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Full text of "Murmurmontis: [Yearbook] 1996"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/murmurmontisyear86west 



CONTENT' 



A CLASSIC 



A CLASSIC 



A CLASSIC 



A CLASSIC 



A CLASSIC 



A CLASSIC 



A CLASSIC 



EXPERIENCE 

♦ OPENING ......... 

TRADITION 
CHAMPION 

SPORTS ........... 

LEADERSHIP 

♦ ACADEMICS 

CAMERADERIE 

^^ JL ll j \. J? il I' 'II ) -, . . . j o a a a a » 

LOYALTY 

♦ GREEKS .......... 

INVOLVEMENT 

♦ GROUPS 



A CLASSIC 



EXPERIENCE 

♦ CLOSING ...... 



-■•■:/'... V .*•■ 






P Mil EN 



I 




?m* 




1 






1996 
Murmurmontis 




West Virginia 
Wesleyan College 




Buckhannon, 
West Virginia 



Opening 1 




2 Opening 




For 105 years, the Wesleyan com- 
munity has taken pride in its offer- 
ing of friendliness and good will 
among its students. A diversified 
student body, from 33 states and 
24 foreign countries, lived, worked, 
and studied together in a family- 
like atmosphere. Consistently, 
Wesleyan students strived for ex- 
cellence in the classroom, on the 
field, or in extracurricular activi- 
ties. The Wesleyan classic experi- 
ence was inseparable from the ca- 
maraderie among its student body. 



Mike Poast and Rob Mistretta look for- 
ward to a relaxing evening at the Theta Xi 
house after moving back to Wesleyan. 



WESLEYAN 





4 Opening 



m 



vPERIENCE 



Wesleyan Students joined to- 
gether throughout the year to help 
others either on or off campus. 
Students developed their leader- 
ship and volunteerism skills from 
their experiences with such ac- 
tivities as Habitat for Humanity, 
tutoring, Make a Difference Day, 
Christmas on Campus, and the 
Parish House. While helping oth- 
ers, Wesleyan students also expe- 
rienced a special bond amongst 
themselves as they worked to- 
gether. This special bond became 
part of Wesleyan's unique Classic 
Experience. 



Sigma Theta Epsilon Brother Ryan North 
helps another volunteer construct a house 
for Habitat for Humanity. 




WESLEYAN 



Opening 5 



1 







w i .ijijiw.mw i ii u i . i j.u.. h i ' >*mmmmmm ■ 



**mN. k 




6 Events 



* B90W5 




WMM 






3 



3«S 





CLASSIC 

lAMERADIK 



Traditional activities, such as Ori- 
entation, Homecoming, and Hang- 
ing of the Greens, continued to 
serve as the foundation for life 
outside the classroom during the 
fall semester, but they added new 
twists of their own. Awards and 
graduation events were the focus 
of spring semester. Theatrical 
productions for both semesters 
added their own unique flavor to 
campus life. Regardless of the 
event, students were reminded of 
Wesleyan's heritage through these 
classic experiences. 



x X EVEN 



Returning students, freshmen, and staff 
joined together for an evening of enter- 
tainment by Playfair. 




Events 7 



Then you turn left. Blaine Seitz asks 
Ian Burgess for directions to Presi- 
dent Haden's house for the Fresh- 
man Reception. 

Dream it, find it, learn it, do it. Ban- 
ners line the sidewalks of campus 
announcing the arrival of the Class 
of 1999. 




■ '•*?•#* V 




ORIENTATION 



Welcome to Vvesleycirt 




he arrival of a new day, a 
new year, and a new fresh- 
man class were signs that 
the day that had been an- 
ticipated for so long had 
finally come. The new stu- 
dents and their parents 
were given a warm wel- 
come in the form of ban- 
ners lining Main Street of 
Buckhannon. Soon they 
began to move t.v.'s, re- 
frigerators, carpets, and 
tons of clothing into the 
living quarters to be 
known as home for the 
next four years. Convoca- 



tion and seminar group 
meetings were held before 
the parents finally left for 
home. The next few 

days were filled with ac- 
tivities. The up-beat 
Playfair, watching Inter- 
view With A Vampire in 
the Chapel Oval, dessert 
at seminar leaders' homes, 
registration, and the highly 
competitive and always ex- 
citing Wesleyan Olympics 
were among the plethora 
of activities in which the 
Class of 1999 participated. 
However, reality, and 
classes, were about to be- 
gin. Life at West Virginia 
Wesleyan had started with 
a classic beginning. 



Events 




." H 







^S3 \ 







f^f* 



T . -^* 



J 




The doctor is in. Freshman Semi- 
nar Student Leaders Sally Gum and 
Chris Steiner give directions to lost 
freshmen and their parents. 

Movin' on up. DeLeana Harrison 
takes her last load of clothes to 
her new "home" before saying 
good-bye to her parents. 




The Return of Velcro-man. Attempt- 
ing to power his Seminar group to a 
victory, Bryan Sanderson moves as 
quickly as possible through the ob- 
stacle course. 



Events 



Spread sunshine all over the place. 

Theta Xi brothers brave the cold 
and rain to add excitement to the 
parade. 

Courtisnowinsession. QueenMarti 
Wiblin and King Matt "Tank "Martin 
are joined by members of their court 
as they begin their reign. 






HOMECOMING 



Oyxg Clcxssy VveekendL 




obcat spirit poured and so 
did the rain! Wesleyan stu- 
dents braved the wet, cold 
weather to show alumni 
and friends their talent 
and pride. Although the 
parade was cancelled, 
float judging occured in 
the Chapel Oval, with CLC 
prevailing as the winner. 
In another competition, 
campus organizations de- 
signed banners which 
decorated Wesley Chapel. 
Staying true to the theme 
of Around the World in a 
Weekend, the Freshman 



Class made its mark in win- 
ning the banner contest. Co- 
inciding with Inauguration 
activities, Homecoming 
week presented the Wes- 
leyan community with lec- 
tures on Eleanor Roosevelt 
and the UN, and the Boyd 
Lecture on Foreign Intrigue. 
Students participated in 
Wesleyantics, and of course, 
the Homecoming Court, led 
by Queen Marti Wiblin and 
King Matt "Tank" Martin. 
Comedian Kevin Nealon and 
the football team's 42-6 win 
over WV State were high- 
lights of the classic Home- 
coming Weekend. 



10 



Events 




Don't rain on my parade. Gary 
Nichols doesn't allow the rain to 
dampen his spirit as he prepares to 
join the CLC float. 

Funny, and tall! Campus Activities 
Director Alisa Lively discovers that 
comedian Kevin Nealon is a giant 
in his field. 







<■-.. 



-- r 



i \) 



Hail to the Queen. The sisters of 
Alpha Gamma Delta singthe praises 
of their sister Marti Wiblin, 1995 
Homecoming Queen. 





Events 



11 



Ain't gonna get near no water. C.C. 

Showers (Mike Poast) and Jennie 
Mae Layman (Stephanie Higham) 
are dissapointed in Buddy Layman' s 
refusal to take a bath. 

Wash away those blues. Cleaning 
seems to help Luella Bennett (Tricia 
Nance) get through the troubled 
times of the Great Depression. 





