric 

Martonik, Luke 204, 

Marzouk, Marlene 139, 

Masella.Mike 

Maser, Brian 

Mashack, Molly 

Mashhoun, Behdad 

Mashkevich, Elizabeth 

Masimorejill 



Maskell, Jenny 352, 

Mason, Jaime 

Mason, Katherine 23, 

Mason, Kristina 

Mason, Megan 

Masone, Gina 352, 

Matemoja, Angela 

Matherly, Cynthia 

Matheson, Sarah 

Mathews, Knsti 339, 353, 

Matthes, Sarah 

Matthews, Christine 316,329, 

Mattingly, Andre 



hw&Jtu 
LwdMdi 



185 
225 
374 
371 
307 
173 
386 
J44 
31 S 
377 
153 
225 
225 
J49 
139 
225 



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tr>. 



Closing ■ Index 



Ind 




Mattis,Ron 249 

I, Mattoon, Craig 283 

I. Mattox, Kadi 316 

j Matrox, Karen 153 

I: Matusek, Erin 1 39, 349 

I, Mauro, Vincent 161, 292 

I. Maves, Jennifer 316 

I, Maxie, Christi 1 85 

If Maxted, Brian _ 225, 333 

. Maxwell, Aimee 323 

I; Maxymiv.Kristme 186,324 

- 1 LjMay, Kendra 1 39 

- 1 If May, Suzanne 322 

IWMayclim, Jill 225, 361 

Maydak, Renee 376 

" Mayer, Jessica 316 

I i Mayer, Kelley 370 

■ Mayes, Anne 60 

U Mayfield,Amy 139 

• Mayglothing, Kelly 139,374 

t Mayhew.Kina 139 

; Maynard, Jessamyn 8, 1 75 

: Maynard, Melanie 370 

i Mays, Carmen 139 

r Mays, Lakesha 153 

\f Mazmanian.Aram 186,390 

\* McAllister, S.Kate 205,363 

U McAuliffe, Katie 31 1 

i f McAvoy, Brian 51 

f McAvoy, Elizabeth 225 

r McCaa, Molly 205,228 

r McCabe, Carrie 1 39, 1 78, 373 

If McCall, Daniel 153 

!, McCann, Eric 153 

■ McCarney, Evan 1 73 

\ McCarthy, Jill 282 

McCarthy, Kelly 205 

McCarthy, Shane 287 

| » McCartney, Brett 303 

I )■ McCarty, Stephanie 1 87, 366, 367 

I; McCathran, Jennifer 205 

McCauley, Elizabeth 205, 377 

k McCausland, Kristen 187 

. McCausland, Megan 173 

|- McClellan, Jeremy 381 

(.McClelland, Deborah 187,329 

Ik McClintock, Kate 282 

- ||.McCollough,Mathew 140,331 

- IvMcCombs.Amy 372 

I ll McCommons, Jeremy 249 

, U McConnell.Deirdre 140 

• j McConnell, Tiffany 161 

i 1, McCormack, Jacque 364 

) liMcCracken, Kelly 225,331 

i ! - McCrary, Allison 374 

i \V McCray, Caroline 225 

i |lMcCroskey,Meghann 225,329 

i |l McCubrey.Shenlyn 351 

: II McCutchen, John 380 

1 11 McDaniel, Candice 205 

|l McDaniel, Katherine 225 

f| McDaniel, Mary Margret 370 

i B-McDermott, Sarah 141 

I McDonald, Melissa 138, 141 

II McDonnell, Heather 382 

iMcDonough, Jennifer 187,349 
McDonough, Peter 390 

McDowell, Courtney 61 

McDowell, Kristina 187 

McEneely, Megan 205 

McFadden, Kevin 360 

McFarland, Spanky 290, 292 

McGainey, Jill 225 

McGann, Tanya 120,204 



McGee.Schiavone 



.60,210 



McGeorge, Heather 169 

McGerald, Keith 1 73, 324, 325 

McGhee, Geoffrey 225 

McGinnis, Elizabeth 351 

McGinnis, Meredith 373 

McGinty, Amy 282 

McGivern, Stefanie 352, 370 

McGivney. James 66, 141 

McGtumphy, Misty 187,317 

McGoldrick, Patricia 153,316 

McGoldrick, Richard 169 

McGowan. Lauren 66, 1 70, 1 73, 324 

McGrath, Carolyn 348 

McGrath, Sara 388 

McGraw, Dave 142 

McGreevy, Lisa Marie 169, 376 

McGuire. Logan 318,319 

McHugh, Jane 225, 353 

Mcllwrath, Shannon 257 

Mclntyre, Barbara 376 

Mclntyre, Jason 66 

Mclvor, Jonathan 187 

McKay, Lauren 365 

McKenzie, Gregory 187,319 

McKenzie. Heather 316 

McKenzie, Robyn 326 

McKinley.Ryann 161,352,391 

McKinney, Eric 225 

McKinney. Lori 336 

McKinnon, Garrett 387 

McLane, Lynne 169 

McLaren, John 278 

McLoughlin, Katie 225, 363 

McMahon, Dennis 123, 141 

McMahon, Michelle 152 

McMenamin, Bria 270 

McMillan, Amy 120,141,372 

McMillan, Nicholas 186, 326 

McNamara, Beth 257 

McNamara, Brett 204,337 

McNamara, Elizabeth 391 

McNamara, Jennifer 205, 348 

McNamara, John 379 

McNamara, Katie 257 

McNaught, Ashley 169 

McNeeley.Tara 138,186 

McNicholas, Caroline 187 

McNulty, Daniel 316 

McPhee. Laura 365 

McQuiddy, Kristi 1 73 

McRoberts, Meredith 205, 377 

McShane, Colleen 161 

McSween, Allison 385 

McWhorter, Damon 205 

Meade. Jason 379 

Meadows, Laura 388 

Means, Breanna 205 

Measell, Rebecca 1 87 

Mecca, Anthony 225 

Meczkowski.Ryan 141 

Medina, Augustus 31 8 

Medina, Yuisa 298 

Meeks, Nick 371 

Meerholz, Alyssa 205 

Megel, Rebecca 388 

Meiklejohn, Krista 385 

Meisei, Peter 381 

Mendenhall, Scott 205 

Mendenhall.Sheena 140 

Mendez, Alexandra 321 

Menefee, Kristen 377 

Menord, Joe 387 



Mens Soccer 240, 241, 242, 243 

Men's Soccer Club 358 

Men's Water Polo Club 359 

Mercer, Noah 152,317 

Mercke, Katherine 225 

Meresjennifer 134, 161 

Merkel, Lynn 187 

Mermet.Angelique 140 

Merrill, Adnenne 225 

Mertz, Matthew 153 

Metcalfe, Shannon 141 

Metheny.Tara 153 

Methot, Chris 383 

Metzler. Matthew 153 

Meyer, Kimberly 351 

Meyerdirk, Mark 315 

Mezick, Melissa 325, 362 

Mian, Aisha 374 

Michael. Erika 388 

Michel, J. Courtney 205, 374 

Michel, Leigh 366, 367 

Mickelson, Tyler 371 

Mickle, Brooke 225 

Miles, Dr. Jon 168 

Miles, Rachael 226 

Miles, TJ 355 

Milm, Laura 160 

Miller Fellows 1 70 

Miller, Amy 1 4 1 

Miller, Andrew 315,331,360 

Miller, Brett 226 

Miller. Charlie 386 

Miller, Clint 141,319 

Miller, Dana 1 87 

Miller, Eric 287 

Miller, Erin 187,323 

Miller, Greg 292 

Miller, Holly 205 

Miller, Jennifer 376 

Miller, Jamie 256, 257 

Miller, Jenni 370 

Miller, Jessica 169,327,370 

Miller, Kimberly 153 

Miller, Laura 349, 388 

Miller, Luke 384 

Miller, Marcy 374 

Miller, Megan B 227 

Miller, Megan E 204 

Miller, Natalee 376 

Miller. Rebecca 204 

Miller, Samantha 227 

Miller, Woody 283 

Miller, Tim 365 

Milligan.Caroline 205,376 

Milligan, Jennifer 372 

Milliron, Melinda 141 

Milliron, Mrndy 327, 370 

Milloy, Jessica 205 

Mills, Carrie 160,227, 31 5 

Milne, Martha 227, 329 

Milner, Anna 385 

Minarik, Michael 83, 230, 355 

Mincer, Becky 1 53, 3 1 7 

Mineo, Justin 278 

Miner, Jefferson 1 69 

Mingejeanine 374 

Minkove. Eric 329 

Minott, Omar 1 05 

Minter, Michael 386 

Mirsch, Julia 342,343 

Misleh, Rommie 1 23, 227 

Mittal, Swati 205 

Mitchell, Derek 303 

Mitchell, Elizabeth 141 



1999 patrons 



David and Brenda Filer 

Bonnie Fitzgerald 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Flora 

Jean and Glenn Franklin 

Rick and Julie Frost 

Sheila and Steven Gale 

Michael and Barbara Gardner 

Mr. and Mrs. Mario A. Gentile 

William and Rosemary Gilhooly 

Gary and Nancy Gotherman 

Larry and Nancy Green 

Raymond and Donna GusTave 

Jim and Janet Guynn 

Michaeline Hamilton 

Steven and Elizabeth Hamilton 

Dr. and Mrs. Ben Hanson 

Amber and Tom Harter 

Mark and Louan Hassinger 

Mr. and Mrs. G.E. Hazelwood, III 

James D. and Carolyn Helm 

David and Sue Henderson 

Peter and Adair Heyl 

The Family of Erika Hermanson 

Tommy Hori 

John and Carole Hrabosky 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hudak 

Stephanie Jennifer James 

Al and Nancy Jaska 

Mr. and Mrs. Gene Jeffers 

Bob and Kathy Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. Kachold 

The Kaczinski Family: 

(Susan, Ed, Edward and Suzanne) 

Harry and Bonni Kamberis 

Costa and Chryse Kartoudi 

Warren and Joyce Keagy 

Ron and Dottie Keiser 

Mr. and Mrs. Sean Kennelly 

Dale and Theresa Kitts 
Alex and Marv Kozlowski 
Robert and Bonnie Krawiec 

Maureen E. Kreger 

Theresa and Henry Krieger 

John and Beverly Kyle 

Duong Lam 
Michelle and Skip Larson 

Liz and Mike Leppert 

Fran and Stuart Lieberman 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Littlepage 

Rick and Pat Logue 

Mr. and Mrs. Ted L. Lucas, Jr. 

Ann and George Luedke 



Closing ■ Patrons 



M 



H 



■ ■ - 



mitchell-pontillo 



wxyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ qrs 



tuv 



Mitchell, Kelly 169,352 

Mitcho, Sara 345 

Mittal, Swati 205 

Mittiga, Christine 1 69 

Mix, Brian 349 



Mocarski, Christine .. 



376 



Moffett, Bill 389 

Molewski, Statia 45, 334, 335, 41 4, 41 9 

Molina, Henry 169 

Molinelli, Noel 205 

Molle, Joseph 278 

Mollet, Melissa 205, 385 

Molofsky, Randi 385 

Monachino,Ted 249 

Monaco, David 187 

Monaghan, Amanda 227 

Monger, Rhonda 169 

Monroe, Lmdsey 187, 372 

Monroe, Michael 205 

Montague, Julie 153 

Montalto, Gregory 141,333 

Montefusco, Gina 334 

Montgomery, Anna 187 

Montgomery, Rachel 186,327,330 

Montgomery, Robert 227 

Montvai, Michelle 373 

Moody, John 227 

Moody, Rebecca 186,376 

Moon,Chong 161 

Moon, James 1 53 

Mooney, Jennifer 391 

Mooney, Michele 226 

Moore, Carla 342, 343 

Moore, Courtney 141 

Moore, Don 235 

Moore, Danielle 1 52 

Moore, Gina 226, 331 

Moore, Jake 1 56 

Moore, Jennifer 205 

Moore, Jonathan 227, 380 

Moore, Kristen 173,374 

Moore, Lashawn 347 

Moore, Lisa 227 

Moore, Mike 358 

Moore, Renita 227 

Moore, Timothy 169 

Moore, Tony 292 

Moore, Ursula 391 

Moraga, Mary 205 

Morahan, Susan 365 

Morant, Chris 249 

Moreau.Seth 353 

Morehead, Robert 1 40 

Morelli, Nicole 270 

Morelock, James 1 40 

Moreno, Andres 1 52 

Moreno, Kathryn 153,315 

Moreno-Hines, Mia 204 

Morgan, Christopher 141,360 

Morgan, Christy 247 

Morgan, Melinda 227 

Morgan, Ross 379 

Morgan, Sara 31 

Moriarty, Jessica 373 

Morley, Amy 169 

Morley, Kevin 169 

Morley-Mower.Bernadette 314 

Morreale, Lynn 227 

Morris, Andrew 227 

Morris, Damian 141 

Morris, Jason 1 53 

Morris, Jeff 4,81,164,168,172,187,214, 

234,334,335,345,414,419 

Morris, Kyle 386 



Morns, Michele 227 

Morris, Randal 204, 376 

Morris, Ryan 122, 187 

Morris, Tim 338, 339 

Morris, Todd 316 

Morris, Tracy 141 

Morris, Tyler 169, 371 

Morrison, Jenny 330 

Morrison, Kimberly 205 

Morrison, Melinda 187 

Morrissette.Angie 334 

Mornssette, Meredith 153,376 

Morse, Danielle 205 

Morse, Jennifer 1 87, 346, 347, 349 

Morton, Jill 227 

Moser, Jeri 205, 348 

Moses, Tally 338 

Mosley, Emily 316,391 

Moss, Melissa 226 

Mossmanjill 153 

Motley, John 1 53 

Motsek, Chris 383 

Moumen, Tamer 169,358,386 

Moutenot, Christopher 141,339 

Moutogiannis, Katerina 187 

Moxley, Ashley 391 

Moxley, Aaron 249 

Moyer, Jackie 370 

Moyer, Joshua 48,379 

Moyer, Melanie 376 

Mucha.Suzy 141,377 

Mueller, Sandy 352 

Mullen, Amy 1 6 1 

Muller, Robert 187 

Mulligan, Kirk 249 

Mullins, Brent 310 

Munari, Angela 1 69 

Mungo, Nicole 282 

Munoz, Kathy 366, 367 

Munson, Timothy 169 

Murach, Jennifer 374 

Murakami, Yoshi 200,205 

Murphy, Amanda 205, 320 

Murphy, Andrew 45 

Murphy, David 205 

Murphy, Janine 327 

Murphy, Jason 384 

Murphy, Leanne 376 

Murphy, Lea 153 

Murphy,Megan 141,327 

Murphy, Willie 169 

Murray, Lindsay 376 

Murray, Mike 386 

Murray.Ryan 53, 79, 98, 290, 41 3 

Murrelljeressa 226, 347 

Musco, Danielle 141,372 

Muse, Erik 140, 340 

Musick, Amanda 140, 338, 339 

Musson, Lori 31 7 

Muzquiz, Christine 169 

Myer, Kelly 1 94 

Myers, Amy 376 

Myers, Carla 141,329,351 

Myers, Michelle 141 

Myers, Pamela 205 

Myers, Tim 362 

Myers. Todd 146, 148, 153 

Myrick, Angela 187 

Mystical Arts of Tibet 21 



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Naehr, Michelle 1 52 

Naff, Amy 348 

Nair, Jaysri 373 

Nakles, Jessica 227 

Nalevanko, Jeff 292 

Napier, Amber 323 

Napier, Danny 206 

Napier, Melissa 141 

Nappijara 1 61 , 245, 247 

Nardella, Ann 205, 326 

Nardijom 162 

Nathaniel, Jacqueline 270 

Navarro, Melissa 169 

Navon, Jessica 227 

Navon, Jodi 1 69 

Nazor, Karah 279 

Nedelcivc, Florin 342 

Needlam, Angela 227 

Needham, Carolyn 204, 222 

Needham, Jessica 1 52 

Neeley, Lynon 347 

Neff, Christopher 141,333 

Neff, Leslie 161 

Nehrbas, Elyse 373 

Neiman, Larry 153,381 

Neill, Jack 1 70 

Nelsen, Brian 153, 306, 307 

Nelson, Ashley 227 

Nelson, Gina 317,364 

Nelson, Heather 141,150,413 

Nelson, Jimmy 242 

Nelson, Karen 347 

Nelson, Lori 204 

Nelson, Monica 227 

Nelson, Stephanie 205, 282 

Neslund, Jennifer 187,370 

Neubert.Kelley 140,141,206,413 

Neufeld, Brian 1 53 

Neuman, Stacey 382, 388 

New, Ryan 292 

Newbanks.Tara 326 

Newcomer, Scott 227 

Newell, Carrie 161 

Newinsky, Karma 227 

Newman, Ageenah 227 

Newman, Kelley 1 86 

Newman, Thomas 38, 141 

Newton, Kimberly 140,385 

Nig, Heather 226 

Ngo, Katie 324 

Nguyen, Duy 349 

Nguyen, Duy 1 75 

Nguyen, Khoa 316 

Nguyen, Long 205 

Nguyen, Tien 1 22 

Nguyen, Vi 205 

Nicely, Brocky 153 

Nicholas, Jessica 205, 344 

Nichols, Amanda 247 

Nichols, Darlene 153 

Nichols, Jennifer 366,367 

Nichols, Morgan 226,348 

Nicholson, Kendra 186,263 

Nicholson, Shaun 363 

Nicholson, Tony 213, 227 

Nick, Andy 371 

Nickels, Laura 1 87, 227, 349 

Nicosia, Ina 268 



wxyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop 



Nielson, Brooke .. 



.205 



Nietz, Jamie 1 69 

Nilsen, Krista 382 

Nixdorf, Nat 303 

Nixon, Kate 374 

Nixon, Sarah 373 

Noble, Ben 208 

Noble, Jennifer 161, 376 

Noble, Kimberly 350, 351 

Noel, Erin 205 

Noel, Melissa 187, 323 

Nofziger, Ian 1 87 

Noisser, Benjamin 153 

Nolan, Kelly 323 

Norbom, Alexander 227 

Nordt, Kirsten 227 

Norman, Denise 347 

Norman, Kelly 374 

North, Amanda 324 

North, Peter 380 

Northey, Michelle 370 

Norton, Katherine 205 

Note-oriety 1 7, 1 94, 1 95 

Nottonson, Jennifer 173 

Novak, J.P. 249 

Novasad, Jill 246, 247 

Nozynski, Julie 1 1 

Nugent, Jessica 153 

Nugent, Linda 227 

Nyahay, Colin 205 

Nyugen, Long 363 



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Oakes, Sarah 205, 322 

Obenschain, Richard 141 

Oberg, Jessica 226, 279 

Oberle, Julie 169 

O'Bier, Kimberly 204 

O'Boyle, Brian 140, 329 

O'Brien, Jessica 1 41 , 350, 35 1 

O'Brien, Lauren 376 

O'Brien, M. Blaine 227 

O'Brien, Paul 227 

O'Brien, Tim 389 

Obnot, Emily 226 

Occult 45 208, 2 1 

O'Connor, Jennifer 1 52 

O'Connor, Jim 287 

O'Dell, Lindsay 372 

O'Donnell, Megan 141, 388 

O'Donnell, Rob 204, 359 

Oehhng, Paul 278 

Oeur, Friday 227 

O'Farrell, Shannon 141 

Offenbacher, Carrie 365 

Offutt, Robert 331, 353 

O'Flaherty, Ellen 373 

Oglesby, Carrie 205 

Oh, Andy 332,33 

Oh, Hye-Kyung 1 52 

O'Hair, Don 359 

O'Hara.Julie 329, 370 

Old, Bill 274 

O'Leary, Kathleen 205 

Oleksiak, Thomas 205, 371 

Olesky, Megan 373 

Olin, Jonathan 1 87 

Oliver, Kimberly 205 

Olson, Christina 31 7 

Olson, Heather 153 



Olson, Kelly 

Olsson, Sophia 

Omps, Paul 

On, Gary 

Onderdonk, Lorien , 
O'NeilJim 



O'NeillXolleen 161 

O'Neill, Logan , 

Oojohn ....„ 



Openshaw, Nuan 

Opfer.Tom 164, 

Opitz, Craig 

Oran, Jenny 

Orchard, Jeff 

Order of Omega 

Ordonez, Marcus 

Ordonio, Jennifer 

Orgon, Laura 

Ornstein, Casey 

Orr, Melissa 

Orrigo, Jennifer 

Ortiz, Jesse 19 



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Ortiz, Magdalena 

Ortiz, Shawn 198,204 '.. 

Orwig, Pete 

Osborne, Jennifer 227, 

Oshimura, Kanako 

Osmundson, Aaron , 

Osvath, Martin 

OToole, Erin 

OToole, Shaun 



.24! 
',259 
.374 



362 



Outerbridge, Chavonne 

Outland, Sarah 205, 

Outtzjabari 274, 

Overtones 1 94, 

Owens, Douglas 205, 

Owens, Thomas 

Owrey, Sara 

Oxenham, Theresa 

Oxley, Linne 

Ozinal, Alper 205, 

Ozment, Daniel 186,194.318, 



..122 

205 







Pacchione, Massimo .. 

Pace, Taylor 

Packard, Sean 



Paczkowski, Rebecca 205, 

Padbury.Jeremy 227, 

Padgett, Hannah 

Paduch, Sandra 205, 

Pagano, Christina 205, 

Page, Monica 205, 

Pagnottajohn 

Pagnotta, Rocky 

Paige, Jason 226, 

Pak, Rebekah 

Palazzi.Kim 

Palkovics, Pam 

Palladmo.Vinnie 1 5, 1 87, 298, 

Pallavicini, Chris 

Pallera, Dianne 

Palley, Deborah 

Palmer, Brad 

Palmer, Cassy 

Palmer, Mike 

Palmer. Nickia 

Palmero, Robyn 161, 

Palmieri, Susan 

Palmore, Brandon 



ktlten 

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227 
381 
64 
373 
331 
141 
366 
331 
374 
287 
287 
324 
207 
257 
363 
290 
141 
187 
161 
333 
373 
361 
169 
323 
374 
349 



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Closing ■ Index 



Ind 




tuv 



wxyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ qrs 



tuv 



wxyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ qrs ■ tuv ■ 



abc 



almore, Brandy 140 

Palmore, Elizabeth 374 

Palmore, Grey 249 

II Palumbo, Brian 1 S3, 358 
Palumbo. Cristin 226,376 
1 1 Panda Jean-Paul 353 

Panos, Tracey 140 

1 1 Pant, Anna 207 

1 PanTophlet, LucreTia 207 

I Pantuck, Bethany 365 

207 



Panus, Melissa . 












Papadakis.Dr. Maria 168 

Pappalardo, Kristy 227, 391 

Paquette, Chris 249 

Paquette.Tom 249 

< Paradise, Sal 384 

Paradise, Suzanna 339 

Parents Weekend 50, 64 

> Paresjeff 371 

Paris, Chris 318 

Paris, Gerald 1 41 

l Park, Annie 207,354,355 

I Park, Chuck 353 

1 Park, Crystal 385 

I Park.Haewon 123,173,324,327 

I Parker, Catherine 207 

I Parker, Cliff 278 

' Parker, Darian 303 

Parker, James 381 

Parker. Joseph 173,371 

Parker. Lindsay 161 

Parker, Thomas 227 

Parks, Michael 153 

Parmer, Jason 249 

' Parmiter, Bobby 389 

1 Parr. Ryan 371 

Parnllo. Liz 373 

Parrott, Robert 1 35, 1 41 , 1 56, 354, 355 

: Parsa, Sia 3S3 

Parsons, Jennifer 385 

Pascale, Chris 227, 363 

Pascual, Dave 337 

Paskvan, Liam 142 

| Pasquanello, Lauren 391 

Passarelh, Angela 207, 330, 391 

Passero, Kristen 207 

Passic, B. Kai 227 

Passmorejohn 141 

Pastic, Alex 322 

Pat McGee Band 9, 39, 208, 210, 21 1 

Patchen, Victoria 45.141.372 

1 Patel.Tejas 341 

Patten, Dawn 161 

Patterson, Kimberly 347 

Patterson, Matthew 141 

Patterson, Sean 207, 298 

Patterson, Tyler 207 

Paul. Lindsey 227 

Pauley, Lauren 388 

Pauliny, Meghan 376 

Paulo, Jonathan 1 87 

Pauls, Laura 324, 385 

Paulsen, Robert 359 

Paulson, Matt 31 

Pavel, Forest 259 

PavlicLiz 122,388 

• Pavlicek, Martina 391 

187,349 

141 

207 

323 



Pawlowski, Nicole . 

Payne, Alicia 

Payne.Allison 

Payne, Kim 



Paynter, Kristen 162,374 

Payton, Earnest 248,249 

Peace, Jody 381 



Peacock, Elizabeth 187,330,374 

Peak, Carrie 352, 370 

Pearson. Sarah 207, 377 

Pearson, William 141,383 

Peavey, Lakeisha 347 

Peddicord. Kyle 227 

Pederson, Jerusha 391 

Pedigo, Beth 324 

Peedin, Sarah 227 

Pelikan.Ted 50 

Pelligrino, Nicole 391 

Pelzer. Nicholas 207 

Pemberton, Anne 1 53, 377 

Pendergrast, Mike 61 , 386 

Pendleton, Jonathan 360 

Pendleton, Wendy 173 

Pengibu Huynh 202 

Penland, Dave 390 

Penn.Amy 119,140 

Pennington, Derek 207 

Pennock. Justin 227. 348 

Penny, George 1 53 

Penrod, Stephanie 207, 324 

Pep Band 49 

Perdoni, Katherine 226 

Perdue, K.athehne 373 

Perella, Claire 356 

Perepletchikov, Jenny 1 61 

Perez, Rosa 282 

Perilla, Sara 245, 247 

Perkins, Christian 207 

Perley, Jennifer 372 

Pernia, Joey 362 

Perrin, Heidi 187, 196, 344 

Perrone, Matthew 1 22, 1 73 

Perron, Katie 1 87 

Perry, Craig 1 53 

Perry, Ed 1 20 

Perry, Geoffrey 1 52 

Perryjamar 273, 274, 275 

Perry, Stacy 1 87, 374 

Perschetz, Sarah 1 88 

Perskii, Leo 283 

Pervez, Khadija 341 . 342. 343 

Pesce, Danielle 104,105,186,324.413 

Peters, Timothy 140 

Petersen, Krista 373 

Peterson, Annie 207 

Peterson, Dave 210 

Peterson, Juli 1 86 

Peterson, Megan 356 

Peterson, Noelle 169 

Peterson, Wendy 1 87 

Petrone, Rob 339 

Petrunak.Jonathan 249 

Petteway, Amy 373 

Pettinelli. Caroline 1 1 1 

Pettis, John 249 

Pettyjohn/ 188 

Pfannmuller, Marty 305, 307 

Pfeifer, Stacy 1 38 

Pfeil, Greg 334, 349, 361 

Pflueger, Maura 122, 141 

Pflum, Noelle 141,374 

Pham.Chi 135 

Pham.Cyndi 318, 319 

Pham, Nelson X 1 52, 1 70, 330 

Phares, Beth 1 87 

Phelps, Jill 226 

PhiChiTheta 317 

Phi Mu Alpha 318 

Philbin, Alice 130 

Phillips, Anne Marie 170 

Phillips. Billy 287 



Phillips, Brooke 153,374 

Phillips, Karen 169 

Phillips, Lorin 388 

Phillips, Michelle 227, 321 

Phillips. Octavia 346,347 

Phillips. Stacey 391 

Phipps, Lisa 1 73, 356 

Phung, Jennifer 207 

Phung.Yahn 1 53, 387 

Pi, Angela 352 

Pi Kappa Alpha 383 

Pi Kappa Phi 46 

Pi Sigma Epsilon 319 

Piazza, Camille 370 

Piccione, Bobby 286, 287 

Pichocki, Jeffrey 340 

Pickels, Kelly 187,316 

Pickett, Joanne 1 87 

Pickett, Margaret 207 

Pierce. Jessica 227 

Pierce. JoAnna 1 87 

Pierson.Timothy 187, 327, 361 

Pig Roast 9, 38. 39 

Piggott, Emily 207 

Pignatello, Stephen 153 

Pilgrim, Allison 376 

Pilgrim, Kris 228 

Pilla, Megan 330 

Pillifant, Melissa .• 227 

Pillis, Amanda 161 

Pilson, Crystal 347 

Pimentel. Michael 379 

Pine. Douglas 227, 283 

Pinto, Carlos 333 

Piquet, Marc 1 22, 1 61 , 320 

Pirklejamara 207 

Pish, April 1 41 , 374 

Pitera.Tracey 1 34, 1 66 

Pitsenberger, Paige 1 87, 346, 347 

Pittman, Matthew 227 

Pitts, Courtney 372 

Pitts, Scott 390 

Pius, Katherine 372 

Placek, Liz 324 

Plakosh, Carolyn 207 

Plank. Angelee 153 

Platzer, Heather 247 

Player, Lynn 282 

Pleacher, Sarah 153,316 

Plemmons, Kathryn 388 

Pletcher, Shannon 1 41 , 322, 323 

Pleyo, Jaime 296 

Pleytez, Incia 207 

Plumley, Kristen 388 

Plunkett, James 371 

Plunkettjim 371 

Pluta, Jeffrey 1 87 

Poe, Brandy 1 53 

Poillon, Brian 326 

Pointkowski, Charles 207 

Points, Adam 1 86 

Pokornicky, Lauren 153,227.372 

Poland, Kristin 227 

Poland, Michelle 227 

Polefrone, Joy 324 

Polen, Scott 3 1 

Polglase, Geoffrey 234 

Poll, Jessica 1 55 

Polizzi, Andrea 186, 372 

Polk, Benjamin 227, 324 

Pollenz, Kathryn 362 

Ponds, Mike 249 

Ponte, Valerie 226 

Pontillo, Mary 327 



1999 patrons 

Tim and Marilu MacCarthy 

Mr. and Mrs. David and Sharon Magyar 

Bruce Mahaffey 

Karen and Robert Malinchock 

Anthony and Adrienne Malone 

Virginia and Louis Mancuso 

Jim and Ann Marshall 

Allen and Patricia Martin 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Maser 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. McCabe 

Michelle Ann McManus 

Hon. John W. McMillan and 

Hon. Madeline McMillan 

John and Beatrice Miller 

John and Jane Milne 

Jeanne and Joe Mitcho 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moreno 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Morley 

Alan L. and Rebecca Stewart Morrison 

Jan and Tom Mullee 

Jim and Kathie Mulligan 

Mary and Bob O'Hara 

Jim and Joan O'Connell 

Dr. and Mrs. Hugh O'Donnell 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis J. O'Meara 

Mr. and Mrs. George Opfer 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Parks 

Gail and Tony Palumbo 

Mr. and Mrs. Jean- Yves Piquet 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Poe 

Ronald and Lois Points 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Prem 

Alfred and Catherine Quist 

Carl L. Ragland, Jr. and Gayle D. Dalrymple 

Markwood and Sharon Reid 

Rohan and Yvonne Rodrigo 

Judy T. Rosson 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Rowe 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Rubin 