THEATRICALS 



Clciss Act Productions 




et in the early years of the 
Great Depression, The Di- 
viners, takes place in the 
homes, fields, and gather- 
ing sites around the mythi- 
cal town of Zion, Indiana. 
The plot is set around 
Buddy Layman, a mentally 
challenged youngster who 
refuses to go near water 
after having seen his 
mother drown. Buddy (Lisa 
Roop) is befriended by a 
former minister who the 
locals believe is a signal 
from the Lord that religion 



has returned to Zion. The 
play ends with a remarkably 
dramatic scene, effective 
through the use of lights and 
stage design. 

December brought 
about the opening of an al- 
ternative performance space 
in the former Jenkins Dining 
Hall. Bobby Gould in Hell, 
directed by F. Michael Poast, 
and A Doll's House, 1970, di- 
rected by Shadya Ballug, 
were the two one-act plays 
that inaugurated the new 
arena, which allowed for 
more imaginative and var- 
ied performances. 



12 



Events 




You want what, boss? Melvin Wilder 
(Andy Sutton) is completely con- 
fused at the work orders his boss 
has given him. 

Lift your heads in praise. Norma 
Henshaw (Megan Pucillo) listens to 
Luella tell of a minister being present 
in Zion. 




The best part of waking up. Ferris 
Layman (Mark Norman) and C.C. 
Showers enjoy a cup of coffee at the 
Dine-Away Cafe. 




Events 



13 



We're under attack! Misti Dowell 
and Gabby Thomas do their best to 
stop a pillow fight. 

All I want for Christmas is... The 
best part of the day for this young 
man was making his wishes known 
to Santa Claus. 



I 



& 



U ft A ft t} f> a n f> ft 




i 



CHRISTMASTIME 



r"it?st Clclss Activities 




isitors to Wesleyan on the 
first Saturday in Decem- 
ber might wonder what 
hundreds of children were 
doing on campus. No, they 
weren't prospective stu- 
dents getting a head start 
on their college search; 
they were participating in 
"Christmas on Campus". 

With the aid of vol- 
unteer tour guides, chil- 
dren from all over the 
Buckhannon area partici- 
pated in numerous holiday 
activities around campus. 
With so many organiza 



tions participating, it was dif- 
ficult for each group to do 
everything, but many young- 
sters could be seen making 
Santa mobiles, creating 
marshmellow snowmen, or 
decorating Christmas cook- 
ies. Sponsoring organiza- 
tions, such as CLC , Wesleyan 
Service Corps, SNEA, and 
various other campus 
groups, worked to develop 
activities that children would 
enjoy. The highlight of the 
day was talking with Santa. 
Happy faces made the 
effort put forth by the organi- 
zations that participated well 
worth it. 



14 



Events 




Brotherly love. The art of paper 
chain making is taught by Theta Xi 
brothers Mike Brocchi and Fletcher 
Partridge. 

Watch carefully. Carrie Wheeler 
demonstrates the making of 
construction paper hats. 




Volunteers can have fun, too. Tour 
guides Laura May Sorkin and 
Maryanne Wolf enjoy the perfor- 
mance of carols given by Sigma Al- 
pha Iota. 



Events 



15 



Should we do that? Chapel Dean 
Mary Jo Simms-Baden questions 
Dean Mann's idea of placing orange 
chaser lights in the "greens ". 

O Come let us adore him. Matt 
McClung joins other members of 
Chapel Choir and the audience in 
the processional, "O Come All Ye 
Faithful." 





FESTIVITIES 



"A CLclssIc CelebrcttLort 




raditions of "Hanging of the 
Greens" and "Festival of 
Lessons and Carols" were 
two holiday events which 
gave Wesleyan a classic 
feeling around the holiday 
season. 

Early in December 
members of the Wesleyan 
community gathered in 
Kresge to fill chickenwire 
tubing with aromatic 
branches of pine. Eventu- 
ally the tubings were trans- 
ported to the balcony of 
Wesley Chapel where they 
were tied. Although the 



work was messy and hard, it 
was well worth seeing the 
beautiful greens and smell 
ing the scent of pine upon 
entering the Chapel. 

Now that the Chapel 
was in full array, "Festival oi 
Lessons and Carols" could 
proceed. On the first Sunday 
in December, students, fac- 
ulty, and friends filled Wesley 
Chapel to hear the Christ 
mas story, both in word, by 
members of the Wesleyan 
community, and in song, by 
Concert Chorale, Wesleyan 
Singers, and Chapel Choir. 
Christmas had arrived at 
Wesleyan in a classic style! 



16 Events 




M 



And in the East there was a star. Dr. 
Rob Rupp tells the story of the three 
wise men following the star to 
Bethlehem. 

Lift up your voice. Wesleyan Sing- 
ers join Chapel Choir and Concert 
Chorale in announcing the arrival 
of the Christmas season. 




Beam it up, Scotty! LeAnn Swiger 
tells Elizabeth Combs that her 
"green" is ready to be transported to 
the balcony of Wesley Chapel. 



Events 



17 



Feed me, Seymour! The maniacal 
plant's craving for blood is calmed 
by a donation from Seymour (Tommy 
Schoffler). 

Temper tantrum. Mr. and Mrs. 
Waldgrave (Dr. Chip Keating and 
Barbie Larson) try to coax their son 
out of the bedroom. 





THEATRICALS 



Op*?irrg Px^odLiActiorxs 




ebruary's staging of Little 
Shop of Horrors brought 
two weekends of a filled 
Atkinson Auditorium. The 
story of the flesh-eating 
Audrey II (voice by Andy 
Sutton) was animated 
through the musical tal- 
ents of Mrs. Mushnik 
(Megan Pucillo), Seymour 
(Tommy Schoffler), and 
Audrey (Suzy Lennox). 

Jenkins Arena was 
the site for April's produc- 
tion of Loot, directed by 
Natalie Panaia. The story 
of a youth who conceals 



money from a bank robbery 
in his mother's casket and 
tries to hide the deceased's 
body is complicated as the 
entire household is brought 
into the quirky situation. 

Student Director 
Mike Mozer presented The 
Nerd in early May, starring 
Dr. Anthony Davies, Dr. 
Chip Keating, and Mark 
Norman. The entire cast 
created an uproar in 
Atkinson, complete with a 
dinner party gone awry and 
a nutty plan to get rid of the 
moronic nerd. The play 
concluded with cottage 
cheese scattered around a 
70's style living room. 



18 Events 




A little pick-me-up. Dennis (Andy 
Sutton) positions the cadaver 
(Megan Pucillo) so that it will be 
easier to pick up. 

Movin' on up. A frustrated Mr. 
McLeavey (RJ Gibson) attempts to 
escape the harassment of Inspec- 
tor Truscott (Karim Badwin). 




What station was it again? The Doo- 

Wop Chicks (Erica Matchett. Tiffany 
Arnold, and Mona Barkat) listen to 
the radio with Mrs . Mushnik (Megan 
Pucillo). 



Events 19 



Preparing to lead the way. Junior 
music education major Steve 
Benson accepts the Hammers Sis- 
ters Education Scholarship from Dr. 
Tom Williams. 

Who's Who.- Dean Thomas Mann 
announces Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities. 