, t .n N fin mini iun uu n 

Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



Closing ■ Patrons 



C 



poole-shannon 



Poole, Alice 155 

Poor, Daniel 226 

Poore, Jennifer 187,270,271 

Poos, Jason 316 

Popal, Rouven 155 

Pope, Heather 155, 316 

Pope, Kimberlee 150,207 

Popik, Doug 383 

Poplin, Elizabeth 1 87 

Popp, David 371 

Porray, Elizabeth 227 

Porretta, Emily 357 

Porter, Alexandra 370 

Porter, Heather 1 55, 3 1 5 

Porter, Mike 188, 189 

Porter, Nicholas 227 

Porter, Nicolas 141 

Porter, R. Suzanne 1 87 

Post, Eric 250, 252 

Potter, Ray 1 69 

Pound, Heather 187 

Porio, Jason 303 

Powell, Casey 207, 348 

Powell, Glenda 375, 378 

Powell, Jason 227 

Powers, Joan 1 73 

Powers, Joseph 1 69 

Powers, Stacy 141 

Powers, Tara 302 

Prandi, Angela 372 

Prather, Justin 227 

Pratt, Carolyn 1 60, 348 

Pre-Law Society 321 

Pre-Physical Therapy Club 320 

Preece, Katie 365 

Preiss-Davis, Kent 358 

Prem.Adam 276, 278 

Prenzlow, Jessica 308, 31 1 

Presley, Michelle 349 

Presnell, Russell 187 

Preston, Sean 1 69 

Prevo, Lindsey 257 

Price, Alonsa 141,314, 326,391 

Price, Amelia 227, 361 

Price, Brittany 227 

Price, Emily 227 

Price, Jonathan 318, 362,363 

Price, Stephanie 363 

Price, Zach 37 1 

Priddy, Carolyn 227, 372 

Priddy, Maggie 1 55 

Pringle, Amber 229 

Pringle, Charles 146, 148 

Pritchard, Kerri 207 

Pntchard, Virginia 207 

Proost, Carrie 257 

Pruett, Scott 331 

Pryor, Victor 140 

Psychology Club 322 

Psychology Peer Advising 352 

Puckett, Andy 298 

Pugh, Kristin 302 

Pulju, Susan 140 

Pulley, Eric 1 4 1 

Pulley, Kate 388 

Puppo, Sheri 306 

Purcell, Megan 229 

Purdham, George 155 

Puri.Veena 385 

Purner, Stephanie 229 

Purnhagen, Jared 1 69 

Purvis, Victoria 87, 141 

Puttagio, Kimberly 187 

Pyatl, Jessica 1 4 1 



Pyles, Jennifer 207,270 

q 

Quarles, Jessica 331 

Quartuccio, Laura 1 80, 3 1 6, 41 3 

Queen, Ashley 187,365 

Quenzer, Bridget 250, 253, 302 

Querze, Nicole 388 

Quick, Michelle 366 

Quinlan, Michael 323 

Quinn, Brent 1 55 

Qumones.Stefanie 138 



r 



Rabb, Russ 381 

Rabenold, Patrick 229 

Rabhan, Brian 317 

Radeke, Christina 388 

Rader, Andrew 229, 363 

Radford, Shannon 187,188 

Rado, Danielle 364 

Raffo, Kiernan 247 

Rafi, M.Taha 1 55 

Ragland, Heather 361, 377 

Ragosta, Christine 186 

Ragsdale, Rob 155 

Rai.Shwetha 207 

Raiche, Alicia 207 

Raines, Edgar 118,141 

Rainey, Chnssy 199,363 

Rainey, Renee 141 

Rainey, Sarah 199,363 

Rainville, Jennifer 331 

Rajaram, Kavitha 207, 388 

Rail, Perri 1 55 

Ralston, Jason 292 

Ramchandani, Monisha 229 

Ramey, Melissa 229 

Ramirez, Ana 342 

Ramirez, Sean 324, 362 

Ramsburg, Scott 229 

Ramsey, Catherine 1 69, 376 

Ramsson.Lynn 1 15 

Randa, Carrie 259 

Ranien, Kimberly 1 60 

Rankin, Jonathan 155,314,315 

Ranson, Amy 314, 326 

Ransone, Meredith 207 

Rapp, Meredith 141 

Rasnake, Karla 1 86 

Ratcliffe, Kimberly 207 

Rath, Corey 318 

Ratliff, Fred 329 

Ratliff, Kelly 229, 367 

Ratnayake, Joseph 155 

Raver, Alexandra 187,331 

Rawley, Adam 274 

Rawlins, Dr. Brad 196 

Ray, Jeremy 141 

Rayborn, R, Bryan 207 

Rayburn, Kristen 169 

Raymo, Kathyrn 372 

Raymond, Michelle 155 

Rayner, Manuela 388 

Razler, Kevin 292, 293 

Razos, John 187, 316 









Rea, Nathan 207, 389 

Read, Carrie 207 

Reade, Kara 349 

Reagan, Pat 169 

Reagan, Sarah 229 

Reams, Carolyn 161,323 

Reckelhoff, Kelly 1 87 

Reckelhoff, Kristy 207 

Rector, Kelly 1 23, 1 43, 327, 330 

Redd, Kenetta 229 

Redding, Bryan 337 

Reed, Allison 207 

Reed.D. Nicole 193,207 

Reed, Erinn 229 

Reeder, Michael 298 

Refugee All-Stars 43 

Regan. Amie 143 

Regan, Eric 1 87 

Regan, Lee 143 

Regetz, Jonathan 1 43 

Register, Lewis 386 

Reid, Angela 1 87 

Reid, Darby 370 

Reid, Kevin 1 22, 207, 353 

Reid, Kirstin 229, 41 3 

Reid, Dr. Robert 1 46 

Reid, Walker 38 1 

Reilly, Claudia 364 

Reilly. Eileen 229 

Reimers, Sarah 388 

Reinhardt, Kevin 249 

Reinhardt, Pamela 1 34, 1 69 

Reis, Edward 229 

Reiter.Michele 207,346 

Rembis, Denise 207 

Remich, Stephen 207 

Remines, Kelli 229, 348 

Reppard, Courtney 169,320 

Rescigno, Lauren 370 

Residence Hall Association 330 

Rettig, Dan 207 

Reuschle.Katheen 253 

Rex, Adam 1 55, 3 1 4, 3 1 5 

Rexrode, Dave 390 

Reynolds, Benjamin 207 

Reynolds, Carrie 336 

Reynolds, Dr. Charles 1 64 

Reynolds, David 1 55 

Reynolds, Josh 242 

Reynolds, Kent 353 

Reynolds, Leigh 349 

Reynolds, Melissa 279 

Reynolds, Natalie 249 

Reynolds, Reginald 169 

Reynolds, Scott 1 55 

Reynolds, Stephen 283 

Rhodes.Amber 155,316 

Rhodes, Erik 169 

Rhodes, Keli 229 

Rhue, Allison 207, 391 

Rice, Mary 169, 330 

Rice, Stephanie 229 

Rich, Gregory 229 

Richard, Xavier 1 55 

Richards, Dana 366 

Richards, Kathryn 385 

Richards, Ned 168 

Richards, Thomas 339 

Richardson, Caswell 339 

Richardson, Jennifer 229 

Richardson, Justin 379 

Richardson, Patrick 15, 155 

Richardson, Rudy 187,318 

Richardson. William 384 












Richey, Becky 279 

Rickman, Nathan 207,287 

Riddick, Dwight 48, 208, 347 

Riddle, Bradley 1 55 

Riddle, Lisa 350 

Riddle, Mark 314 

Rideout, Jason 387 

Ridgway, Bryan 208 

Ridgway, Liz 4, 1 1 3, 1 84, 1 86, 200, 202, 

312, 334, 335, 368, 41 4, 41 8 

Riedl, Michael 72,73,169 

Riggan, Anna 326 

Riggs, Ashley 187 

Riley, Andrea 229 

Riley, Erin 187 

Riley, Ivan 324 

Riley, Katie 189 

Riley, Kelly 1 43, 322, 323 

Riley, Megan 294, 296 

Riley, Tami 296 

Riley, Tara 1 61 , 327, 331 , 391 

Riley, Tim 292, 293 

Rinehart, Susan 373 

Rinker, Anthony 321,362 

Rion, Shawn 1 89 

Ripani, Richard 189,319 

Ripani, Riley 189 

Risdal, Nathan 155 

Risolo, Lauren 161 

Ritter, Anne 229 

Ritter, Bryan 1 89 

Ritter, Melissa 209, 366, 376 

Ritterstein, Jason 360 

Ritz, Timothy 229 

Rivera, Kathryn 373 

Rivers, Kimberly 209 

Rivers, Meghan 338 

Rivers, Reggie 242 

Rixmann, Robert 229 

Rizzuto, Holly 209, 372 

Rizzuto, Zachary 229 

Robb, Darren 1 55 

Robbins, Anne 1 55, 3 1 8, 3 1 9 

Roberson, Amanda 314 

Roberson, David 353 

Roberson. James 1 43 

Roberts, Amber 373 

Roberts, Dave 389 

Roberts, Jaime 302 

Roberts, Kimberly 285 

Roberts, Melissa 229 

Roberts, Rodney 143, 379 

Robertson, Emily 356, 376 

Robertson, Joe 1 90 

Robertson, Lea 143, 321 

Robertson, Melinda 155 

Robinson, Adam 339 

Robinson, Daniel 209 

Robinson, Kelley 209 

Robinson, Matt 379 

Robinson, Matthew 155 

Robinson, Shelly 155, 342, 343 

Robinson, Tatiana 324 

Robison, Geoffrey 169,259 

Robostello, Mike 286, 287 

Roche, Lisa 143 

Rockwood, Danielle 229 

Rodden, Alison 338 

Rodeffer, Tammy 229 

Roder, Laura 1 43 

Rodgers, Rebecca 377 

Rodihan, Michael 345 

Roehm, Melanie 1 55 

Rogers, Angel 143 



..24E 
..155 
.. 38E 



Rogers, Jarvis 

Rogers, Jennifer 

Rogers, Jessica 

Rogers, Lindsay 

Rogers, Paige 229 

Rogers, Scott 331 

Rogers, Scott P. 189 

Rogers, Shane 161 

Rogozinski, Aaron 249 



Rohrs. Emily 318| LV-" 

Roland, Dan 249 I- ■" '' ; '• 

Roland, Margaret Ann 232 

Rolfe, Adam 371 

Rolle.Shani 120,161 

Rolle, Yvonne 161 

Roller Hockey Club 360 

Rolley, Carol 189 

Rollins, Betsy 143 



Romano, Brett 253, 302 

Rombs, Amber 315 

Romley, Jeffrey 



Roney, Tammy 143 tv; i:i> 



Roof. Kathryn 367 

Rookwood, Renee 170 

Rooney, Jen 376 

Rooney, Matt 150 

Rooney, Terry 292 

Root, Kevin 229 

Root, Scott 189 



Roper, Emily 374 

Rorrer, Shannon 209 

Rosa, Manny 1 55, 3 1 6, 334, 335 

Rosado, Luis 305; 307 



Rosato, Lisa 189 

Rose.Brandi 189,322,323 

Rose, Jessica 1 55 

Rooney, Matt 150 i ^taAOaiy 

Rose. Dr. Linwood 1 7, 48, 77, 200, 234 

Rose, John 77 



Rose, Judith 77 

Rose, Michelle 175,365 

Rose, Scott 77 

Rosen, Jennifer 1 43, 370 

Rosenbaum,Ahssa 348, 349 

Rosenberger, Camp 331 

Rosenberger, Sarah 155 

Rosenblatt, John 371 

Rosenthal, Josh 155,315,353 

Rosinski, Pam 377 

Rosner, Kim 1 75, 374 

Rosoff, Jessica 209, 366 

Ross, Jamie 



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..209,324 j... 

Ross, Lewis 208 [^ 

Ross, Megan 162,413 i^ f 



Ross, PJ 249 

Ross, Susan 388 

Rossman, Jonny 371 

Roswal, Rachel 39,413 

Rotaract 352 

ROTC 43, 104, 105 

Rotchford, Jessica 208 

Rote, Michael 229, 339 

Rouse, Mark 209 

Rowe, Brian 229 

Rowe, Gregory 170 

Rowland, Margaret Ann 232 

Rowles, Kristen .. 
Roy.Jessi 



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J26 



Royster.Jimmy 229,348 

Royston, Claudia 1 46, 41 3 

Rozenblat, llya 363 

Rozenfeld, Margarita 1 43, 340 

Rubel, Mike 371 

Rubin, Melissa 155,316 



Closing • Index 






Ind 




Ruch, Michelle 323 

Rucker, Heather 161 

Rudd, Jessica 209 

Rude, Mary 351 

Ruehrmund, Jennifer 229 

Ruffin, Justin 249 

Ruggien, Jessica 209 

Rukenbrod, Meryl 366 

Rumberger.Tara 189,330,391 

Runey, Katherine 373 

Runion, Marguerite 296 

Rumon.Meg 209 

Rupin, Kenneth 1 55 

Rupinta, Aubrey 270 

Ruppel, Elisa 366 

■ Ruppert, Daniel 72, 73, 1 71 

Rusconi, Jessica 229 

Russell, April 377 



I 



Russell, Brianne. . 



.331,348 



Russell, CL 380 

Russell, Colleen 229 

■ Russell, Elizabeth 229 

Russell, Jennifer 1 89 

Russell, Kimberly 376 

Russell, Shavon 122,171 

:ussell,Terri 373 

:usso, Diana 31 

Russum, Julie 288, 309, 31 1 

- Rutherford, Joshua 171 

- Ryan, Brandon 391 

. t Ryan, Kara 326 

Ryan, Maureen 374 

Ryan, Mike 242 

Ryan, Molly 370 

Ryan, Susan 370 

Ryba, Andrew 301,303 

Ryback, Dana 330, 385 

Ryder, Bob 298, 299 

Ryder, Carey 374 

Ryder, Sharon 298 






Sachs, Scott 80 

Saddig.Tara 285 

Saezmontagut, Pablo 189 

Safford, Jennifer 189, 334, 362 

Sag.Mike 95 

Saholsky, Julie 229 

Saify.Alex 339 

Saini, Dolly 337 

Saintcyr, Shaunah 302 

Saksa, Julie 155 

Sakshaug, Richard 229, 344 

Salamanca, Will 340 

Salazar, Arion 226 

Salazar. Magda 143,340 

Salb, Meagan 209 

Saluja, Victoria 155 

SalvaTierra, Michael 229 

Salvatore, Gregory 209 

Salzer, Andrea 1 75, 349, 366, 367 

Samanchik, Scott 387 

Sambat, Kevin 330 

Sambuchi, Kelly 377 

Sams, Aaron 291, 292, 293 

5amuelson, Dana 327 

Sanchez, D 349 

Sanders, Emily 143 

lj Sanders, Liz 245, 247 

I Sanders, Melissa 372 



Sanders, Sunny 351 

Sanders, Tre 1 93 

Sandler, Adam 1 20 

Sandoval, Jennifer 1 55 

Saner, Angela 171 

Sanna, Jennifer 1 7 1 

Sansbury, Markeeta 1 7 1 

Sansone, Allison 385 

Santa, Coleen 209 

Santi, Betsy 1 89, 3 1 5 

Santora, Jeanne 391 

Saour, Amy 229 

Sapsford, Matt 360 

Sarfaty, Russ 268 

Sartorio, Matthew 229 

Sauer, Amanda 209, 356, 366 

Sauerbach, Chris 196 

Saul, Brad 257 

Saunders, Allen 171 

Saunders, Kasey 374 

Saunders, Timothy 189 

Savage, David 363 

Savage, Kasey 356 

Savage, Meredith 208 

Savarese, Adam 287 

Savastana, Marissa 330, 331 , 382, 391 

Sawyer, Robert 143 

Sawyer, Ryan 4, 334, 387, 4 1 4 

Sawyer, Tameika 322, 323 

Sayers, Shannon 208 

Sayman, Scott 170 

Scaccnitti, Amanda 376 

Scaefer, Scott 1 23 

Scaggsjeff 389 

Scala, Thomas 326, 334 

Scalia, Andrew 274 

Scarsella, Christina 385 

Schaal, Jeff 383 

Schaefor, Scott 1 23 

Schaller, Christine 391 

Schanaly, Alyssa 163,391 

Schanz, Melissa 1 70 

Scheele, Alice 171 

Scheflen, Betsy 382 

Scheflen. Elisabeth 171 

Schellenger, Jeffrey 189,384 

Schember.Sherri 143,327,346,347 

Schempf, Allison 1 43 

Scherer, Maria 189, 331 

Scherer, Natalie 229, 259 

Scherer, Van 143 

Schero, Jennifer 143,339 

Schilpp, Megan 155 

Schindler, Charlotte 1 1 5, 1 89, 330, 331 

Schlemmer, Brian 189,334,349,361,403 

Schlitter, Margaret 385 

Schlueter, Jackie 299, 370 

Schmidt, Anna 364 

Schmidt, Kelly 1 89 

Schmidt, Sarah 1 63 

Schmitt, Amanda 209 

5chneck, Christopher 209 

Schneeberger, J.D 383 

Schneider, Julie 1 43 

Schoen, Jennifer 209 

Schoenberg, Debbie 328 

Schofield, Missy 279 

Scholz, Ross 155 

Schott, Meghan 155 

Schraffenberger, Dawn 143 

Schraner, Amanda 143 

Schrecker, Bronwyn 123,351 

Schroder, Thomas 143 

Schroeder, Sarah 143 



Schuch, Alison 257, 326 

Schuettler, Alison 229, 367 

Schulcz, Margaret 1 89 

Schulte, Kevin 168 

Schulte, Kristen 385 

Schumann, Britta 279 

Schutz, Michael 1 7 1 

Schuweiler, Sarah 209 

Schwab, Nathan 1 55 

Schwabe, Kate 143 

Schwartz, Allison 285 

Schwartz, Christie 189,330,356 

Schwartz, Jody 349,374 

Schwartz, Kristin 388 

Schwarzenbek, Meghan 377 

Schweitzer, Erin 171,388 

Schwenk, William 189 

Schwenzer, Alison 229 

Schwieters, Michael 229 

Schwimmer, Rebekah 27, 143 

Schy, Michael 229 

Scotch, Ellen 65 

Scott, Chelsea 171 

Scott, David 229 

Scott, Frank 383 

Scott, Ian 252 

Scott, Kelly 230, 331 , 365 

Scott, Meredith 122,209,372 

Scott, Rebecca -, 171 

Scott, Dr. Robert 234, 235 

Scourby, Stephanie 388 

Screen, Andy 252 

Screen, Erin 143, 391 

Scuba Club 362 

Scully, Keri 143 

Scutari, Michael 143 

Scyphers, Laura 1 63 

Search, Mark 360 

Sears, James 163 

Sears, Jenny 352 

Secord, Steve 306 

Secrist, Brent 249 

Seipel, Denise 155 

Seiple.Rob 108, 109,379 

Selepouchin, Marina 315 

Self, Michelle 209,374 

Selgas, Kathleen 163,352 

Sellers, Amy 376 

Sellman, Matthew 143 

Seltzer, Christy 330 

Semler.Coga 230 

Sentman, Sydney 382 

Sentz, John 359 

Serkes, Allison 231,334,335,414,419 

Serrano, Claudia 315 

Sessa, Dave 337 

Sessoms, Mary 373 

Setcavage, Shawn 249 

Sethi, Salonika 1 89, 362 

Setliff, Lindsay 171,320 

Settles, Sabnna 1 86 

Settles, Trajeani 209 

Sevenn,M. Katie 231 

Severin, Sarah 1 89 

Severino, Sydney 209 

Shack, Cynthia 326 

Shackelford, Christie 170 

Shaffer, Benjamin 143 

Shah, Ali 1 89 

Shah, Haroon 1 55 

Shalit, Alexandra 377 

Shane, Jennifer 143, 326, 327, 377 

Shannon, Andrew 175 

Shannon, Kern ....231 



1999 patrons 

Jeff and Allison Scott 

John and Claire Scott 

Diana G. Seward 

Nancy L. Sherman 

John and Thea Snoop 

Eric and Susan Shullman 

Mary Lou and Mark Sikorski 

Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Smith 

The Somerville Family 

Ethel and George Spady 

Capt. and Mrs. Miles M. Staley 

Maryanne and Ronald Starch 

Richard and Nan Steinheber 

Larry and Maureen Steixner 

John and Deborah Stiteler 

Carol and Don Stone 

Mary Anne and Ronald Strach 

Bob and Peggy Stokley 

Carol and Don Stone 

Kathleen Sugar 

Marie and Bill Tayman 

Walter and Jenny Tewalt 

Ron and Carol Thomsen 

Joe and Mary Ann Trafton 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Trotter 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Tylenda 