AWARDS DAY 



CeLebr'OLtirvg Success 




esleyan's annual Awards 
Convocation, held in late 
April, recognized students 
for their many accom- 
plishments. Students 
were presented scholar- 
ships, plaques, and other 
awards by alumni and 
members of the campus 
community for their work 
and dedication not only 
throughout the year, but 
through their entire col- 
lege careers. 

Dr. Edward McBride 
was presented with the 
Outstanding Faculty 



Award. Seniors were rec- 
ognized with activity keys 
and, along with the juniors, 
were rewarded for merit 
with admission into Who's 
Who Among Students in 
American Colleges and 
Universities. In addition to 
general campus achieve- 
ment, awards recognized 
students from specific de- 
partments. Many students 
from all levels and areas of 
study received awards. Af- 
ter each of the awards had 
been presented, family and 
friends of the recipients 
were invited to a reception 
held in Kresge following the 
ceremony. 



20 Events 




Outstanding in his field. Commu- 
nity Council President Buffy Stoll 
presents Dr. Edward McBride with 
the Outstanding Faculty Award. 

Picasso would be proud. Profes- 
sor Dan Keegan presents the Art 
Achievement Award to senior 
Jolene Powell. 




The best of the best. President 
Haden presents the Outstanding 
Senior Awards to Ken Ferrell. Aaron 
Basko. Aaron Smith, Barbie Larson, 
Paula Klotzbach, and Tom 
Newmark. 



Events 21 



Ooh, Miss Kitty, I feel pretty. Sec- 
ond place sorority division winner 
Alpha Delta Pi performs the song, 
"Everybody Wants to be a Cat." 

Reigning supreme. Newly crowned 
Spring Sing King Mike Mozer and 
Queen Jolene Powell wait for the 
Sing to begin. 




jndeRful world 

2 & 



SPRING SING 



Trie vA/ortderful world 




onths of preparation cul- 
minated Greek Week ac- 
tivities for not only the fra- 
ternities and sororities but 
for two independent 
groups as well. With the 
theme of "The Wonderful 
World of Wesleyan," fea- 
turing songs from Disney 
cartoons and movies, the 
groups entertained a 
packed Wesley Chapel. 

With Mike Mozer 
and Jolene Powell 
crowned Spring Sing King 
and Queen, the groups 
took center stage. Theta 



Chi took first place in the 
Fraternity Division. Alpha 
Xi Delta became the Soror- 
ity Division Champion. 
LoveShine took the Inde- 
pendent Division title. Al- 
pha Delta Pi's Mona Barkat 
and LoveShine's Dennis 
Craig shared the Best 
Director's Award. 

After each of these 
category winners were pre- 
sented, a new over-all cat- 
egory of awards was an- 
nounced. Alpha Delta Pi 
was awarded third place 
while Alpha Xi Delta took 
second, and LoveShine was 
named the 1996 Spring Sing 
Champion. 



22 Events 



of wesl 




Do I feel a draft? The brothers of 
Kappa Alpha sing the well-known 
song, "Mickey Mouse," intheirbox- 
ers. 

A friendly little native girl. In full 
make-up, Kari Dickey enters Loar 
Auditorium to practice her dance 
before performing with LoveShine. 




All eyes on me... Members of Alpha 
Gamma Delta watch their director, 
Lori Frush, carefully to catch their 
cues. 



Events 23 



Wait for me! Sophomores Emily 
Skolnik and Alexis Dodd make their 
way back to the aisle for the reces- 
sional. 

A vision in white. After her capping, 
Melissa Kostival pauses for a mo- 
ment. 




CONVOCATIONS 



N 



vifSLia 



9 



C 




ei?emortLes 

wo very important nurs- 
ing ceremonies were held 
this year to recognize the 
progress of nursing stu- 
dents. They were Sopho- 
more Capping in the fall 
and Senior Pinning in the 
spring. These ceremonies 
served as stepping stones, 
which marked a signifi- 
cant move in status for the 
nursing students. 

In the fall, sopho- 
mores accepted into the 
program participated in 
the Capping Ceremony. 
They were given specially 



designed caps that repre- 
sented characteristics of 
faith, love, and charity. This 
presentation marked their 
official induction into the 
West Virginia Wesleyan 
College Nursing Program. 
In the spring, seniors 
who had met the require- 
ments for their degree were 
"pinned." This pin repre- 
sented their admission into 
the professional nursing 
practice. The ceremony 
also gave the seniors a 
chance to bid farewell to 
their friends and fellow stu- 
dents and to share their ac- 
complishments with their 
families. 



24 Events 




Words of wisdom. Sharon Perry, 
clinical supervisor, reminds seniors 
of the hard work that helped them 
complete the nursing program. 

Please bow your heads. C.J. 
Sonday gives the opening prayer 
for the Senior Nursing Pinning 
Convocation. 




Picture perfect. As nursing profes- 
sor Nancy Alfred looks on, Nicole 
Boggs-Bruno reflects on her years 
at Wesleyan during the Senior Pin- 
ning. 



Events 25 



Melodious praise. Graduates Diana 
Arbogast, Rick Foose, and Sawne 
Armstrong join the congregation in 
singing the opening hymn. 

Invited address. Dr. Meeks shares 
with the seniors a lesson on the eco- 
nomics of the home. 




BACCALAUREATE 



Gt?ddLLicxt<2 FeLLoWsriip 




reparing for the comple- 
tion of the school year left 
many of the seniors frus- 
trated and tired. Bacca- 
laureate, the religious ser- 
vice held the evening be- 
fore graduation, allowed 
students and their parents 
to relax and enjoy fellow- 
ship with other members 
of the Wesleyan commu- 
nity. The pageantry of the 
processional, played by 
Dr. Melody Meadows, set 
the tone for the entire 
evening. The ceremonial 
mace, carried by Dean 



Ruhloh, led in the faculty, 
staff, and the Baccalaure- 
ate speaker, Dr. M. Douglas 
Meeks, Dean and Professor 
of Systematic Theology at 
Wesley Theological Semi- 
nary in Washington, D.C. 

Dr. Meeks' lesson, en- 
titled "Hope for the World 
as God's Home," discussed 
the religious aspect of eco- 
nomics in the life of the col- 
lege graduate. 

After the Litany of 
Commission, the cer- 
emony concluded with a 
dismissal by Dean Sims- 
Baden and a reception for 
those who wished to meet 
Dr. Meeks. 



26 Events 



Thanks be to God. Computer sci- 
ence major TomNeumark prepares 
the congregation for worship with 
the Opening Collect. 

We are called. Brad Leszczynski 
joins the graduating seniors and 
the congregation in the Litany of 
Commission. 





Proclamation and Response. Regina 
Snyder asks the audience to join 
her in the Prayer for Illumination. 



Events 27 



That's the end? President William 
Haden proudly presents Danny 
Akers his well-earned diploma. 



Where do I stand? BSU member 
Rochelle Jones glances at the gradu- 
ation program to determine her 
placement in the line. 





COMMENCEMENT 



End 



vircxrtce 




ReWcxrcLedL 



or the first time in several 
years, Wesleyan's com- 
mencement ceremony 
was without a single drop 
of rain. Seniors anxiously 
waited outside of the Ad- 
ministration Building for 
the ceremony to begin. 
Rockefeller Center was 
full with friends and fam- 
ily members who were 
ready to celebrate the ac- 
complishments of their 
graduate. 

Dr. Douglas C. 
Bennett, vice president of 
the American Council of 



Learned Societies, spoke to 
graduates about the impact 
of technology on the world 
around us. The 'real world,' 
according to Dr. Bennett, 
was not some magical state 
of being that one attained 
after graduating from col- 
lege. Rather, it was the 
world in which we lived all 
of the time. 

After the commence- 
ment address, Susan 
Dotson, president of the 
alumni association, wel- 
comed graduates to the as- 
sociation. Following the 
ceremony, graduates gath- 
ered on the lawn to bid fare- 
well to friends and faculty. 



28 Events 



My crazy life. Juliette Addison, 
chemistry major, admires Christian 
education major Kerri Hall's mor- 
tarboard before the procession. 

Fond farewells. Lisa Roberts 
shares a final goodbye with Sociol- 
ogy Professor Dr. John Warner. 




Decorated veterans. Charlie 
Doddrill. Aaron Basko, and Brent 
Kinder discuss plans after gradua- 
tion 



Events 29 



Say cheese. At the orientation per- 
formance of playfair, Jackie Cook- 
Jones enjoys the attention of Rhett 
Kennedy and Mike Kuba. 

Ya got me!! With the help of CAB 
members. Advisor Alisa Lively keeps 
campus activities in line so that stu- 
dents always have entertainment. 





ACTIVITIES 



2^ft 



GT? 



CI 




tudents have often said, 
"College would be great 
without classes!" As much 
as they may have wanted 
that wish to come true, it 
never became reality. 
However, activities, which 
had become an integral 
part of life on Wesleyan's 
campus, took away the 
stress of classes. Involve- 
ment in organizations, 
performinggroups, Greek 
life, athletics, and numer- 
ous other social events 
helped keep students and 
faculty on the go. 



Campus Activities 
Board (CAB), an organiza- 
tion committed to creating 
a social atmosphere on 
campus, provided students 
with various activities in 
which to participate. CAB 
supported stand-up come- 
dians, ski trips, and movie 
showings in Hyma, as well 
as provided musical acts 
like "Brownie Mary." Stu- 
dent activities were not lim- 
ited to campus, either. 
Many students volunteered 
at local schools and 
churches, while others took 
trips to Morgantown look- 
ing for a complete college 
experience. 



30 Events 




Hit me! Rick Dillon, director of 
housing and campus security, 
serves as dealer at the campus ca- 
sino night 

I want more, mama. Tricia Arnold 
and Omar Reyes compete at Bliz- 
zard of Bucks as Robby Rhinehart 
waits for his chance to win. 




Is it supposed to be crispy? At a 
campout at Audra State Park, Andy 
Engel and Jeff Squires roast marsh- 
mallows over an open fire. 




Events 31 



JS 





lUSd 



32 Sports 




CIA; 



m 



CHAMPION 



Wesleyan's athletes proved 
themselves superior in the state of 
West Virginia. Even though ath- 
letic department trophy cases 
were full of awards, Wesleyan ath- 
letes and coaches refused to sit on 
their laurels. In addition to nu- 
merous individual awards, sports 
teams boasted many titles that 
recognized their hard work. Wes- 
leyan was a powerful force with an 
astounding 11 out of 16 WVIAC 
championships. The four champi- 
onships in Men's and Women's 
Cross-Country and Track marked 
a first in not only Wesleyan's his- 
tory, but in the history of the 
WVIAC as well. Each of these vic- 
tories in athletics represented the 
classic champion of Wesleyan. 



Sophomore Jessica Englehardt prepares 
to pass to a teammate during a match 
against the University of Charleston. 



:pok 




Sports 33 



WOMEN'S SOCCER 



ALMOSTTHERE 



One would assume 
that in a 16-game season 
when a team does not lose 
until the fifteenth game 
that post-season play is im- 
minent. In the case of 
women's soccer and the 
team's 12-1-3 record, 
however, that assumption 
would be incorrect. 

Not making nation- 
als in the team's first year 
in Division II was the only 
disappointment that Libby 
Tobin suffered during her 
first year as head coach. 
"We deserved to play at 
nationals, so it was hard 
and disappointing to not 
make it." 

Blending veteran 
experience with youthful 
talent was an ob j ective that 
was attacked with fervor 
and success. With only 
three seniors in Cathrine 
Olsby, Keara Kilpatrick, 
and Tara Dejmal, there 



was a lot of pressure on 
the freshmen. 

Two of the top four 
scorers were newcomers 
Rena Lippa with 18 points 
and Juli Hanrath with 16. 
Two other freshmen, Pam 
Gale and Stacey Adams, 
also contributed to the 
team. Gale had 10 points 
while Adams, the goal- 
keeper, allowed only nine 
goals in 16 games and had 
a hand in all 1 1 shutouts. 

Jenny Newkirk led 
the squad in scoring with 
20 points and she was 
named honorable mention 
All-Northeast Region. 
Olsby closed out her stel- 
lar career with 16 points. 
Exclusion from nationals 
was frustrating, but Coach 
Tobin's spirit remained 
strong: "Individuals 
raised their level of play 
and I'm looking forward 
to next year." 



Front Row: Heather Friday. Jenny Newkirk, Laura Lynn. Tara Dejmal. 
January Tantalo, Mindy Nekervis. Row 2: Rebecca Nash. Carrie Joyce. 
Rena Lippa, ShannonPikoulas. KimPederson, Pam Gale. Jessie Englehardt. 
Amy Adams. Back Row: Libbie Tobin (Head Coach), Catherine Olsby, Jen 
Comtois, Nicole Monroney, Stacey Adams. Keara Kilpatrick. Liz Altobelli. 
Juli Hanrath. Melissa Matthews, Jenn DePrez (Assistant Coach). 




I 





SOCCER 




Keene St. 


W 


2-0 


f3loomsburg 


T 


2-2 


Cal. (PA) 


W 


6-0 , 


Indiana (PA) 


W 


2-1 


lindsey-Wils. 


W • 


4-0 


Wh.-Jesuit 


T 


3-3 


Gawon 


W 


3-0 


Mercyhurst 


T 


1 - 1 


Tiffin 


W 


1 -0 


Charleston 


w 


d-0 


Indianapolis 


w 


9-0 


Waynesburg 


w 


5-0 


KY Wesley an 


w 


4-0 


High Point 


w 


2-0 


Katawba 


L 


1 -2 


Ashland 


W 


5-0 



34 Sports 




Team leader Cathrine Olsby dribbles away 
from the defender. Olsby finished her career 
as the all-time assist leader and one of the 
greatest players in Bobcat history. 



The words hard work and hustle were syn- 
onymous with forward January Tantalo. 
Tantalo provided spirit along with two goals 
and two assists. 



I 






■ 






Forward Laura Lynn looks for a teammate off 
a sideline throw-in. Duringthis season. Lynn's 
speed and agility helped her score twelve 
points on five goals and two assists. 

Forward Amy Adams illustrates the diffi- 
culty of only using her feet to move the ball. 
Here she battles in the same way that netted 
her 13 points and fifth place in scoring. 



Women's Soccer 35 



MEN'S SOCCER 



ACAIN$TALLODDS 



High expectations 
and injuries were common 
as the men's soccer team 
followed a 1994 NAIA Na- 
tional Championship with 
a WVIAC title. 