Gary and Jean Wade 

Jane Waldrop 

Marc and Andrea Wiener 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Welsh 

Barbara and Fred Whitlock 

Ronald and Julia Wilkerson 

David and Priscilla Williams 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Wood 

Paul and Phyllis Wygovsky 

John and Mary Vanasek 

Jan and Bob Yeungling 

Matt and Marlene Zaborsky 

Laura Zehnder 




Closing ■ Patrons 409 ' 



shannon-tyson 



I I I 1 1 IU 



H 



H u 



ru\ 



wxyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ qrs 



Shannon, Summer 231, 362 

Sharp, Lynzee 208, 279 

Sharp, Tiffany 231 

Sharrock, Katie 189 

Shay, Blaine 381 

Shea, Brian 1 43, 362 

Sheades, Kimberly 155 

Sheahan, Metinda 231 

Shean, Ryan 247 

Shearer, Carson 170,384 

Shearer, Mandy 1 89 

Shearer, Matthew 231 

Sheehy, Marcela 171 

Sheffield, Jessica 377 

Shehan, Kathleen 382 

Shehan, Kerry 143 

Sheikh, Babar 341 

Sheil,Steve 353 

Shekib, Khalid 380 

Shelburne, Anne 220, 377 

Shelde, John 387 

Shelton, Jeremy 249 

Shelton, Katherine 391 

Shelton, Lindsay 189 

Shenandoah Shakespeare Express 63 

Shepherd, Scott 303 

Shepard, Aebony 336, 347 

Sheppard, Larry 189 

Sheppard, Megan 377 

Sherk, Dori 1 63 

Sherman, Doug 307 

Shermanjed 122,123, 163 

Sherman, Nancy 208 

Sherrard, Stacy 121,143,318 

Sherrill, Mary 1 1 

Shields, Rebecca 231, 344 

Shifflett, Brian 171 

Shifflett, Susan 334 

Shifflette, Matt 359 

Shim, Jean 155 

Shinay, Jonathan 209 

Shinnick,Liz 143,370 

Shipley, Susan 1 70 

Shipp,Amanda 171,374,382 

Shipplett, 5arah 230 

Shiraishi.Tomomi 189 

Shivok, Christina 363 

Shoff.Tai 230 

Short, Kendra 1 89 

Short, Will 303 

177,189,330 

209,326 



Shorter, Jessica 

Showalter, Kelly 

Shrewsbury, Kristen 391 

Shropshire, Beth 376 

Shropshire, Dee 249 

Shull, Karen 81 , 82, 1 43 

Shumate, Knstie 143,377 

Shutske, Angela 345 

Sibley, Ben 3 1 7 

Siciliano.Seth 155,316 

Sidletsky, Jim 208, 2 1 0, 326 

Siegel, Douglas 156,358 

Siegmund, David 231 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 44 

Sigma Alpha lota 323 

Sigma Chi 44, 384 

Sigma Kappa 385 

Sigma Nu 44, 123, 386 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 387 

Sigma Pi 70 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 388 

Sigmon, Carter 324 

Sigurjonsson, Ivar 242 

Sikes, Scott 379 



Sikorski, Jennifer 231 

Sikorski, Kristin 209 

Silkensen, Shawn 168,171 

Siltanen, Jennifer 317 

Silver, Ebony 1 89 

Simberg,Sara 143,337 

Simmons, Jennifer 143,336 

Simmons, Rebecca 157 

Simon, Liz 306 

Simon, Melinda 143 

Simon, Stacey 23 1 

Simone, Christopher 189 

Simone, Meg 230, 280, 285, 41 3 

Simonen, Elizabeth 364, 372 

Simpson, Don 361 

Sims, Jason 209 

Sinclair, Amy 120 

Sinon, Laura 231 

Siter, Adnane 367 

Sitterson, Jason 1 89, 344 

Siu, Karla 1 1, 154, 1 71 

Skeen, Emily 1 89 

Ski Racing Club 361 

Skowronski.Anna 209,316 

Skuchas, Sarah 49,268 

Slabaugh,Alan 361,381 

Slagle, Kathryn 372 

Slang, Gregory 316 

Slattery, Jason 209 

Slevm, Sean 157 

Slipakoff, Stacey 372 

Sloan, Kathleen 391 

Sloan, Sarah 372 

Sloop, David 57 

Slovensky, Shannon 171 

Small, Kristin 315 

Smalley, Rebecca 189,346,349 

Smart, Mary 373 

Smetanick, Jill 209 

Smiley, Shannon 231,279 

Smith, Aaron 1 89 

Smith, Aimee 143,351 

Smith, Alyson L 189 

Smith, Alyson R 231 

Smith, Ann 374 

Smith, Anna T. 138, 189 

Smith, Antron 249 

Smith, Autumn 189 

Smith, Bianca 374 

Smith, Beth 350, 35 1 

Smith, Brian 326 

Smith, Brian M 209 

Smith, Bridget 171,388 

Smith, Catherine 231 

Smith, Courtney 1 70 

Smith, Curtis 292 

Smith, Dana 143 

Smith, Dawn 163 

Smith, Ebony 208, 347 

Smith, Ella-Marie 1 43 

Smith, Evan 384 

Smith, Gwyeth 157 

Smith, Jamie 163 

Smith, Jason 303 

Smith, Jeff 359 

Smith, Jen 1 88 

Smith, Jennifer K 315 

Smith, Jennifer L 1 57, 377 

Smith, Jennifer R 374 

Smith, Katherine 364 

Smith, Kelly 208, 350, 35 1 

Smith, Kimberly 209 

Smith, Kirsten 209 

Smith, Lauren 231,279, 



Smith, Lisa 230 

Smith.M. Katherine 189 

Smith, Meaghan 143 

Smith, Melissa 209 

Smith, Michelle 253 

Smith, Mike 252, 383 

Smith, Samantha 278,279 

Smith, Shawnee 278, 279 

Smith, Stacy 265, 388, 270 

Smith, Stacy L 209, 230 

Smith, Stefanie 322,323 

Smith, Susan 163,323 

Smith, Virginia 144, 377 

Smithwick, Carrie 23 1 

Smoker, Bob 291 , 292, 293 

Smolenski, Ronald, Jr 157 

Smoot, Adam 1 44 

Smythe, Crystal 209 

Snaider, Becky 370 

Snead, Emily 145 

Snead, Sarah 349 

Snelling, Jennie 1 20, 1 70, 320, 349, 363 

Snelling, Laura 120,171 

Snider, Erin 145 

Snider, Rebecca 209 

Sninski, Jennifer 376 

Snow, Jason 123,194, 350,351,354 

Snow.J.R 145,194,351,355 

Snow, Kristy 263 

Snow, M. Southern 231 

Snyder, George 383 

Snyder, Jason 390 

Snyder, Lori 320, 373 

Soares, Jennifer 1 89, 324 

Sobota, Andrew 231 

Sodano.Tara 374 

Sodl, Whitney 171 

Sohl.Kristy 145, 326 

Sohus, Endre 242 

Solgado, Dan 123 

Solomon, Lisa 157,316 

Solomon, Shaina 157 

Solovey, Nicole 373 

Somerville, Shane 231,370 

Sonsini, Nicole 189 

Sontheimer, Ross 145 

Sorrell, Heather 1 63 

Sours, Mandi 376 

Sousa,Tara 377 

Southard, Brian 1 70, 1 89, 329 

Sowada, Matt 1 63 

Sower, Clinton 84 

Sowers, Richard 381 

Sozomenu, Craig 209 

Spaghetti House 93 

Spahr, Matthew 79,231 

Spano, Wesley 231 

Speck, Sarah 209 

Speicher, Alan 46, 47 

Speier, 8rent 1 45 

Spencer, Kate 5, 1 89, 259 

Speth.Jodi 190,253,302 

Spicer, Robert 23 1 

Spiering, Amber 231 

Spiller,David 250,251,252,253,303 

Spoerl, Nadine 1 90 

Spontelli, Kathryn 391 

Spradlin, Cheryl 191 

Sprayberry.Jennifer 230 

Sproul, Jennifer 171 

Sprow, Deondra 208 

Stafford, Jaimie 322,323,376 

Stafford, Susan 1 45 

Stakem, Christine 376 



■ tuv ■ wxyz ■ abc ■ 

Staley, Matthew 191,337 

Stallworth, Jennifer 376 

Stamm, Ryan 208 

Stanigjeanette 191,349 

Stanley, Colleen 222 

Stapleton, David 353 

Starkie, William 1 57, 316, 360 

Staub, Laura 144 

Stauffer, Hilary 144 

Staver, Matthew 333 

Steck, Eliza 230 

Steele, Joshua 318 

Steele, Richard 318,319 

Steeprow, Randy 242 

Stefanon, Bethany 145 

Steffes, Kent 367 

Stefl, Beth 231 

Stegall, Brianna 209, 349 

Stem, Bradley 231 

Stein, Lesley 348 

Steinjiffany 209, 322 

Sterner, Javier 157 

Steinfeldtjom 209 

Steixner, Brian 324, 371 

Stemetzki, Wendy 315 

Stenberg, Meredith 231 

Step Show Competition 19 

Stephan, Matt 70, 209, 345 

Stephen, Alison 1 75 

Stephens, Caitlin 171 

Stephens, Helen 1 45 

Stephens, Jennifer 157,315 

Stetson, William 349 

Stevens, Cathy 354 

Stevens, Erin 191 

Stevens, Matt 303 

Stewart, Lisa 388 

Stewart, Melanie 1 7 1 

Stewart, Rachel 157,349 

Stierasuta.Chanoknart 191 

Stiles. Adriane 171 

Stiles, Jason 62 

Stiles, Kelly 1 7 1 

Stillman, Laurie 145,350,351 

Stinner, Katie 363 

Stipe, Frank 145 

Stites, Adriane 366, 367 

Stith, Sarah 145 

Stobierski, Krishna 209 

Stockdreher, James 209, 303 

Stoddart, Cameron 359 

Stofko, Greg 371 

Stokes, Anne 373 

Stokes, Dana 209 

Stokes, James 105, 355 

Stokley. Brad 379 

Stolarik, Jill 31 

Stolle, James 1 91 , 390 

Stoltzfus, Josh 242 

Stone, Amy K 209 

Stone, Amy M 157 

Stone, Bill 381 

Stone, Brandy 44,373 

Stone, Bret 278 

Storer, Justin 23 

Storms, Lauren 385 

Stouden, Christine 1 75, 254, 257 

Stoughton, Brian 191,360 

Stoughton, James 170,334,360 

Stout, Brian 384 

Stovall.Susan 145, 370 

Stover, Jami 231 

Stoyas, Pete 66, 359 

Strach,Adam 157,382 



defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop 



Strader, Jenae 

Stranges, Rob 

Stransky, Michelle .. 

Stratford, Matt 

Stratford Players 

Strayer, Levi 

Street, Reagan 



Strickland, Rob 274, 

Stnckler, Warren 

Strider.Bevin 208, 

Stntzl. Lauren 

Stroble, Leigh 

Strockdreher, Lake 

Strohm, Robert 

Stromann. Jenny 

Stromberg, Debbie 

Strong, Charlie 

Strong, Sarah 231, 

Stropp, Mary-Kristin 

Strubertjohn 

Stuart, Caroline 

Stubenrauch, Lisa 157, 

Studebakerjill 

Student Ambassadors 



Uttaw- 

jbony.Hijtfif 
KjiwiDoO 



Student Government Association 

Students for a Free Tibet 21, 106, 

Students for Minority Outreach 

Stull, Mollie 

Stultz.Jeanie 

Stup, Chris 

Sturtevant, Brent 

Stylianou, Maria 



371 



324 M ' '- T 

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Hon 



337 



tyAjny- 



Suarez, Ashleigh 150, 

Sugarman, Maury 

Suggs, Danielle 

Suiter, Laurel 

Sullivan, Colleen 

Sullivan, Daniel 

Sullivan, Jennifer 

Sullivan, Krista 

Sullivan, Mark 

Sullivan, Stacey 

Sullivan, Steve 

Sullivan, Todd 

Sulzer, Thomas 

Summer, Greg 

Summerell, Emily 

Summers, Carrie 5, 

Summers, Sarah 

Summers, Sherry 

Sundar, Arun 170, 

Sunderland, Christopher 

Sunderland, Michael 

Sundheimjill 

Surano, Kristin 

5urpless, Devri 

Sutherland, Mary 

Sutliff, Jennifer 

Suzuki, Seiji 

Swails.Alisa 

Swails, Gillian 

Swain, Karin 

Swain, Ted 

Swan, Sara 

Swanson, Leah 191, 

Swartz, L. Varna 

Swartzentruber, Monica 

Sweanngen, Elizabeth 

Sweeney, Melissa 

Sweet, Chris 



i^Drt 1 



!,-:-'-' 



•:" 



336 

faw Box 

BrtHtD* 
pniPete. 

ktesQ 

Winter, 

ib.Ph'! p . 

■■ .- 

t, ■ .v ■ 

ntafa 

;:,.:■:■ 



Swenson, Christopher 

Swerdzewski, Pete 

Swimming and Diving 276, 277, 278, 

Swinford, Charles 191, 



370 

388 

122 

370 

191 

318 

386 

388 

336 

163 

191 

388 

230 

171 

191 

333 

279 | 

337 



j -■■.':■.:■ 

IfoMnte 

■ 

■ 



Closing ■ Index 






tuv 



Ind 



ex 



wxyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ qrs 



tuv 



wxyz ■ abc ■ defg ■ hijk ■ Imnop ■ qrs ■ tuv ■ wxyz ■ abc 



'mphony Orchestra . 

Teika, Lon 

Szymona. Kathleen 



ing Dancing Club 17 

sher, Melmda 374 

Switzer, Michelle 209 

Symphonic Band 65 



.. 23. 78 

230 

209 



s 



TJ. Johnson 27, 151 

Tabb, Ashley 374 

Tabony, Hunter 209,331 

Tae Kwon Do Club 96, 363 

Taetzsch, Thomas 191 

Tafrawe. Kimberly 209 

Taggart, Daniel 144, 327, 329, 350, 351 

TaghJ2adeh, Arman 287 

Taghizadeh.Maakan 287 

. Tainow. Daniel 11 8, 168, 1 71 , 353 

Tait. Janelle 328 

Talman, Jeremy 57 

Talbert.Tim 123 



Talboo. Mindy .. 



.209 



Talbott, Jennifer 60,191,413 

Taliaferro, Elizabeth 348 

Taliaferro. Samuel 190 

Talley, Amy 270 

' Tangren, Bryan 349 

Tapman, Brian 1 57 

Tapp. Amy 1 90, 391 

• Tarkenton.Dan 35 

trartaro, Pete 380 

Taskey, Matthew 191 

Tate. Jessica 231 

Tate. Kimberly 1 63, 346, 347 

Tau Beta Sigma 328 

I Tau Kappa Epsilon 121,389 

sTaub, Phillip 386 

.TaycoonJony 339 

Tayloe, Stephanie 208 

i :Taylor. Andrew 249 

■Taylor, Angela 191 

l-Taylor, Brian 63 

Taylor, Christy 374 

L^aylor Down Under 85 

feTaylor, Marketa 347 

Taylor. Matthew 171 



Taylor, Reggie 249 

Taylor, Sandy 322, 323 

Tayman.Corrie 31 1 

Teagan, Erin 370 

Teates, Rachel 231 

Tehonica, Josh 292 

Tempest, Sally 145 

Templer, Brittany 363 

Templeton, Brent 287 

Tennis 304, 305, 306, 307 

Tennis Club 363 

Tepedino, Kathryn 391 

Terlep, Vincent 336 

ferletskyjacklyn 372 

Termini, Angela „ 157, 327 

Terry, Cuadu ana 157,316 

: festaverde, Vinny 386 

Thacher, Laura 145,322 

Thakkar, Amit 157 

Thames, Janie 191 

fheobald.Chns 274 

'"heordorakosjill 373 

fheta Chi 390 



Thibodeau, Barrie 163 

Third Eye Blind 21,224,226 

Thistlethwaite, Andrew 347 

Thistlethwaite, Ronald 208,321 

Thomas, Ainsleigh 209,349 

Thomas, Beth 209 

Thomas, Chris J 209 

Thomas, Chris T. 59 

Thomas. Dawn-Lee 163 

Thomas, Edna Smith 202 

Thomas, Holly 372 

Thomas, Heather 171 

Thomas, Karen 191 

Thomas, Katie 163 

Thomas, Kevin 191 

Thomas, Laura 230 

Thomas, Lindsay 361 

Thomas, Maria 253 

Thomas, Matt 252 

Thomas, Melissa 231 

Thomas, Steven 1 75 

Thomas, Travis 23 1 

Thomas, Waynitra 253 

Thompson, Adam 354 

Thompson, Ayanna 347 

Thompson, Brooke 230 

Thompson, Catherine 1 45 

Thompson, Christina 122 

Thompson, Devon 388 

Thompson, Elizabeth 191 

Thompson, Ian 303 

Thompson, Jason 249 

Thompson, Jennifer 374 

Thompson, Julie 145 

Thompson, Katherine 372 

Thompson, Kim 377 

Thompson, Kristin 171 

Thompson, Pamela 209 

Thompson, Rich „ 292 

Thompson, Ryan 374 

Thomsen, Karen 209, 331 

Thomson, Ian 191 

Thomson, Lena 259 

Thorn, Kristin 279 

Thornton, Kira 163 

Thornton, Tom 383 

Thrailkill, Mike 380 

Throckmorton, David 209, 326 

Thruston, Stacey 377 

Thurston, Anne 372 

Tibery, Christina 171 

Tibetan Monks 106, 107 

Tice, Lisa 1 60 

Tighe, Brian 157 

Tighe, Lauren 373 

Tigner, Anne 85 

Tilley, Luke 387 

Timm, Heather 145,370 

Timm, Ryan 231 

Timmerman, Geoffrey 145 

Timmons.Tncia 175,372 

Ting, Angela 145 

Tingle, Megan 31 1 

Tinsley, Kimberly 191,348,349,377 

Titlow, Jennifer 231 

Toalson, Bethany 144 

Tober, Kelly 209 

Tobin, Julie 209 

Todd, Allison 231 

Todd, Rachel 388 

Todd, Stacey 266, 268, 269 

Toland, Liam 360 

Tolley, Ben 371 

Tolley, Kate 1 1 5, 1 44 



Tolley, Lori 1 90. 326 

Tom, Matt 104,105 

Tomanio, Amy 211, 348, 376 

Tomasetti, Lora 376 

Tongelidis, John 3 1 6 

Toogood, Sejra 388 

Toolbox 56, 57 

Toomey, Elise 1 63 

Toomy, A. Brannelly 231 

Tootchen, Michelle 210,330,333.373 

Topi iff, Anne 348 

Torkas.Alee 157 

Torreele, Christine 1 90. 252, 253, 302, 336 

Torres, Cristina 1 57 

Tota, Jennifer 4,46,66,145, 188, 

208, 334, 335, 414, 41 8 

Towler, Keri 145 

Track and Field 300, 301 . 302, 303 

Trainor, Colleen 230 

Trainum, Lelia 171 

Trammell, Kate 1 38 

Tran, Lee 1 45, 326 

Tran, Oanh 21 1 

Travers, Knsten 21 1 

Travis.Jeremy 19,191,358 

Travlos, Christina 163,304,306 

Tremblay, Jessica 302 

Trexel, Chad 362 

Tricano, Matt .'1 88 

Trice, Andrew 2 1 1 

Trimble, Heather 230 

Triplett, Sherry 356 

Trone, Max 339, 353 

Trow, Brian 361 

Trow, Colby 361 

Trower, Lindsay 231 

Truax, Charity 157 

Trubelhorn, Annelise 170 

Trumbauer, Kelly 21 1 

Tsay, Cliff 191 

Tsay, Estelle 157 

Tsepal, Karma 21 1 

Tucker, Lauren 191,323 

Tufariello, Kara 373 

Tully, Erin 231 

Tunney.Kristine 69,211,329 

Tupper.Caitlin 231 

Turley, Danielle 191, 326, 377 

Turman, Kimberly 1 45, 326, 377 

Turnage, Ashley 231 

Turner, Alexandria 374 

Turner, Amanda 329, 35 1 

Turner, Catherine 323 

Turner, Erica 21 1, 347 

Turner. Jennifer 376 

Turner, Lori 231,331 

Turner, Nate 292 

Turner. Tarrah 347 

Tutt, Cheryl 1 50 

Twigg, Gideon 21 1 

Twyman, Annette 1 63, 347 

Tylenda.Sean 175,281,283 

Tyra, Kati 231 

Tyree.Tera 231 

Tyrrell, Amanda 348 

Tyrrell, Lindsay 163 

Tyser, Kevin 145 

Tyson, Rachel 344 



in memonam 



Sean M. Beckes 



Andrew J. Mark 



Christopher Foianini 



Aaron Manns, Jr. 




Music Building courtyard Photo by Wendy Crocker 



Closing ■ In Memoriam 



^■n^m 



uberti-zwetkow 












u 



Uberti.Jodi 191 

Uglialoro, Kelly 163 

Uhr, Gabriel 1 45 

Ulnch, Christopher 191 

Ulrich, Susan 157,316 

Ulsh, Angela 21 1 

Underwood, Nathan 157,389 

UPB 21,25,31,60,106,337 

Ural, Emily 23 1 , 365 

Urban, Steve 73, 145 

Utecht.Gerd 72, 73, 191, 307 

Utt.Micah 142 

Utt, Melissa 1 91 , 31 4, 326 

Utz, Jared 389 

Uyttewaal, Erin 333, 372 



V 



Vacca, Marriah 190 

Valaitis, John 1 63 

Valdehevre, Abigail 190 

Vale, Kerry 144,377 

Vahramani.Monika 170 

Valore, Jennifer 296 

Valz, Krista 1 63 

Van-Der-Lught,Pieter-Paul 230 

Vandeeff, Carine 247 

Vandergrift, Matthew 157 

Vandervelden, Matthias 191 

Vanderwaag.Noreen 257 

Vanmeerbeke, Reinier 231, 356 

Vansantvoordjobey 359 

Vanagsjeff 191,354 

Vance, Kimberly 230 

Vanpelt, Anthony 27 

Vanwinkle, Sarah 21 1 

Varity, Clint 387 

Vartian, Raffi 355 

Vass, Kris 191,318 

Vassar, Alan 1 57, 384 

Vatalaro, Karen 191,377 

Vatas, Ujala 231 

Vaughan.Aimee 168,294, 296 

Vaughan, Donald 231,331 

Vaughan, Lindsay 364 

Vaughan, Meredith 191 

Vaughn, Amy 171 

Vaughn, Valerie 231 

Vayo, Janet 231 

Veale, Nathalia 391 

Veditz,Shey 231 

Vejdani, Scott 380 

Velasquez, Juan 379 

Veltri, Elizabeth 191 

Vemuri, Umesh 240, 242 

Venegas, Reza 389 

Vennetti, Christopher 144 

Ventefudo, Anthony 379 

Ventura, Erika 191,366, 367 

Ventura, John 220 

Venity, Clint 1 50 

Verrey, Raymond 157,315 

Ver syp, Sharon 268 



Vessels, Alex 339 

Vestal, Christy 1 75 

Vetrano.Nicholas 349 

Vetri, Kristen 302 

Villacorta, Glenn 1 09 

Villapando, Christine 1 71 

Virgilio.Tamara 171,374 

Viswanathan, Vinita 334 

Vitolo, Lauren 388 

Vitello, Brooke 67 

Vivian, Term 370 

Vizcaino, Michael 211 

Voelker, Kevin 171 

Vogel, Stacey 385 

Vogelmann, Rebecca 191,344 

Voight, Megan 373 

Volleyball 260, 261 , 263 

Vollmer, Dave 287 

Volz, Jessica 1 90, 352 

Von Schuch, Matt 249 

Von, Will Ohlen 278 

VonSalzen, Michael 331 

Voorheis, Lindsey 157,372 

Vorthman, Megan 175 

Voss, Mike 383 

Votaw, Sally 211,348 

Vozzo, Rebecca 249 

Vumbackjoy 171 

Vuong, Phan 1 63, 323 

Vutiprichar,Paul 190,259 



W^ 



Wachtell, Jonah 348 

Wacker, Michelle 231 . 356 

Waddell, Angle 211 

Waddy, Demetrist 168,171 

Wade, Elizabeth 231 

Wade, Jeff 1 94, 1 95 

Wade, Laura 145,327, 334 

Wade, Shannon 171 

Wade, Tanya 145,321 

Waetjen, Courtney 376 

Waggoner, Christy 80 

Waggoner, Ryan 1 75 

Wagner, Ginger 1 90 

Wagner, Harper 157 

Wagner, Karen 1 70 

Wagner, Stephanie 362, 391 

Waite, Marissa 257 

Wakely. John 249 

Waldeck, Jessica 46, 50 

Walder, David, Jr. 230 

Waldron.Ashleigh 170 

Waldron, Michelle 364 

Waldrop.Todd 318, 354, 355 

Waletich, Kim 1 45, 382 

Walker, Ade 347 

Walker, Brian 191 

Walker, Christian 384 

Walker, Gracia 378 

Walker, Jennifer 372 

Walker, Kelly 171 

Walker, Mansha 270 

Walker, Mary Anne 285 

Walker, Steve 208 

Walker, Susan E 324 

Walker, Susan M 21 1, 367, 376 

Walker, William 230 

Walkley, Meredith 191 

Wallace, Kathleen 367 



Wallace, Katie 377 

Wallace, Kristen 191 

Wallace, Scott 252 

Wallander, Michelle 361 

Wallenhorst, Brian 21 1, 358 

Waller, Keana 211,347 

Waller, Vonzelle 21 1 

Walling, Heather 21 1 

Walsh, Laura 231 

Walsh, Tracy 145,388 

Walter.Elynn 79,216,348,377 

Walters, Aaron 232 

Walters, Kristin 372 

Waltman, Jenna 231 

Walton, Bill 252, 303 

Walton, L.Jennae 191 

Walton, Megan 191 

Walworth.Jill 168,171,327,413 

Wampler, Sarah 145,330 

Wanat, Ivan 157 

Wandres, Sven 157 

Wang, Carolyn 1 62 

Wang, Hou 371 

Ward, Carm 302, 374 

Ward, Chrissi 374 

Ward, Kathryn 1 45 

Ward, Kenneth 231 

Ward, Michael 145 

Wardell. Cate 119 

Ware, Courtney 157,318,353 

Warner, Amanda 23 1 

Warner, Greg 274 

Warner, Dr. Mark 37,235 

Warner, Stefanie 356 

Warnick, Paul 231 

Warren, Heather 1 68, 1 91 

Warren, Jessica 231,324 

Warren, Jetheda 191,342 

Warwick, Greig 358, 359, 386 

Washington, Antoine 383 

Washington, Donald 191 

Washington, Tony 274 

Washington, Toya 21 1 

Wask, Bret 122, 144 

Wasyk, Rebecca 21 1 

Wasylishyn, Erica 21 1, 367 

Watanabe, Agata 144 

Waterman, John 1 54 

Waters, Andrew 231 

Waters, Monica 145 

Wathen, Sean 56, 57 

Watkins, Chris 249 

Watkins, Valerie 21 1 

Watson, Bianca 376 

Watson, DeAndrea 338, 347 

Watson, Jennifer 163, 352 

Watson, Leann 1 90 

Watson, Robert 1 90 

Watts, Bryan 361, 379 

Watts, Gregory 23 1 

Watts, Holley 349 

Wauck, Caroline 145, 154 

Wauer, Sarah 145 

Way.Janelle 163,327, 331 

Wayland, Phil 390 

Wayson, Shannon 376 

Weathers, Brandi 190 

Weaver, Jerry 4,334 

Weaver, Lauren 233 

Weaver, Rebecca 233 

Webb, Alina 362 

Webb.Kelley 211,373 

Webb, Laura 285 

Webb, Mike 1 94, 3 1 9, 354, 355 



Webster, Felicia 191,331,370 

Webster, Joseph 379 

Weekly, Jeff 363 

Weeks, Courtney 175,377 

Weeks, Kristy 38, 39 

Wegener, Jessica 336 

Wegrzyn, Amanda 211 

Weinberg, Andrea 134, 171 

Weiner, Dan 386 

Weinpel, Regan 21 1 

Weir, April 191,349,362 

Weinch, Caroline 247 

Weiss, Julie 247, 296 

Weiss, Melissa 1 57, 391 

Weitberg, Allie 1 94, 354, 355 

Welburn, Courtney 122,157,342,343 

Welch, Catherine 233 

Welch, Nique 370 

Welch, Ryan 380 

Welch, Sekenia 375 

Welch, Shannon 370 

Welsh, Jeannette 1 7 1 

Wenzel, Ashley 233,356 

Wepplo, Lesley 233 

Werner, Dan 249 

Werner, Greg 268 

Wertheim, Michael 233 

Wesolowski. Beth 145, 326, 327 

Wesolowski, Kara 21 1. 376 

Wesson, Kyle 1 08, 1 09 

West Water St 208, 21 0, 1 36 

West, David 191 

West, Kerry 233 

West, Kristin 330 

Westfall, Anna 1 45 

Westley, Brian 349 

Westphal, Stephen 381 

Wexel, Melanie 324, 363, 372 

Whalen, Kelly 79,191,334 

Whalen, Patrick 383 

Wheatley, Karen 339 

Wheaton, Kelly 64, 1 88, 1 91, 41 3 

WheelbargerTarah 163 

Whetstone, Amanda 145 

White, Alicia 233 

White, Allison 1 75 

White, Andrew 233 

White, Blair 1 57, 31 6, 353 

White, Brian 316 

White, Greg 290, 292, 293 

White, Jason 292, 293 

White, Jennifer 376 

White, Jordan 259 

White, Ken 387 

White, Mandy 267, 268. 269 

White, Meredith 181, 191.318 

White, Ruthanne 233 

White. Terra 349 

White, Todd 359 

Whiteford, Brooks 191 

Whiteford, Catherine 372 

Whitehurst. Bryan 379 

Whitesell, Greg 259 

Whitfield, Katherine 145,377 

Whitfield, Morris 379 

Whitley, Anne 232, 233 

Whitlock, K. Ryan 1 57 

Whitlock, Laurie 21 1 

Whitlock, Ryan 349 

Whitlow, Melanie 191,328 

Whitman, Dr. Richard 1 30, 1 32 

Whitney, Carey 211 

Whitney, Jennifer 373 

Whitt. Annette 233, 344 



Whitten, Karen 

Whitterstein, Jason .. 

Whyte, Steve 

Wick, Ryan 

Wicklme, Megan 

Wicks, Alison 

Wickware.Sara 



Wiech.Chris 144, 

Wiener, Sari 

Wiggins, Dana 233, 

Wight, Adam 



Icoxjon 

Icox, Katie 

ley, Kirsten , 

helm, Benjamin 157, 

kerson, C J 253, 

kin, Beth 2 1 1 , 330, 

kins, James 

kinson, Coles 

kinson, Elizabeth 

kinson. Megan 211,322,330, 

ks, Jonathan 230, 

liams, Aaron 

liams, Allison 

liams, Amanda 

liams, Amy 

liams, Christie 145, 

liams, Daniel 171, 

hams, Derrick 324, 

hams, Elliot 

liams, Forrest 

hams, Jason 354, 355, 

liams, Jennifer 

liams, Jessica 255, 256, 

liams, Jody 

liams, Lauren 

liams, Lucy 

hams. Marcia 375, 

hams. Mark 

liams. Matt 

liams, Necia 

liams, Sarah 326, 340, 

liams, Stacey 

hams, Tanya 145,342, 

liamson, Ivy 

liamson, John 

liamson, Whitney 

hngham, Joy 

lis, Vickie 

Ikie.Karlie 

Is, Jenna 

Is, Michelle 



h)«<w* 



hdttffl 
Unfca- 



H I) 
Hl»_ 
Ktaw 
38 ' 



<•• '•■■■ 



28 



<-::"■■ 



38 ««■'> 



Bid :.- 



37 



hrrsniSocci 
■M , - 

UtM 

: 
32 V.C; 



MtUlfFi 



38 (.;;., 



MM) 



mer, Alexander . 

son, Beth 

son,Corynne 

son.Gabrielle .... 
son, Katherine ... 
son, Kimberly .... 



son, Kristen 175, 

son, Knstian 

son, Laura 

son, Lindsey 

son, Liz 

son, Lynne 

son, Mark 

son, Samuel 

son. Summer 

son, Suzanne 

son, Tiffany 375, 

son, Vikki 

son, Alaina 

It, Amy 



Wimbush. Cliff .. 
Winder. James .. 






37 

35 <..■ 

32 K .:■ 

32 E;.,. 

17 WD/r:, 

21 km j-, 

37 

38 

15 >v ;, 

23 (to 

38 i.. 

36 u, ■ i 

23 

37i k. : . 
38; , , . 
17 
21 

23. , 
23: . 
25 i. 
37. - 
34- 
26: 
,9, 
..2* 
14! 



, 



Closing ■ Index 



Ind 










Windham, Joseph . 
i JVinger, Kenneth ... 



21 1 

303 

'jlfingfield.J. Mack 21 1 

Winkler, Henry 375 

'Winkler. Wendy 365 

•instead. Galadriel 191,352 

Winston, Stuart 381 

'Winterbortom, Lynn 376 

■inters, Etin 163,352 

"Wise. Blake 384 

•Wise, Kathryn 233, 348 

■Wise, Kenay 338 

Wit, Brian 1 57, 3 1 6 

Nitkowski, Christine 374 

IVitsen, Anne 233 

Litter, Carrie 142, 163, 178,218 

ykxig, Barbara 145 

yittkopf.Jon 381 

l/ogisch, Suzanne 270 

tohl.Mandy 121,372 

ohn, Nick 233, 249 

'ojciechowski, Jennifer 385 

'ojciechowski, Donna 270 

'olden, Therese 257 

tolf, Jay 233 

olf. Lisa 21 1 

tolf, Shannon 1 54 

tolf. Stephanie 145,367 

blfe.Carlton 4,334,335,421 

tolfe, Jesse 233 

tolff. Jennifer 279 

tolford, Jack 1 91, 1 22, 31 8, 31 9 

fcfolfson, Daniel 228,229 

Irtollenberg, Becky 266, 268, 269 

IVomack, Susan 349 

Women's Lacrosse 294 

: Vomen's Rugby Club 364 

'omen's Soccer 254, 255, 256, 257, 

Somen's Soccer Club 365 

Vomen's Volleyball Club 366 

Vomen's Water Polo Club 367 

'on, Mae Park 123 

too, Christiana 191 

food, Alex 249 

tood, April 233 

; Ifood, Audrey 87, 21 1 

tood, David 242 

tood. Emily 391 

tood, Rachael 374 

tood. Sean 1 57 

tood. Stephanie 337 

toodburn, Sara 21 1, 222 

toodis, Lauren 376 

Woodruff, Danny 188 

Voods, Beth 344 



Wright, Allie.. 