Because of the 
NCAA Division II post-sea- 
son format, it was vital for 
the 'Cats to win practi- 
cally all of their matches. 
Injuries to Dane Street, 
Brad Leszczynski, and Rob 
Harradine crippled the 
team from the opening 
weekend. Many inexperi- 
enced players were forced 
to compete against a diffi- 
cult schedule. 

Giving the season 
up for dead was a possibil- 
ity after a 5-7 start, but 
leaders such as Wilco 
Ravestyn, Tom Ulbraten, 
and David Burgess would 
not allow that. The 8-0-1 
surge to end the season 
proved that to Head Coach 



Gavin Donaldson: "The 
streak at the end showed a 
lot of character. It con- 
vinced me that even with 
an inconsistent line-up, we 
could play with anyone." 

All-WVIAC and 
All-Region performers 
Ulbraten, Burgess, and 
especially Ravestyn, keyed 
the unbeaten streak that 
ended with a 2-0 defeat of 
Charleston in the title 
game. Ravestyn was the 
leading scorer with 36 
points on 1 6 goals and four 
assists. Ulbraten netted 
nine goals and assisted 
eight others for 26 points. 
First-year goalkeeper 
Carlos Rudolph played 
superbly by allowing 18 
goals in 16 games. 

Despite injuries 
and bad luck, the 'Cats 
showed the necessary 
character to win a title in a 
season worth saving. 



2 

u ■ 


■W-. - ., — •■'*« v.- 


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^!&~"^W a ^%*^fl* j " 1 *' 


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*Q^iF ml *l^^****m 



Front Row: Kris Pydynkowski. Ken Smith. Mike Shehan. Brad Badinger, Wilco Rowestyn. 
Brian Ferguson, Angel Gray, Donovan Breunig. Deryck Castonguay. Stephen George. Tim 
Phlegar. Row 2: Rohan Cassells, Jamie Samargo. Mohammed Abdelghaffer. Brad 
Leszczynski, David Burgess, Sean McDougall, Thomas Ulbraten. John Orme.GeirStabaek, 
Mike Hines, Mike Smith Back Row: Gavin Donaldson (Head Coachl. Yoskikazu Osada, 
Chris Greeley, Thomas Weisel, Dane Street . Carlos Rudolph, Harry Pollock. Rob Harradine, 
Jon Lace, Even Roestoen, Jason Martin, Nambiri Bastos, Ian Burgess (Assistant Coach) 




**.' 
** 




' 



pr«r«r 



SOCCER 


Gannon 


L 




Mercy 


W 




■'. ■ eeling Jesuit 


L 






L 










FA) 


L 




lupui, [l 


W 






w 




EckercJ 


L 






W 




ME 1. 


L 






L 












.', 






T 




■ 












'. : nion 


W 




Salem 1 


W 




.. 


W 






W 





36 Sports 



Keeper Carlos Rudolph sacrifices his body to 
stop one of many shots. Rudolph was master 
of the box as he allowed only 18 goals in 16 
matches. 



Senior leader Thomas Ulbraten made a liv- 
ing by beating opposing midfielders. His 
nine goals and eight assists provided 26 points, 
placing him second on the team. 




Midfielder/back Even Roestoen prepares to 
launch a throw-in pass. Roestoen finished 
fourth in scoring with 17 points on seven 
goals and three assists. 

At his best when needed most, midfielder 
Wilco Ravestyn carried the 'Cats through 
tough times. Ravestyn led the squad in scor- 
ing with 36 points. 



Men's Soccer 37 



&0&CAT VOLLEYBALL 



STILL THE BEST 



Just when it was 
thought that the volleyball 
program had reached its 
peak through the NAIA, 
the women finished 39-3 
and fifth in the nation in a 
higher division. 

After a ninth-place 
finish in the 1994 NAIA 
Tournament, there were 
hopes for a solid finish in 
the team's inaugural 
NCAA Division II season: 
"I'm not surprised by our 
success," said Head Coach 
Tia Brandel, "but every- 
one else seems to be." 

Arguably the most 
prepared Bobcat team to 
enter Division II athletics, 
the team has maintained 
one of the most impres- 
sive streaks in the nation. 
The team's 80-match 
WVIAC winning streak is 
the longest active in Divi- 
sion II, and the second 
longest of all-time . The last 



time the women lost to a 
conference opponent was 
in the championship of 
1990. five full seasons ago. 

Great coaches 
must combine with great 
players for a winning pro- 
gram, and this season was 
no exception. Four seniors 
provided leadership and 
fine play, while a host of 
younger talent carried the 
statistical load. 

Becca Fleshman, 
Afarin Shahidi, Carly 
Pariseau, and Marti Wiblin 
played their final matches 
in orange and black. Un- 
derclassmen such as Kelly 
Sabol, Susan Wren, and 
Julie Kasprzak provided a 
strong foundation for the 
future. 

"It's going to be 
difficult to stay on top," 
Brandel said. "It will take 
a lot of energy and sup- 
port to keep us there." 




Front Row: Afarin Shahidi. Susan Wren, Meigan Todd, Heather 
Thompson, Christina Adams. Row 2. Amy McCall, Sonya Seifert, 
Carly Pariseau, Jaime Jansen, Marti Wiblin. Becca Fleshman. 
Back Row: Tia Brandel (Head Coach), Juli Kasprzak, Ilyse Cramer, 
Alexa Harrington. Amanda Keppel. Kelly Sabol, Missy Vensel 
(Assistant Coach). 




After a sideout, the volleyball players 
cluster together in celebration, display- 
ing the unity that makes them special 
on and off the court. 



38 Sports 




Seniors Carly Pariseau and Becca Fleshman 
find themselves in familiar positions. 
Pariseau had a team high 113 blocks while 
Fleshman amassed a team high 443 kills. 



VOLLEYE-ALL 



NY Tech 


W 


3-0 


Juniata 


W 


3 - 1 


Lock Haven 


w 


3- 1 


Dowlmg 


w 


3-0 


Gannon 


w 


3-1 


Calif. (PA) 


w 


3-0 


Wayne St. 


w 


3-0 


Millersville 


w 


3-1 


Ashland 


w 


3-0 


VW State 


w 


3-0 


Gannon 


w 


3-1 


Grand Canyon 


L 


0-3 


Indiana (PA) 


W 


3-0 


Glenville 


w 


3-0 


Edmboro 


w 


3-1 


Juniata 


L 


1 -3 


Slippery Rock 


W 


3-0 


Shepherd 


W 


3- 1 


Col. Union 


W 


3-0 


Clarion 


W 


3-0 


Seton Hill 


W 


3-0 


Westchester 


w 


3-0 


Dotvling 


w 


3-1 


WV Tech 


w 


3-0 


Salem 


w 


3-0 


Concord 


w 


3-1 


A-B 


w 


3-0 


SC-Aiken 


w 


3-0 


Clarion 


w 


3-0 


Calif. (PA) 


w 


3-0 


E. Strouds. 


w 


3-0 


U. Charleston 


w 


3-0 


Wheeling-Jesuit 


w 


3-0 


West Liberty 


w 


3-0 


Fairmont 


w 


3-0 


| ••-,„,., 



Outside hitter Juli Kasprzak prepares for 
her trademark jump-serve. Kasprzak served 
63 aces and swatted 327 kills in her second 
year. 