.156.191,317 






1 









/Voods, Christine 233 

Woodson, Joe 379 

Sfoodson. Krystal 233,347 

Woodward, Kristy 372 

5 Woodward, Tara 376 

J Woody.Jake 252 

Woody, John 9 

Wool, Kate 1 44 

Woolfolk, Mary Beth 322,323 

Woolley. Kara 21 1 

Woollum, Kristina 21 1 

Wootton, Anne 1 57, 388 

J Worthington, Dan 381 

Worthington, Jody 21 1 , 339 

Worthington, Kimberly 163,322,323,352 

Wozny, Kathleen 315 

( Wrapper, Josh 381 

Wrenn, Erica 144 

Wrestling 287 



Wright, Brandon 241,242,243 

Wright, Chris 249 

Wright, Gregory 1 57 

Wright, Jana 233 

Wright. Kelly 374 

Wright, Sandra 145 

Wright, Stacey 385 

Wright, Stockton 233 

Wuensch, Fred 157 

WXJM 338 

Wyatt, Kate 233 

Wyatt, Ryan 370 

Wyatt, Shavalyea 191,338,339,342,375 

Wyman, Katie 339 

y 

Yacono, Christy 257 

Yakovac, Sara 191 

Yancey, Colleen 233 

Yang, Carolyn 191 

Yankey, Julia 3 1 5 

Yankowksi, Kelly 1 45 

Yaqub, Haroun 1 05, 1 75, 37 1 

Yaralian, Blake 249 

Yard, Catherine 309 

Yates, Calvin 381 

Yavorskey, Joshua 38 1 

Yavorsky, Steven 1 57 

Yi,Tom 1 45 

Yiccelliojohn 381 

Yikejon 123,386 

Yondola, Karyn 391 

Yost, Karen 1 70, 340 

Young, Alyson 1 75, 326 

Young, Brian 29, 157 

Young, Hannah 21 1 

Young, Katie 391 

Young, Lauren 233 

Young, Scott 362 

Younger, Kristin 376 

Younkins, Chris 122 

Youssef, Steven 1 57 

Yudd, Kathryn 211,331 

Yuill, Ha! 381 



Z 



Zaandam, Marvin 274 

Zahaba, Danielle 309 

Zakowicz, Steve 298, 299 

Zaleski, Camilla 388 



Zameroski, Natalie ,. 



.211,324 



Zanette, Christina 370 

Zanette, Veronica 115, 157 

Zappone, Maria 310, 31 1 

Zarchin, Karen 296 

Zarlenga, Dale 21 1, 319 

Zechman, Christina 145 

Zehler, Emily 1 70 

Zehnder, Laura 71,362 

Zelenka, Christine 233 

Zelenski.Paul 211 

Zelizojulianne 191,330,348,349 

Zemaitis, Jason 21 1 

Zerby, Nick 249 

ZetaTau Alpha 31,230,391 



Zhang, Ke 233 

Zidzik, Jennifer 157 

Ziegenfuss, Amy 247 

Ziegler, Catherine 3 1 5 

Ziegler, Christina 233 

Zijerdi, David 324,326 

Zimmerman, Ben 355 

Zimmerman, Christine 391 

Zimmermanjonathan 145 

Zink, Catherine 376 

Zinkski, Michelle 21 1 

Ziparo, Jessica 21 1 

Zipf, Rolf 157 

Zitron, Melissa 373 

Zoberbier, Carri 348 

Zolotor, Matthew 171,348 

Zorn, Jennifer 356 

Zouitni, Mouad 342, 343 

Zukas. Chris 386 

Zukor.Tevya 163 

Zuluet, Marie 340 

Zurrluh, Michelle 296 

Zwetkow, Erika 31 1 



contributing writers 



Autumn Barton 

Karen Boxley 

Mike Burton 

Kylie Cafiero 

Kara Carpenter 

Kerri Chorzempa 

Christina Cook 

Wendy Coplen 

Dannie Diego 

Duke Dog 
Caitlin Flynrt 
Nate Givens 
Steven Glass 
Julie Graves 
Andrew Harman 
Brent Heupel 
Chris Hooper 
Chi-Yeon Hwang 

Jen Hudgins 

Cathy Javier-Wong 

Tara Jennings 

Kirstin Lazenby 

Jessica Lee 

Ryan Murray 

Heather Nelson 

Kelley Neubert 

Danielle Pesce 

Laura Quartuccio 

Nikki Reed 

Kirstin Reid 

Megan Ross 

Rachel Roswal 

Claudia Royston 

Meg Simone 

Jennifer Talbott 

Jill Walworth 

Kelly Wheaton 




Relaxing at September's Pat McGee Band concert Photo by Carlton Wolfe 



Closing » Contributing Writers 



1998-99 




bluestone ■ volume 90 



Editors in Chief 
Leah M. Bailey and Wendy C. Crocker 

Student Life Editors 
Scott Bayer and Becky Lamb 

Classes Editor 
Jeff Morris 

Sports Editors 

Fall and Spring - Phil Davies 

Fall • Laura Cernosek 

Greek Life and Organizations Editor 
Liz Ridgway 

Copy Editor 
Jennifer M. Tota 

Photography 

Statia Molewski, Editor 

Steve Boling, Todd Grogan, Rick Harman 

Allison Serkes and Carlton Wolfe 

Business Manager 
Ryan Sawyer 

Web Editor 
Manny Dejesus 

Adviser 
Jerry Weaver 



Closing ■ The Staff 




The Staff 




Closing » The Staff 



1998-99 




Closing ■ The Staff 



More Staff 



■y ■ wendy ■ leah ■ scott ■ becky ■ jeff ■ phil ■ liz ■ stafia ■ steve ■ todd ■ rick ■ allison ■ carlton ■ ryan ■ m 



special thanks 




■ Candid Color Photography 


■ University Relations 


Kurt Araujo 


Carolyn Windmiller 




Ann Hess 


■ Our Families 


Donnie Mongold 


Bailey Family 




Crocker Family 


■ Bluestone Alumnae 


Morris Family 


Rachel Roswal 




Kristy Weeks 


■ JMU Administration 




Dr. Linwood Rose 


■ Procurement 


and Family 


Leah Frank 


Donna Burch 


Diana Hamilton 


Dr. Richard Whitman 




Media Board members 


■ Postal Services 




United Postal Service 


■ University Photography 


Federal Express 


Tommy Thompson 




DeeDee Niarhos 


■ Local Photo Companies 




Gitchell's Photography 


■ Volunteers 


Glen's Fair Price Store 


Lisa Cantu 


Wal-Mart Photo Lab 


Gillian Coe 


King 1-Hour Photo 


Jennifer Talbott 




Cathy Javier- Wong 


■ Local Businesses 




Valley Mall 


■ Divider Models 


Wendy's 


Dan Goldberg 


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Joshua Gross 


Papa John's 


Aaron Hewitt 


JM's Bar and Grill 


Mandy Keiser 


Staples 


Jen Jones 


The Studio 


Judy Kim 


Kinko's 


Curtis Lupton 




Tony Nicholson 


■ University Computing Services 


Nikki Reed 


Don Bailey 


Tre Sanders 


Lon Jarvis 


Jessica Shorter 


John Lyons 


Rob Stranges 






■ Others 


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Curt Dudley 


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■ University Organizations 


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The Breeze 


Events and Conferences 


Madisonians 


Friendship Industries 


University Programming Board 


Jes Rosenberg 


WXJM 


Sammy Jeffreys 



k 



Closing ■ Special Thanks 



1998-99 









becky ■ jeff ■ phil ■ liz ■ jen ■ statia ■ steve ■ todd ■ rick ■ allison ■ carlton ■ manny ■ r 






i 



becky lamb 




So, the year is once again almost done and 
what do I have to show for it? I got a trip 
to Kansas City - that was pretty cool. I 
lost lots of sleep working on the yearbook - 
that wasn't too cool. Scott and I made a 
pretty "Student Life" section - that was 
cool. I guess I came out on top. ■ I don't 
think anyone really reads these, but if any- 
one does I do have one nice quote that 
someone special once gave me: 

"For a long time it had seemed to me that 
life was about to begin - real life. But there 
was always some obstacle in the way, some- 
thing to be gotten through first, some un- 
finished business, time still to be served, a 
debt to be paid. Then life would begin. At 
last it dawned on me that these obstacles 
were my life." ■ Alfred D. Souza 

: Scott - we've worked together for two 
years now. We're obviously a good team. 
Leah and Wendy - 1 know you were 
stressed, but barring any natural disasters, 
I'm sure the book looks great. Jeff - all I 
can say is good luck, you're going to need 
it, but I admire you for wanting such an 
undertaking. Phil - 1 read your quote, but 




bluestone 

vol. GO 



you still did a wonderful job. Liz - good job 
hanging in there. Statia and the photo 
crew - your talent was amazing (when it 
was on time). I want to give a shoutout to all 
the volunteers (especially Ryan Murray) 
who toiled so diligently for us and the prac- 
ticum. Thank you! ■ I also want to give a 
shoutout to my crew for cheering me up 
when I was in the office for multiple hours. 
Thanks Danielle, Cassey and Sharon for 
being good roommates. Thank you to my 
boys in 1470 for all of your parties. Thanks 
Renee and all of your Hansen girls. A special 
thanks to my Mom for being the greatest. ■ 

Jennifer m. tota 




vol. 90 



Anyone who would actually dioose to enter 
the high-stress, no-pay field of journalism 
is either extremely devoted or a bit insane, 
or in tine case of this staff, a little of both. No 
deadline got so intense that someone couldn't 
find something to laugh about or scribble 
up on the wall. Liz, fellow Bulldawg, great 
"homemade" pie. Carlton, I have to give a 
man credit who can transform a dead animal 
into a yuletide decoration. Rick, sorry, but my 
opinion still stands: a railroad track proposal 
in front of Mr. Chips just doesn't cut it for me. 
And Leah and Wendy, congrats on a great 
book. For someone who can stress out as 
often as I can, I owe my sanity to two people 
who have never failed to make me smile. 
Jimmy, you've proven that chivalrous 
knights and charming princes aren't restric- 
ted to the pages of fairy tales — you're the 
guy I've dreamt of being with. Mom, you 
are the world's most beautiful person in 
every way imaginable — you're the woman 
I dream of becoming. I love you both with 
all my heart. ■ 



iz ridgway 



Now that the year is over, I am SURE that 
I didn't know what I was getting into when 
I joined the yearbook staff. Thanks Leah and 
Wendy for having faith in me despite my 
three years of newspaper experience and 
the occasional newspaper loyalty that re- 
sulted. Actually, you deserve thanks for 
more than that ... I don't know how many 
times you sat down with my pages (finally) 
around midnight only to shake your heads 
and resolve to charge me for all the post-its 
and red pens you went through. For those 
reasons, I know you will be happy that I 
intend to do it all again next year ... ok, 
maybe with fewer questions and less red 
ink. I suppose I should thank my parents 
too. They were the ones that insisted they 
really didn't mind that I did not have a job ... 
again ... (I'll be sure to tell the staff that you 
don't think this is a job.) And a belated 
thanks goes to Bob Peterson for just making 
my life easier in the long run. Erin, I just 
have two words for you: low-maintenance ... 
I couldn't ask for a better roommate. And 
finally, I have to attribute the rest of my suc- 
cess to Scot. Who else would drive me to 
class at 9 a.m. on a Monday when they didn't 
have class until one? Or color with me while 
I was sitting duty? Or go to rush events/ 
interviews /FISE parties when I needed a 
little more confidence? Having you here 
with me this year made all the difference. 
So everyone, thanks. Have a great summer 
and rest up because we are going to do it 
all over again next year. ■ 



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Editors' Notes 



IHry ■ wendy ■ leah ■ scolt ■ becky 

■ scott bayer 

The incessant river courses along, ever 
changing and yet somehow constantly uni- 
form. The Old passes and is replaced by the 
New; authority changes hands. Navigating 

! the river takes the combined effort of all, yet 
sometimes there are too many leaders and 

! too many followers. Scary at times and 



jeff ■ phil ■ liz ■ statia ■ steve ■ todd ■ rick ■ allison ■ carlton ■ ryan ■ manny 



inks 






hfr 



MIS. 

ernes 

m, 
iu here 

-umiw 




i mellifluous at others, the river continues 
i without concern for the pioneers who must 
fend for themselves. Rough spots create a 
dichotomy between friends and colleagues, 
and yet pull members ever closer when 
i mediation is successful. Small torrents in 
the river are born from both interior and 
exterior sources. Exterior sources along the 
triver banks - personal bereavements un- 
1 known to but few on the water - represent 
•(personal strife, which indirectly affects life 
on the water but maintains a direct influ- 
ence over certain individuals. The raft wanes 
between docile water, eccentric rapids and 
;even waterfalls, the precipitous declines that 
often claim victims. Dangers abound every- 
where. Treacherous rocks, some insidiously 
hidden beneath the murky water, cause dis- 
ruptions and seem to preclude progress. 
Though myriad dangers exist outside, the 
craft unfortunately creates its own internal 
problems, such inane differences. The 
current may rage with great malevolence, 
but it is incomparable to the stratification 
developed within the small domain. The 
shared fear of the unknown - of what lies 
,1 ahead - culminates during the long nights, 
when vision is limited by the seemingly 
infinite darkness. The end appears palpable, 
but a collective wondering asks, will the 
journey ever be completed? Adventurers 
fear leaving the group, although swimming 



for shore often seems like the better option; 
there is no easy way out. Souls are lost to 
the raging water, falling from the boat before 
they could be saved. The group moves on 
and slowly begins to put differences behind 
them, looking forward to their reward. Each 
realizes his role: some maintain the loyalty 
and pride they have always displayed, the 
aloof come down from their hiding places 
to showcase their talents, others seem there 
only to keep spirits high, and a select few 
learn from the mentors, hoping to gain the 
helm for themselves one day. All adhere to 
the injunctions of the captains; the com- 
bined efforts break the ferocious river's 
gloomy pall of decadence, temporarily 
defeating the water with arcane determi- 
nation. The task is complete and the re- 
silient crew basks in the glory of another 
successful mission. The boat is emptied 
only to be soon filled again with another 
group in search of their own grail. And 
the river keeps on. ■ 



avies 




Under my picture, just put "Phil Davies." 
I'm too nervous to write anything. The Doc 
says it's me nerves and that I'm not allowed 
to play with sharp objects. Sorry it took so 
long for nothing, but I ... I ... can't talk ... now. 
The ... treasure is ... hidden ... under ... the ... 
(flatline) ■ 



morns 




Once again, the last possible minute has 
come, and it's time for me to get the work 
done. Sure, planning ahead is great, but it 
always works out that 10 new things get 
factored in at the last minute. ■ This year, 
first and foremost, has been a challenge. ■ 
Who knew that a 100 pages could take so 
long to complete? ■ Leah, thanks so much 
for helping me shape and create the look 
I wanted for my section, you truly are the 
Design Diva and this book shows it! Wendy, 
I went from not knowing much more about 
you than your singing style to sleeping at 
the office with you and Leah for almost 
weeks at a time (the couch is mine). I hope 
none of the 'friends find out. Rachel, thanks 
for reading over my pages, come on, you 
didn't have anything else to do on the bus! 
Les Miserables is a pretty good show; it's 
even better with orchestra seats! ■ Thank 
you Council and all my friends at CCM. I 
appreciate your support, friendship and 
love which got me through the rough times 
this year. To the EWC community, the fourth 
day can be difficult, but it is comforting to 
know that we don't walk alone. > 

I know that the night must end 
I know that the sun will rise 
And I'll hear your voice deep inside 
I know that the night must end 
And that the clouds must clear 
The sun, the sun will rise 
The sun, the sun will rise. 

■ Endless Night by Julie Taymor 
The Lion King Broadway 



Closing ■ Editors' Notes 



W^^^M 



I998-99 



■ liz ■ jen ■ statia ■ steve ■ rodd ■ rick ■ allison ■ carlron ■ manny ■ 



■ statia molewski 

Interesting ... interesting ... (Christine those 
are for you!) that would be one way to sum 
up this year. I can't say that I didn't know 
what I was getting my self in for ... after 
three years, I sort of caught on. Although 
temporary insanity could be the answer to 
the why. But I survived (at least by someone's 
twisted version of survival ... not really sure 
who this person is, but I'm sure you know 
who you are), and hopefully took a few good 
pictures. I got to know the ladies at the 
Wal-Mart Photo Center a little better then 
anyone ever should, although they still can't 
figure out if I'm Breeze or Bluestone. I ignored 
my roommates and friends, and slept on the 
couch in the office just a few too many times, 
yet somehow I'm still here. ■ You know 
what's interesting ... could write and write 
and write, but the truth of the matter is that 
I will probably be the only person who ever 
reads this. So I'll stop, because there really 
isn't that much that I need to say to myself. 
Just remember ... Rehab is for quitters and 
Rick is a dork. 




steve boling 



Rick is a dork. 