Bobcat Volleyball 39 



CROSS-COUNTRV 



TWICE AS NICE 



With surprisingly 
dominant women and typi- 
cally dominant men, the 
cross-country teams 
claimed the rare distinc- 
tion of dual WVIAC cham- 
pions and also did well in 
regional competition. 

Five out of the 
seven top women dawned 
the orange and black for 
the first time, and four of 
the five earned all-WVIAC 
honors. The top finisher 
was Summer Finnigan in 
second place, who finished 
just 19 seconds out of first. 

Newcomer Carrie 
Holdinsky crossed the line 
in fourth, and fellow rook- 
ies Rebecca Farrington, 
Heather Young, and 
Heather Zakrzewski fin- 
ished fifth, seventh, and 
eighth, respectively. Their 
season closed with a 14th 
place finish in the region. 

Performing as ex- 



pected was the men's 
team. They won their sec- 
ond consecutive confer- 
ence title. Eric Chandler 
won the meet for the sec- 
ond year. Chandler was 
also named "Runner of the 
Year" for the second time . 

Four more 'Cats 
claimed all-WVIAC hon- 
ors and finished third, 
fourth, and fifth. Bill 
Carney, Chris Sappey, and 
Derek Finigan closed out 
the top five and Sawne 
Armstrong crossed the 
line eighth. Their season 
ended with a sixth-place 
finish at regionals. 

Head Coach Jesse 
Skiles was ecstatic about 
both teams and said that 
whatever happened at 
regionals was an added 
bonus: "These teams had 
a shot. This is our first time 
in Division II, so whatever 
we do will be a record." 



Front Row: Mark Jones, Sawne Armstrong, Tim Mullen. Row 2: Al 
Jesionowski, Derek Finegan, Eric Foley, Jaredlsaman. Back Row: 
Chris Sappey, Jonathan Ramezan, Eric Chandler, Daniel Allan, 
Robby Rhinehart, Bill Carney. 






X-CO UNTRY 



Men Women 

Indiana (PA) 2nd 5th 

Da^is & Elkms 1st 1st 

Bluefield 1st 1st 

bobcat Classic 1st 1st 

Gettysburg 3rd 3rd 

WVIAC 1st 1st 

NCAA Reg. 6th 15th 



40 Sports 



(Facing Page) Newcomer Carrie Holdinskv 
became a fighting force early in her career. 
She has already earned a fourth-place all- 
WVIAC honor. 

(Left) As an experienced runner, senior Mary 
Roeder provided the team with strong lead- 
ership while bringing her cross-country ca- 
reer to a close. 




Front Row: Mary Roeder. Elizabeth O'Malley. Row 2. Heather 
Young. Megan Shriver. Heather Zakrzewski, Summer Finnigan, 
Melba Munoz Back Row: Patty Hargraves. Tara Holtgrewe, Car- 
rie Holdinsky. Rebecca Farrington, Katie Eldridge, Christen 
Galinos. Sara Walker 



(Top) Chris Sappey. left, came on to the team 
as a freshman and was named All-WVIAC. 
Here, he outdistances his Bobcat teammate. 
Jonathan Ramezan. 

(Above) Eric Chandler ended his career with 
his second consecutive Runner of the Year 
award Chandlerwasa 1995A11-Americanin 
the marathon and won the conference meet. 



Cross-Country 41 



30&CAT FOOTBALL - 



ATTHETOPC^ 






Three short years is 
all that it took to lead Bobcat 
football to the peak of the 
WVIAC mountain. By finish- 
ing 8-2 the gridders claimed 
their first conference title in 
33 seasons. 

Two plays illustrated 
the character of the confer- 
ence champions, a team 
which saw starting quarter- 
back Larry Drugmand in- 
jured after the third game. 
Play number one occurred in 
that game when Eric Myers 
converted an impossible 43- 
yard rain-soaked field goal in 
the closing seconds. Perform- 
ing well under extreme pres- 
sure became a common oc- 
currence. 

The second play was 
the most exciting, since it 
came with the title and an 
undefeated home record on 



the line. Down 26-31 against 
West Liberty, the squad had 
over half a field to cover in 50 
seconds. On fourth down 
quarterback Scott Gasper hit 
a streaking Robert Epps for a 
43-yard gain. Gasper com- 
pleted the comeback with a 
15-yard pass to star receiver 
Brian Dugan. 

Gasper took control 
of the offense immediately 
when he threw for 382 yards 
in his first collegiate start. 
Beginning with WV Tech, 
Gasper led the 'Cats to six 
straight wins: "It was an op- 
portunity and I felt I was 
ready," said Gasper. "Ihada 
lot to prove to myself and ev- 
eryone else." 

With a 22-8 record the 
last three seasons, the entire 
team proved it could regain 
its prominence in the WVIAC. 





Front Row: Rapheal Dowdye. Joe O'Neill, Stewart Price. Moe Cooper. Brian Dugan. Julius Pinkney. Kerry Millard. 
Ryan Bartemeyer. Scott Gasper. Larry Drugmand- Row 2: Sean Heffley. Gerald Searcy II. Bobby Shanholtz, Chico 
Lockhart, Robert Epps, Eric Myers. Greg Zickefoose. Jeff Brown. Luke Rychlik Row 3: Heath Adams. Richard Malcolm, 
Frank Jordan. Richard Peterson, Vaki Ross, Todd Kowalski, Chris Andrews. John Houck. A J Boromei Row 4 Jeff 
Howerbush, Blair Webb. Dave Butka. GregKeesecker, Mark Fair. Justin Klimchak, Richard Doppler. Pat Courtemunch. 
George Hearn Row 5 Darrin McMillon. Robert Hogan. Eron Hammond, Todd Blake, Donnell Fludd. Bill Nevius. Peter 
Velardo, Zack Kilbum, Eric Swanson. Jevon Dolan. Row 6: Mike Eichelberger. Corey Beckham, Mike Davis, Troy 
Garner. Romon Slater. Gary Sanders, Brandon Quinn, Jason Dubrasky, John Goodall Row 7: Jason Johnson, Mike 
McCort. Jeff Goehring, John Husar, Mike Grippo. Brian Riffey. Greg Blevins. Buddy Lint. Justin Magon Row 8: J R 
Wagner. Keith Neroni. William Steele, Dante Williams, Chuck Harper, Emory Land, Carmen Faieta, Jared Johnson. 
Jason Smith Row 9: Keith Kuziora. Adam Martiny. Jeff Curtis. Rick Crawford, Kris Kazmierski. Jonathan Pretlow, 
Grant Killingsworth. Josh Lightle, Justin Debbis. Row 10 J C Whitt, Nathan Hassett, Troy Schifano, Jason Hildebrant, 
Daniel Spears. David Ward, Brian Monter. Row 11: Maurice Harrell. Ernie Samples. Asst. Coach Brian Sine, Asst 
Coach David Mayfield. Asst Coach Mike Baird. Asst Coach Brian Jozwiak. Head Coach Bill Struble, Asst. Coach 
Dwayne Martin. Asst Coach Paul Price, Manager Bill MeKenna. Asst Coach John Rowan, Nick St. John-Rheault 



^ 



FOOTB-ALL 



Qairon 


L 


23-24 


Slippery Rock 


W 


20- • 


Kutztcwn 


w 


16-14 


WV Tech 


w. 


35-7 


Shepherd 


w 


33-7 


Glenville 


w 


17-14 


WV State 


w 


42-6 


West Liberty 


w 


33-51 


Concord 


w 


36- 4 


Fairmont 


L 


24-4S 



42 Sports 





Turning the corner has become common 
place for tailback Sheldon "Moe" Cooper. 
Cooperbecame the first Cat runningback to 
gain over 1000 yards twice in his career. 



In his farewell to Cebe Ross field, Brian Dugan 
shares a moment with his parents. Dugan's 
2,532 career recieving yards and 128 catches 
rank him second and third, respectively. 




Emerging as a solid defensive end, Frank 
Jordan tallied three sacks during the season 
and in this picture stops a Kutztown running 
back. 



With Brian Dugan as the holder, Eric Myers 
converts a 43-yard, game winning field goal 
against Kutztown. In 1995. Myers becamethe 
most successful kicker in league history. 



Bobcat Football 43 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 



A FRESH START 



Replacing four 
starters with four fresh- 
men does not provoke op- 
timism, but do not tell that 
to the women's tennis 
team. The squad battled 
injuries and adversity to 
finish 9-2 and third in the 
WVIAC. 

Nobody faced 
more hardship this sea- 
son than second seed Jen- 
nifer Cole. After injuring 
her right arm, Cole had to 
learn to play and serve 
left-handed. Miracu- 
lously, Cole finished with 
a 7-3 singles record and 
teamed up with Alicia 
Abreu for a 7-4 doubles 
mark. 

Abreu, as the top 
seed, found difficult com- 
petition and ended with a 
singles record of 4-8. The 
third-sixth seeds were 
freshmen, and they per- 
formed like seasoned vet- 



erans. Finding the most 
success in the WVIAC 
Tournament was fourth 
seed Aubryn Falk, who 
made the finals before los- 
ing in three sets. Falk ended 
the campaign with a 12-3 
mark, and combined with 
Simone Williams for an 1 1 - 
2 doubles record. 

Third seed Susan 
Harris had a solid rookie 
season by finishing 10-4 in 
singles. In doubles she 
played with fifth seed 
Maryann Narutowicz and 
recorded an 11-2 mark. 
Sixth seed Jessica Foreman 
closed out the top six as 
she tallied 13 wins in 15 
singles matches. 

Head Coach James 
Smith was surprised by this 
team's success: "With 
four newcomers and all the 
injuries, this team defi- 
nitely accomplished more 
than I thought it would." 






TENNIS 



Front Row: Jennifer Cole, Nicole LeBosse, Aubryn Falk. Susan 
Harris. Back Row: Jessica Foreman, Melissa Bassett. Maryann 
Narutowicz, Simone Williams. Alicia Abreu. 



- ■■■'''. | 


Davis & Elkins 
Bliiefield 


W 
W 


6-1 
6-1 




Concord 


W 


1-0 




Fairmont 


W 


6-1 




Shepherd 


W 


6-1 


^fT ■ 


Davie & Elkins 


W 


4-3 


mm 


West Liberty 
Charleston 


L 
L 


1-6 
3-4 






Salem-Teikyo 


W 


7-0 




Fairmont 


W 


6-1 




Frostburg 


w 


6-1 




WVIAC 




3rd 



44 Sports 




Freshman Susan Harris was one of the hardest 
hitters on the squad. Harris had a 1 0-4 singles 
record and combined with fifth seed Maryann 
Narutowicz for an 11-2 doubles record. 



Aggressiveness was a trademark of fresh- 
man Aubryn Falk's game. She was the only 
woman to make it to the WVIAC finals in her 
seeding 




Freshman Jessica Foreman, the sixth seed, 
tallied a 13-2 singles record. Foreman pro- 
vided a consistent baseline attack with her 
versatile strokes. 



Women's Tennis 45 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



YOUTHFUL VIGOR 



Sophomore elementary education ma- 
jor Carrie Newcomb heads for the bas- 
ket as one of her "Lady Blues" oppo- 
nents looks on. 



Senior leadership 
and youthful vigor led the 
Bobcat women's basketball 
team to a 14-14 record, 12-7 
in the conference. 

Seniors Cathy 

Koenig, Lisa Roberts, and 
Tonya Wharton provided 
strong play and leadership, 
while freshmen Christina 
Jost and Amanda Rafferty 
sparked the squad late in 
the season. Sophomore Car- 
rie Newcomb. as well as jun- 
iors Lina Robinson and Jen- 
nifer Skinner, also steadied 
play both inside and outside. 

An integral part of 
the streak was Koenig, who 
finished her stellar career 
by earning a place in the 
record books. Koenigmoved 
into third place on 
Wesleyan's all-time scoring 
list and into first place in 
career rebounds. This sea- 
son she averaged 15.9 points 
and nine rebounds, both of 



which led the team. 

Roberts continued 
hertrend of improving each 
year by averaging 12.9 
points and eight rebounds. 
Wharton had her finest of- 
fensive season by averag- 
ing 5.7 points, due mostly to 
improved shooting. She 
also led the squad in steals 
with 2.5 per game. 

Robinson's 8.6 
points per game was third 
on the team, as was her 7.2 
rebounding average. Jost 
acted as the lone three- 
point threat, while Rafferty 
hit numerous perimeter 
shots late in the season. 

With the graduation 
of three key players, the 
stage is set for a changing 
of the guard. Robinson and 
Skinner will be the lone 
seniors, and it is their lead- 
ership that will be com- 
bined with the youthful 
vigor. 






*.i 



.-o 







m 




Front Row: Tonya Wharton, Cathy Koenig, Lisa Roberts, Lina Robinson. 
Jennifer Nuckols. Row 2: Carrie Newcomb, Madeline Scarberry, Jessica 
Giroux. Jennifer Skinner, Jennifer Pennell. Row 3: Susie Yaramyshin, 
Amanda Rafferty, Phyllis Harley, Christina Jost. Emmy Paris. Back Row: 
Rachel Rhoades (Manager). Jennifer Ruff (Asst. Coach), Lori Flaherty 
(Head Coach). Juliana Klocek (Asst. Coach). Jessica Nails (Manager). 



Lisa Roberts skillfully evades her 
opponent's blocking in an attempt to 
pass the ball to one of her Bobcat team- 
mates. 



46 Sports 




Leaping through a tangle of players, junior 
Lina Robinson makes a lay up and adds to the 
points which have earned her third place in 
scoring on the team. 



F3ASKETF3ALL 


California (Pa.) 


L 


63-75 


St. Vincent {Fa.) 


W 


70-64 


St. Vincent (Fa.) 


L 


63-79 


Ferris St. (Mich.) 


L 


60-68 


St. Joseph's (Ind.) 


L 


68-97 


Glen Wile 


W 


79-46 


WV State 


W 


64-46 


Edmboro (Pa.) 