FgjjK JBk 


J 





Photographer s Notes 






grogan 




ric 



kha 



rman 



I can not believe that the year is over. I will be a senior 
next vear and a lot of mv friends are leaving for a taste 
of the real world, the best of luck to all of you. Don't 
forget to keep in touch. It has been a great year and 
I am incredibly grateful to the entire Bluestone staff 
for giving me such a wonderful experience. I don't 
think 1 could have made it without those late nights 
in The Bluestone office, the quote wall or the midday 
naps on the couch in the back. I want to thank my 
parents for their support and guidance. I don't know 
where I might be without vou. You mean the world 
to me. Next I want to thank Gross for the tacks and 
Petapfeil for his comb when Gross stole mine. I can't 
forget Delta Alpha Nu for the sarcasm that never 
failed to brighten my day. 1053-1 rocked my world, it 
is almost sad to have to move on. Long live the Spice 
Girls, Ike, Starship Troopers, and foosball even though 
I got pounded most of the time. With the exception 
of the time I shut out Gross. We mustn't forget the 
honor code, compliments of Goldberg or the remote 
that should have never fallen into his evil hands. Pfeil, 
remember its 10 FEET! I love you guy's, keep it real. 
A shot goes out to Biggie, Shorty, Tyse and Covel for 
just being vou. I wish I could have had the time to 
visit more often. To Leah and Wendy for always being 
on my back about taking pictures during beautiful 
days and changing passwords like it was some kind 
of trend. The credit of the yearbook belongs to you. 
Curse the fool who stole our sign. I can't forget Jeff 
who was constantly in the office along with Leah and 



■ carlton wolfe 

Rick is a dork and test strips are yummy. 




YOU SAT TOU WANT A REVOLUTION? 




Wendy. You had no trouble slipping in a wise crack 
when I deserved it. To Carlton for his low levels of tar 
and his superior knowledge of the camera that helped 
me through this year. Never forget our time together 
in Charlottesville, one of these days we will get some 
decent directions. I want to send a shoutout to Statia 
for all of those BIG rewards and her advice on how to 
survive as a photographer. I wouldn't have made it 
without you. To Steve for the courage to do what was 
needed second semester. A thank you goes out to 
Allison for her first-year perspective and the mess in 
the darkroom. I want to give a huge shotout to Todd 
for being the lifeline of the photo staff. You kept me 
going for sure and if there was a monk on campus, we 
had pictures. We missed you second semester. To Scott 
for his sunflower seeds, there will always be a place 
for your shrine. You were also missed second semester. 
I want to thank my girls on the Harrisonburg Blitz 
who kept me smiling this year. I can not express how 
proud of every one of you I am. I want to send a shout- 
out to Bradley P for being Bradley P. It is too bad we 
couldn't have hung out a little more this year. I send 
love out to Rebekah for her moral support and her ears. 
Your triple chocolate fudge death cake wasn't that bad 
either. I want to thank Carlie for all the time she took 
to try and teach me to play one of the sweetest soun- 
ding instruments ever made; I will continue to work 
hard to make you proud. To Nick and B for those trips 
to D.C; George will live in my heart forever; however 
the Zippers can fry in Hell. Never underestimate the 
power of The Funk. To all mv peeps that lived in the 
G-spot 97-98, 1 got nothing but love for ya. To every- 
one else, to numerous to mention, you know who you 
are, I would not be who I am todav without you. It 
has been a fun year that will always have a place in 
my heart. "Get this, The Funk not only has the power 
to move but remove, Dig?" -Parliament 



Closing ■ Photographers' Notes 




My friends and staff. Wendy, Leah, Jeff, Becky and Scott. Look 
at us all, so happy to be away from school and this book. 
Except Scott. ... what's with him? No fun Scott. Hang out, I'm 
hanging! ■ Oh Becky {you have to pretend I'm talking in that 
high airy voice we're all fond of talking in courtesy of you and 
Scott ... don't understand? No one ever does, just ask me.) She's 
about to write a famous song called "Salmon, "inspired by 
one of her favorite things, food. Yep, you'd never know it but 
that Becky can pack it away, beverages included. ■ Jeff. The 
hair's looking a little funny. JK. But seriously, maybe lighten 
up on the gel. HaHa. No talking Leah- So Mr. Bluestone, what 
are we doing for dinner tonight? After his successful career 
as a greeter at Walt Disney World, Jeff plans to move on to 
Broadway to sing and whistle while he works, followed by a 
brief stint as a comedian, (tap, tap. Is this thing on ? ), to later 
help me be a graphic designer, and will finally return to being 
mine and Wendy's chauffeur. ■ And then there's Wendy. Our 
very own court jester Wendy ... cute little Wendy ...Wendy ... 
WENDY! "Huh?" Sometimes Wendy's not always all there. She 
tries though. Even if we are reinversing the Bluestone and 
talking about Jim Henson being hot, you've got to love her. 
Who could not love a girl who dresses up for the prom every 
time she has a dentist appointment? ■ 



WARNING:THE FOLLOWING WAS WRITTEN 
UNDER EXTREME CIRCUMSTANCES OF 
OPPRESSIVE STRESS. SOME PA5SAGES MAY 
CONTAIN SEVERE SARCASM AND CYNICISM. 
SOME MAY LACK A CERTAIN AWARDS-SHOW 
SENTIMENTALITY THAT IS SO OFTEN ASSOCI- 
ATED WfTH"EDrTOR'S NOTES."OTHER PASSAGES 
MAY BE IMMERSED IN IT. PLEASE BE AWARE 
THATTHIS IS NOTTYPICAL OF THE AUTHOR. 
SHE IS GENERALLY A POLITE, PLEASANT KIND 
OF PERSON. PROCEED WITH THIS IN MIND. 

Okay, well if you're looking for some sap, there 
are some sticky spots in here. But tonight, I'm 
really tired, more so than usual, so this is going 
to be as short as I can make it. I'll probably 
regret not going on and on. And if you're 
wanting to read about how truly wonderful 
you are, then hey, you know what, I think you 
are just so great, you are truly wonderful. Okay 
there you go. So here's what I do have to say, 
succinct and hopefully somewhat meaningful. 
■ To all my professors, I must apologize for 
falling alseep in class. I'm really not a slacker 
and honestly you're classes aren't boring. I just 
have a terrible case of sleep deprivation 
called bluestonitis. I am sorry. ■ To Carolyn and 
the whole office, thanks for being so under- 
standing. I would never have been able to 
pull this off or have kept a job without your 
patience.Thanks for your trust. I only hope 
that when you see this book you won't regret 
having been so nice." To Annette and Jessica, 
a HUGE thanks. All you've done is greatly appre- 
ciated, from reading my insanely long e-mails 
to helping us get the proofs worked out. More 
than anything, I hope for you that seeing this 
book, whenever it's done, makes it all worth- 
while. ■ To Jerry, thanks for helping us through 
the year.and sometimes we definitely needed 
some help. You managed to deal with mine 
and Wendy's different personalities quite well. 
I hope we didn't scare you too badly. Missed 
you on the trips, and thanks for the M&Ms. ■ 
To Karen, Kina, Jen and Patty, thanks for being 
my secretaries as well as great roommates. 
Karen, thanks for asking how my week is 
going, for popping in the office to check on 
me, for putting my clothes in the dryer and for 
keeping our home away from home in order. 



Three generations of the Blue- 
stone. Rachel, Leah and Jeff. Gee, 
we just love this book. Doing 
yearbook is great, as Rachel would 
say. Here we are at the beach you 
have to pay to get into. [Must be 
a New Jersey thing ... like standing 
on line. Are you ever actually stan- 
ding on a line?) Anyway, here we 
are, so happy and carefree ... ahh, 
those were the days {okay so 
maybe it was for only three days, 
but they were very nice?) u Rachel 
works at MTV and still has time 
for us little people. She has to 
listen to me ramble on and on 
by e-mail and phone Jeff's hair 
is looking much better here.There 
he goes running to the mirror to 
check it out. ■ 



■ To Jenny, those Cleveland days seem so 
far away yet so recent.Thanks for the fun then 
and for not giving up on me despite the fact 
that I've seen you maybe 1 times since. Let's 
just hope time 1 1 doesn't have to wait another 
six months. ■ To Mrs. Aylor, thanks for saving 
my life. It's funny how some of the littlest 
things we do can have the greatest effects. 
Had you not been the WHS yearbook adviser, 
who knows where I'd be. ■ To Amy and 
Sandi, the computers are better, the Hardees 
cookies have turned to Wendy's chicken nug- 
gets, there's over 200 pages more to do and 
I'm still friends with housekeeping, but you're 
not here. I miss our Skyline days. What fun we 
had. Thanks for understanding how busy I've 
been. ■ To Rachel, the only one who truly 
understands my pains.Thank you for listening, 
for your advice, for your editing, for your help, 
for your friendship. You graduating was one 
of the most terrifying times of my life. I wasn't 
sure I could do this whole school thing with- 
out you,and luckily somehow I didn't have to. 



I'm sure I'll be talking to you within the next 
few hours. ■ To mom, dad and Lauren. 
things have sure changed since freshman year. 
Thanks for letting me come home then and 
thanks for letting me not come home now. 
Everything's fine, dad, and don't ask me about 
getting a job. Thank you for understanding 
and for not belittling what I do. As much as 
I've enjoyed these years, I've missed you all 
very much. ■ To the staff, what more than 
thanks. Ryan, thanks for fulfilling our every 
demand, and hey, we need some more pur- 
chase orders. Manny, I'm still not over you 
getting my name wrong on the Web page, 
but the Queen Leah almost made up for it. 
The site looks great. Steve, your photos are 
beautiful, and I'm sorry we lost you midway 
(but at least we got some awesome basket- 
ball photos out of ya before you left). Allison, 
yet another talented freshman we've sucked 
in. If you ever need a place to stay, you'll have 
to fight us for the couch, Rick, well you know 
how I feel about you, one of those love/hate 



things I guess. Between your ridiculous digital 
planner and your endless barrage of questions, 
you've given us many a laugh and many a 
headache. Thanks for your work. I hope we 
didn't annoy you too much. And hey, can I have 
our sign? Todd, I'm so glad I'm not graduating 
so I can work with you on staff again. Your work 
is awesome even if it takes you 25 rolls of film 
and loads of equipment. Carlton, ignoring the 
fact that it is so annoying when you disappear 
into thin air, you do great stuff. Thanks for put- 
ting in all the extra hours. But you know, before 
I leave here, I want a five-course meal with 
yams and apple pie and eggnog and some 
of that deer. Statia, thanks for sticking things 
out, for the Wal-Mart runs, for harassing Carlton 
when he was on strike and for bribing Rick 
when necessary. Your early morning appear- 
ances in the spring never ceased to amaze me. 
Phil, you're kind of kooky, but you write really 
well and you know a thing or two about sports. 
1 always enjoyed your humor until it started 
becoming physical, tearing up media guides 



and hopping around on tables and all Liz, I 
sincerely hope we didn't drive you too crazy 
with all our changes. Thanks for not giving us 
attitude in return. And thanks for being the only 
one to actually finish your stuff on time (even 
if you were burning 1 20 singers in the heart). 
Word of advice: get rid of your car. Jen, take 
one of the black notebooks home as a 
memento, oh and could you write a few more 
stories to have on hand for next year? I'm so 
glad you came with us to NYC. And if you still 
want to see Annie Get Your Gun, I'm there. 
P.S. Look up, my friends say hi Becky, always 
so cheery.Thanks for all your work. It was nice 
not to have to worry about your layouts, knew 
they'd be done right. And it was always nice 
having you in the office to listen to our stories, 
even if you were always hanging out with the 
fax machine. And no, we haven't seen your keys. 
Scott, the only other one around in the middle 
of the night. Thanks for your edits and for 
simply providing that good ole Scott humor. 
Your section is great, thanks for the hard work. 






Closing ■ Leah's Notes 




Leah's Notes 

iz ■ stana ■ sreve ■ roaa ■ tick ■ amson ■ ■ manny 



Jenny. My roommate from 
Cleveland. 5he always wished 
she had been in a livelier hall 
(anywhere but where we 
were}, but I'm glad she wasn't, 
Had I been paired with anyone 
else, I doubt my career at JMU 
would have lasted, a 



I've enjoyed listening to your philosophies on 
life and appreciate your friendship. I only hope 
the fun doesn't end with this year, for with 
whom else will I share a pitcher of beer? PS.You 
missed some good wall quotes from Wendy. 
■ And now Jeff and Wendy: what do you say 
to people who share your entire life 7 Jeff, 
maybe it is a good thing you do other stuff, 
makes for more interesting conversation. But 
seriously, overlooking your annoying addic- 
tion to hair products, e-mail and sleep, I have 
to say I like having you around. Thank you for 
putting up with me and my bioptic mysepia. 
I don't think I could have done this without 
you, and even if I could, I wouldn't want to. I'm 
glad I'll be around to do it again. While the 
late nights and early mornings were sometimes 
almost more than I could handle, knowing 
you were there helped me make it through. 
Whether the "good morning" was cheery or 
rough.when you picked me up each day, you 
did more than give me a ride to school. You 
picked up my spirit- That's something about 
you that I think everyone sees, and I'm sad to 
say that I sometimes lose sight of it or maybe 
just take it for granted. You have a genuine 
love for life and for people like so few others 
I've met. It is with admiration that I see you, 
and I'm grateful you're such a big part of my 
life. So now it's your turn, Hopefully I can return 



the favor and be the one to pick you up (Nah, 
your car is nicer. =) ) Now Wendy, if every 
cloud has a silver lining, then after all the 
clouds we've had, you'll be getting your silver 
book! I don't know how to say what I want to 
tell you. A mere thank you does you no justice. 
But that's what I feel. I can't tell you how 
scared I was at the beginning, scared I'd be in 
thrs all alone. I hate to admit I had little trust 
in you. But then all of the sudden it's the end 
of the year, and I hardly remember a single 
night when I was here and you weren't. While 
we may have different strengths, you are truly 
my partner in crime. I'm going to miss you so 
much next year. I've enjoyed the craziness and 
fun you've brought to my life. Scary to say, but 
you've taught me a lot, and if I've learned any- 
thing about you from this whole experience, 
it's that you'll be my friend forever. You have 
a heart so full of compassion and love. I'm glad 
you shared it with me and I hope some of it has 
rubbed off on me. Thank you for that and thank 
you for giving up so much of your life for this. 
I doubt you had any idea what you were in 
for with me. I set the level and said jump. But 
you didn't jump, you soared. (Hey, say hi to my 
friends while you're up thereJK.) Oh, and, 
remember,"l don't have a tumuh!" ■ 

Now that all is said and done, I hope this book 
is something you're all glad to have been a 
part of, something you'll want to show your 
parents and your friends from other schools, 
something you'll want to look through for the 
many years to come. We may not have been 
the most well-oiled machine, but everything 
got done and it's good Really good. I've given 
this book my life. Thanks for giving part of 
yours. I only hope you're as proud of it as I am. ■ 



'twas a night at the bluestone 

Glimpses of Life by Leah and Wendy 

'Twas the weekend before deadline, and all through the town 

every creature was stirring and partying down. 
Yet locked away in a windowless room, 

there were a few who never saw the sun trade with the moon. 
Glued to the screens of their broken G3s, 

the Bluestone staff sacrificed many Zs. 
With Wendy in her hood and Old Navy vest, 

Leah's undereye circles dark from no rest, 
Jeff checking e-mail instead of doing his work, 

Phil playing leapfrog and Rick is a dork, 
"Stu-pid," said Becky. "Hey, can I have your fries?" 

"I got another parking ticket," Liz once again sighs, 
"Hang out!" exclaims Scott as he spits out a seed, 

Statia comes in, "Is there anything you need?" 
Well, Carlton, of course, was nowhere to be found, 

so Allison volunteers to help search around. 
With his MiniDisk Player, Todd tapes it all, 

Steve decides to leave and wanders down the hall. 
Jen's writing a story on short demand, 

when Ryan stops by, purchase orders in hand. 
It's time to page to Manny, the late night web master. 

If only we could get these proofs out faster. 
And then all of the sudden, there arose such a clatter, 

we thought it was WXJM that's the matter. 
(They like to throw things, and often pop in 

either for a stapler or quick darkroom spin.) 
Away to the door we flew like a flash, 

but it was just housekeeping collecting our trash. 
When what to our blurred eyes should appear, 

but a letter about our late pages, oh dear! 
Wendy and Leah yell, "It's time to get cracking! 

No time to be social. So stop all your slacking! 
Now write this. Now crop that. Edit this type! 

We've told you before, it should be ragged right! 
Now lead this and kern that, save it and print it. 

Mark it all up! We've got to send it!" 
And then, in a twinkling, we heard on the mic, 

"Welcome to the Old Country." 
Jeff, what are you doing? We've got work to do! 

We don't want to get this book late, do you? * 



Closing « Leah's Notes 



1998-99 



i ■ statia ■ steve ■ todd ■ rick ■ allison ■ carlron ■ manny ■ 



'twas a night at the bluestone 

continued from page 423 

Here you go, Liz, we finally edited your stuff. 

"There's a lot of red ink," she says with a huff. 
Meanwhile, Phil is pacing the floor. 

Post-it in hand, he begins eyeing the door. 
Where are your stories, Becky and Scott? 

Is Scott the only writer you've got? 
Still waiting for Statia to return from Wal-Mart. 

We need those darn pictures before we can start. 
After our 40 voice mails, Carlton finally shows his face, 

"I am bitter and hate you all," he says with a look of disgrace. 
Allison's eating her test strips, Rick's a dork again, 

Over 20 rolls of Tibetan monks Todd turned in. 
And then we all laughed and forgot about our pages, 

(This procrastination thing is a bit contagious.) 
Let's order pizza for the fourth night in a row. 

But there's left over Chinese in the fridge, you know. 
Whiz, boink, Barkley for three, 

Being boinked by Leah is fun, you'll see. 
"To make it shadowy, select the Caucasian blur." 

That Wendy, no one's as wacky as her. 
Okay, no more words, we must get to work. 

"Change the CD, I can't stand that Bjork!" 
The never ending yearbook is well underway, 

We would like the insanity to end some day. 
With a wave of her hand to her friends in the sky, 

Leah sits back and to the staff says goodbye. 
For now it's the middle of the night, you see. 

And all that is left are the musketteers three. 
Sleep beckons us, but we keep on going. 

We are delirious, and our stress is showing. 
Rachel calls to make sure we're still alive, 

And wants us to make a correction on page 5. 
Tonight, tonight, the yearbook must be finished! 

Then all our worries will soon be diminished. 
J.K.! There's more to do than anyone will ever know, 

No one believes we'll ever be done, so ... 
Now we exclaim, as the end comes in sight, 

"This book better get done, and it better be right." 



Time has llown by me Yet, there is still so 
much lo see and do Life is short and it is impor- 
tant to LIVE EACH DAY TO THE FULLEST 
Here, at JMU, I have had many full days that I will 
remember tor o lite time I will reflect upon these 
doys and hold them close to my heart, because 
these were the moments that IMPACTED MY 
„'! ■: the most This is one of the reasons I de- 
cided lo work for the Bluestone. I wanted to help 
document the year and its fullest moments 
There hove been several people who I have 
looked up to and who have influenced me over 
the years, but most of them I have met as a mem- 
ber of the Bluestone staff Thanks everyone for 
adding your own PERSONAL TDUCh and con- 
tributions lo the book, however large or small it 
may havebeen. ■ notes io mv bluestone 
posse cariton- Your photos are 
THOUSAND words (when we finally see them) 
Thanks for lending on ear when I needed to vent 



You always seemed to remain calm even if you felt o 
little "bitter " Listen They are playing our song. "You 
make me so crazy baby, I want to swollow the 
moon." So are we going to set a date or what, 
am thinking a summer wedding would be nice. By 
the way, I get to keep the cot if things don't work 
out We've seen your pictures Big smile there. 
(Wendy's words of wisdom. Screen of/ your co/ls 
next year } statia ■ You will always be my porl- 
ner in crime You are one of the coolest people I 
have ever met, never leaving me with o dull mo- 
ment Hanging with you (especially out windows) 
was and will always be a time to be remembered 
I hope our paths will cross again some day, so we 
con PARTY UKE ROCK STARS. (Wendy's words 
ofwisdom. No more mod dog J jeff- The third 
musketeer who has EVERY HAIR IN PLACE. 
WHAT would we have done without you as our 
sidekick/chauffeur? Whiz, boink, sch sch sch, slap 
shot No, Jeff I won't be quiet, because I know 



losing ■ Wendy's Notes 




USA}, i big "D" - I am glad I met 
you You always knew how to MAKE 
ME LAUGH I will miss you. sis- 

ters - Robin and Laura you have both 
grown into two of the most beautiful 
women I know. It SEEMS Ul E YES- 
TERDAY we were fighting over who 
got to sit in the front seat, whot am I 
talking about we still do! Robin- It's a 
double graduation. Let's celebrate 1 
Your first year at CNU is |ust around 
the corner I bet by the time you are 
done your portfolio will be fabulous 
Laura- I can't believe it will be your 
senior year Keep up those crooked 
A's. Don't worry il will pay off soon. I 
know the truth about Aaron. {Wendy's 
words of wisdom You may both be 
taller than me now, but I am and will 
always be your big sister!} parents - 
Whot would I do without you? Always 
showing me the light ot the end of the 
tunnel and keeping my spirits high You 
hove given so much to me and have 
helped to shape me into who I am to- 
day. For all of your love and support I 
am ETERNALLY GRATEFUL I hope 
I hove made you proud and that I will 
continue to do so. {Wendy's words of 
wisdom Let me sfay another year' 
past teachers - 1 thank each of you for 
believing in me and pushing me to 
reach for my dreams A special thanks 
to my seventh grade English teacher 
Mrs Flores You were the first to un-top 
my talents A final special thanks to 
my high school journalism teacher 
Mrs. Waters; look MY HEAD S FINALLY 
OUT OF THE CCOUDS. BUT PETER 
AND I STILL FIND TIME TO VISIT 
NEVERNEVEPLAND 



Wendy's Notes 



words and I want to talk You always knew just the right thing to say I know some- 
times I should take your advice, but I am way too stubborn, In-between cat naps it 
was fun becoming insane with you in our tiny corner of Seeger You are a Disney dato 
bank that con be accessed any hour of the day seven days a week {kind of like the 
ATM) and a Lion King extraordinaire. I have to go now it's time lor my dentist appoint- 
ment (Wendy's words of wisdom Don't hang out at the truck slops or somebody 
might want fo cut your hairs J ieah - Where do I begin? We moy have been from 




I 



I hope all of the effort and work we put into the contract will pay off I wos proud to be one of "JERRY'S KIDS," 
I hope you en|oy the book os much as we did making it fWendy's words of wisdom Buy only Crispy M&M%.} 
Annette - It was a pleasure working with you We appreciate you answering our NEVER ENDING U5T OF 
QUESTIONS so quickly It was o frustrating year at times, but you mode things go much smoother. [Wendy's words 
of wisdom Bewore of leah's e-mails.} copiees - 1 LOVE THE COPIEES: Wendy, Mary, Korla, Judy, Julie and 
Molinda If there is anything I regret about going away to college, it will be that I didn't take all of you back home 
with me I will miss each of you dearly. I never dreamed of having roommates os fun and crazy as all of you are- 
a's been the best times of my life Time sure does fly when your hanging with the copiees! fWendy's words of 
■wisdom It fakes a copiee to know a copiee } toolbox - BOYS NEXT DOOR come out and ploy. I hope all of you 
like your yearbook spread. I will miss hanging out with you fWendy's words of wisdom Try out for Dance Parry 



of wisdom Bring in a lifetime supply of purchase orders.) jen - You were 
probably the most sane person on staff. I am glad you went with us on the 
N Y trip When there was a COPY EMERGENCY you were there and ready 
to save whatever copy you could (even if it didn't have a pulse). fWendy's 
-ds of wisdom Wave fo your friends in the sky j uz - ALWAYS POSITIVE, 
even when you were stuck in the office with three people on the verge of 
insanity Thanks for all of your extra help You area talented writer ond should 
do more of it (Wendy's word's of wisdom. Hide all of the red pens and post- 
•h ) rachei • My SECOND MOTHER. You have always looked out for my 
best interests and guided me into another dimension that might |ust be half 
way sane I am not sure if I am comfortable with being on top of things the 
way you are, but I'll try it and see what happens You are right I will never 
regret being a part of the insanity, no matter how many times I complained on 
the phone. I can't thank you enough for always being there when it felt like 
everyone hod deserted us. I meant every word of that mushy e-mail I sent you 
Remember everything that sparkles is silver and glittery. (Wendy's wards of 
wisdom Don't pork on the yellow lines) jerry - Thonks (or oil your odvice 
and MiMs We appreciate all of your help with the rebidding mumbo jumbo. 



TWO DIFFERENT PLAN 

but we can definitely communi- 
cate on the same wavelength 
Working with you has been 
quite an experience It has 
changed me and left me with so 
much more knowledge than I 
ever thought possible (or that 
could be crammed into my scat- 
tered brain) At times you were 
like a mentor, showing me the 
ropes and pushing me to do 
more and rise to the occasion. I 
felt like you were not only my 
cohort, but o friend There are 
no words to express the respect 
and admiration I hold lor you I 
feel like I have known you for- 
ever, but that is probably due to 
my delinousness caused by lock 
of sleep or the fact that we spent 
woy too much lime togelher 
which I did enjoy and look for- 
ward to) Thank you for all that 
you have done for me as well 
as the book I am sad fo leave 
and go back home to my friends 
in the sky. I hove my fingers 
crossed (if you know what I 
sors fo open a 
bottle of wine) 
Phil- I never knew 
what you would 
do next One word 
lo describe you 
RANDOM. Lef me 
just say you ore 
the Night light 
King- now that's 
something to be 
damn proud of 
fWendy's words 
of wisdom. Love 
your job even rf 
you hate if } 
aliison -You came 
info our lives in the 
mck of time and 
you were a great 
addition to the 
pholography staff 
One queslion- 
What in the world 

is that QUOTE ON 
THE WALL all 
about? fWendy's 



mean). {Wendy s words of wisdom Don't use sciswords of 
wisdom Don't ear foo many test strips or you might get sick J 

becky - I always thought you were the quiet type, but boy 
wos I proved wrong (he first time I ran into you at a party. It 
was fun getting fo know you in and outside ihe office It was 
always greal having you around to laugh at all of my corny 
|okes and lo remind me of how "STUUUUPlD" I was We 
must gel together at the Beach. [Wendy's words of wisdom 
Eof more lettuce ) scon - I hafe to admit if, but I missed 
not having you around second semester J K - 1 do like "hong- 
ing" with you, but you know I would rather "CHILL" While 
you were away I made o shrine to you which reads, "Scott's 
shrine Give praise Give thanks. Offer up gifts of sunflower 
seeds " Above fhis quote is a picture of you and below it is 
your last sacred cup of sunflower seeds I have a moment 
of silence in front of il each day. {Wendy's words of wis- 
dom. Make water noises of /east once aday-ifyou catch my 
drift ) rick - I will have to go along wifh everyone and 
soy you're a dork, but you are a CUTE DORK lhat means 
well [Wendy's words of wisdom Be careful about who you 
show your sign collection to.) Steve - 1 was sorry to see you 
go Your photos reolly hod on IMPACT on Ihe book 
(Wendy s words of wisdom: Make someone efse buy the 
teg nexf fime J todd - We MISSED YOU second semes- 
ter Your presence always brightened our days in our win- 
dowless office I often wish I had known you sooner and 
hope to run into you again sometime I thank you and the 
monks thank you. I have to go now- it's lime to give 
Cornbreod o hoirs cut. (Wendy's words of wisdom fat more 
cinnamon ond sugar prefze's whife doing the funky chicken.) 

manny - You ore the WEB MASTER for sure It was fun 
hanging with you late night at the Breeze. {Wendy's words 
of wisdom Wafch where you use that spray mount } ryan 
- You are from a long line of business managers Thanks for 
TAKING CARE OF BUSINESS as usual. (Wendy's words 



Closing ■ Wendy's Notes 



1998-99 




The 1 999 Bluestone, volume 90 (again), was created by a student staff and printed 
by Herff Jones in Charlotte, NC.The 432 pages were submitted on disk using 
Macintosh versions of Adobe PageMaker 6.5, Adobe Photoshop 4.0, Adobe 
Illustrator 7.0 and Microsoft Word 98. Annette Rollyson served as publishing 
representative and Jessica Heinz as customer service adviser. ■ The visual theme 
was developed and designed by Leah Bailey and Wendy Crocker in the fall of 
1 998.The Student Life section was designed by Scott Bayer and Becky Lamb, the 
Classes section by Jeff Morris, the Sports section by Leah Bailey, the Organizations 
and Greek Life sections by Liz Ridgway and the Opening and Closing by Leah 
Bailey and Wendy Crocker. Section editors were responsible for the pagination, 
copy and content of their respective section. Pages within the Organization and 
Greek Life sections were purchased by the featured group. All university organiza- 
tions were invited to purchase coverage with the option of two-page, full- 
page or half-page coverage. ■ All copy was written by members of the staff, 
students enrolled in SMAD 295C and 395C Journalism Practicum and volunteer 
student writers. All copy was edited by the editors in chief, the copy editor and 
section editors. ■ Unless otherwise noted, all photographs were taken by the 
Bluestone photography staff. Portraits in the Classes section were taken by Can- 
did Color Photography. Photos used in the"A Frame of Reference" series within the 
Classes section were taken by Carlton Wolfe using a 4"x5"camera and by Wendy 
Crocker and Jeff Morris. Leah Bailey created all graphics used in the Classes section. 
Group photos in the Greek Life and Organizations sections were taken by David 
Kuhn of Candid Color Photography and staff photographer Carlton Wolfe. All 
athletic team photos were taken by staff photographers or provided by Sports 
Media Relations. Members of organizations provided all candids for their pages. 
JMU's Photography Services supplied photos as noted of President Linwood 
Rose and of Karen Boxley and Karen Hutcherson. Year in Review photos on p. 1 1 6- 
1 1 7 were provided by RM Photo Service, Inc. ■ Color photos in the Opening 
were enlarged/reduced by Candid Color Photography. All color film was devel- 
oped, printed, enlarged and reduced by Wal-Mart Photo Labs, King 1-Hour Photo 
and Glen's Fair Price Store. All black and white film was developed and printed 
by the Bluestone photography staff. ■ Designed by Leah Bailey and Wendy 
Crocker, the cover is Vibertext material, with no grain, in 1 065 matte black with 
Herff Jones silkscreen colors 23 silver and 26 black applied. Pantone 534 CVC and 
536 CVC were used throughout the opening, dividers and closing as was a gloss 
varnish. ■ Type styles include- body copy:1 pt. Palatino with 7 pt.Zapf Dingbats 
paragraph breaks; captions: 9pt. Myriad Roman and 7pt. Zapf Dingbats; Opening, 
Dividers and Closing: AGaramond, Casablanca, Function; Student Life:Casablanca, 
New Century Schoolbook.Tekton; Classes: Bodoni, Eurostyle Extended, Function; 
Sports:Trajan,OCR A; Organizations: Caflisch Script , Imago Extra Bold; Greek Life: 
Gill Sans Ultra Bold and Condensed, Kaufmann. ■ Editorial content does not 
necessarily reflect the views of the university. The editors in chief and section 
editors accept responsibility for all content in this book. ■ The Bluestone is 
distributed on campus in late April and early May to any James Madison Univer- 
sity student at no charge with the presentation of their JAC. ■ The Bluestone 
office is in Anthony-Seeger Hall, room 217, MSC 3522, Harrisonburg, VA 22807, 
(540) 568-6541, fax (540) 568-6384, www.jmu.edu/thebluestone. ■ 



Closing ■ Colophon 



The Details 



1998 






blueston'e 




James madison university 



vo 




yearbook 




99 



^HH 



1999 




¥* 



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■ LJ ■ 





Photo by Rick Harnnan; photos at right (top to bottom) by Leah Bailey, Todd Grogan and Harman 






_ A Perspective 

JL 



You are born and O D © fl V O U I ©V© S to light for the first time. 




You go to kindergarten, and you sleep with your HeLI 1 L \J 1 1, 

to scare away the monsters under your bed. 



You go to elementary school and play 
with neighborhood friends. 



flashlight 



tag on warm nights 



You are in junior high and the colored 1 1 Q M TS at your first dance 

Spin around the room as you move off beat to the music. 





You finally get to high school and the car's headlights 

illuminate your path 

even to places you're not supposed to go. 



You go to college where late nights cause you to squint at the faintest ray of sunlight, 
where you buy a halogen lamp to fit in, and where you let ideas 



light up a dark corner 



of your mind. 



Closing ■ A Perspective 



1999 



iy ■ |une ■ |uly 












18 



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, i* • .•"•'-X 







Photo by Wendy Crocker, photos at right (top to bottom) by Allison Serkes, Serkes and Steve Bolmg 



A Perspective 



A. 



We work toward stepping 

out of our own shadows 

to take the spotlight 




On graduation day we remember those men tOrS V/ho lit OUT WCiy 

and friends who lit up our lives with laughter. 



Dressed in our caps and gowns, 



our eyes light up 



as we think about the future. 




We make light of things past 

and gain new perspectives. 




Now it is time to go out into the world to 



shim 



on our own, 



even if we still sleep with the light on. 



Closing ■ A Perspective 



So by now we hope you've noticed that 
this is the 90th volume of the Bluestone. 
You may have also noticed that last 
year's book was the 90th volume. No, 
you're not seeing double. Due to an 
error in 1967, our volume number came 
up one short. In honor of our discovery, 
we've incorporated it as a major design 
element. It's here that our journey ends. 
We hope you enjoyed it. Now it's time 
to party like it's 1999! (Sorry, we just 
couldn't resist.) ■ 



uesfone 



on university 




Mrf.^.-.'iV 



tSBSs 

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