L 


61-62 


Pitt- Johnstown 


L 


65-7© 


Salem-Teikyo 


L 


68-78 


Davis &Elkins 


W 


71-63 


Wheeling- Jesuit 


L 


69-74 


Fairmont 


L 


74-76 


Shepherd 


W 


56-54 


Bluefield 


L 


47-55 


Concord 


W 


66-57 


WV Tech 


L 


. I 


Alderson-Proaddus 


W 


77-71 


West Liberty 


L 


67-77 


U. of Charleston 


W 


77-66 


Fairmont 


W 


58-49 


Glenville 


W 


62-57 


EJluefield 


W 


77-76 


Concord 


L 


80-83 


WV Tech 


w 


87-71 


Alderson-Broaddus 


L 


50-76 


WV Tech 


W 


83-66 


West Liberty 


L 


58-59 





Senior Cathy Koenig skillfully takes the ball 
past her opponent and to the basket. Koenig 
earned a place in the Wesleyan record book 
for both points and rebounds. 



Women's Basketball 47 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 



PULLlNOTHROUCiH 



Shawn Green heads toward the basket 
for one of his signature dunks. His height 
and build gave him a good advantage on 
the court. 



Overcoming ob- 
stacles was the trademark 
of the Bobcat basketball 
team. The squad pulled to- 
gether, winning three out of 
its last five games to finish 
with a record of 9-17, 7-12 in 
the conference. 

The most difficult 
time was in the preseason, 
when freshman Aaron Jack- 
son died in an automobile 
accident . Performing well in 
his memory became an in- 
spiration to remaining play- 
ers. Seniors Milt Coleman, 
Chad Anderson, and Mike 
McNeill came forward as 
leaders when they were 
neededmost.Anotherprob- 
lem was a season-ending 
knee injury to Tal Thomp- 
son. 

On the court, the 
players were finding an 
identity as the first semes- 
ter came to a close. Unfortu- 
nately, two players were 



unable to return after 
Christmas and two others 
were suspended until late 
in the season. Still the team 
battled, and players such 
as Alfie Brody and J.J. 
Thorn proved to be quality 
starters. 

A highlight was the 
play of forward Cameron 
Mack, who was named to 
the all-conference second 
team. Mack averaged 17.3 
points, 8.2 rebounds, and 
led the team in blocks. 
Anderson, Coleman, and 
Thorn each averaged 10 
points from the guard posi- 
tion. Guard Kevin Smiley 
played in 16 games, aver- 
aging 12.4 points. 

Many times the Bob- 
cats could have given up, 
but the nine players who 
lost in the tournament 
proved more by making it 
to the playoffs than win- 
ning them. 





Front Row: Caryn Charlton (Manager). Cameron Mack. Shawn 
Green, Chad Anderson, Milt Coleman, Mike McNeill. Alfie Brody. 
Tal Thompson, Ja'Naye Eversole (Manager). Row2: Dondi Flemister 
(Asst. Coach), KevinSmiley, Troy Battle. Antonio McCants, Charlie 
Miller (Head Coach). Matt Heizerman, J. J. Thorn, Aaron Yates, 
Brian Cupps (Asst. Coach) 



Senior Milt Coleman rushes by an op- 
ponent and towards the basket. Mack 
averaged 17.3 points per game and led 
the team in blocks. 



48 Sports 




Skillfully avoiding a Salem-Teikyo opponent, 
senior forward Mike McNeill stops on a dime 
and immediately readies himself to make a 
shot. 



BASKETBALL 


Pitt-Johnstown 


W 


102-90 


D.C . 


L 


76-90 


Rio Grande 


L 


32-99 


Norfolk 


L 


60-69 


Gannon 


W 


81-68 


Glenville 


W 


68-67 


E. Stroudsburg 


L 


61-66 


WV State 


L 


78-80 


Salem-Teikyo 


L 


73-88 


Da^is & Elkins 


W 


90-59 


Wheeling- Jesuit 


W 


64-55 


Fairmont 


L 


76-83 


Shepherd 


L 


64-74 


Bluefield 


L 


75-97 


Concord 


W 


71-54 


WV Tech 


L 


79-87 


Alderson Broaddus 


L 


51-70 


(V. Liberty 


L 


68-74 


U. of Charleston 


L 


93-101 


Fairmont 


L 


73-81 


Glenville 


L 


62-77 


EHuefield 


W 


87-80 


Concord 


W 


&7-79 


WV Tech 


I 


72-85 


Alderson Broaddus 


W 


65-63 


Bluefield 


L 


60-83 





Guard Chad Anderson races around his per- 
sistent West VirginiaTech opponent in hopes 
of gaining a more strategic position on the 
court. 



Men's Basketball 49 



&03CAT SWIMMING 



TOP RANKED 



After finding success 
in the NAIA ranks, 
Wesleyan's program rose to 
prominence in the NCAA 
Division II as the men fin- 
ished 21st and the women 
22nd. Both squads earned 
accolades in the WVI AC and 
Penn-Ohio conferences. 

The women were led 
by Pattie Collom and Stacy 
Brown, both of whom rep- 
resented the team at nation- 
als. The squad became first 
to win both the WVIAC and 
Penn-Ohio crowns in the 
same season. Collom was 
named the WVIAC Swim- 
mer of the Year with one 
first and two second place 
finishes as the women took 
the victory by 145.5 points. 

Four other swim- 
mers were named All- 
WVIAC with individual 
meet victories. Brown was 
victorious in the 200-yard 
backstroke: Jill Collette 



won the 200-yard butterfly; 
Shannon McKinney took 
the 1000-yard freestyle 
crown; and Karen Brown 
triumphed in the 200-yard 
individual medley. 

The men finished 
third in both the WVIAC and 
Penn-Ohio conferences as 
the squad was paced by a 
pair of champions. Scott 
Olson, who won two WVIAC 
events, was the lone mem- 
ber of the team to qualify 
for nationals. Olson quali- 
fied in the 200-yard breast- 
stroke, but also competed 
in the 1650-yard freestyle. 
He was the 1995 NAIA na- 
tional champion in the 1650. 

Mike Kelton was the 
other man to earn All- 
WVIAC honors as he won 
the 200-yard backstroke. 
Kelton's crowning achieve- 
ment came when he was 
named Swimmer of the 
Year. 



/s ^f y, s#" > ^iv^f^rt^'§WV. 



Front Row: Karen Brown, Gary Snow, Alex Hiles, Jill Collette. Trisha 
Kearns. Holly Myers. Row 2: Brian George, Karen Morris, Carolyn 
Toutillotte. Stacy Brown. Shannon McKinney, Pattie Collom, Tori Likowski, 
Evonne Smith, Barry George. Back Row: Chris Chance (Head Coach). 
Scott Borgert, Scott Olson, Mike Kelton, Ben Goodwin, Jeff Carlson, Anne 
Kain, David Klink. 




SWIMMING 



WVIAC Meet 

Men - 3rd 

Women - 1st 

Penn-Ohio Championships 

Men - 3rd 

Women - 1st 



Final Results 



Men 6-4-1 
Women 6-3 



50 Sports 




Siv/M TSAM 



Freshmen roommates Shannon McKinney 
and Holly Myers wait for the next event to 
begin. McKinney was named All-WVIAC for 
her performance in the 1000-yard freestyle. 

Junior freestyle specialists Trisha Kearns 
and Anne Kain proudly display their "1996 
WV Wesleyan Swim Team" t-shirts after a 
swim meet. 





Freshmen Stacy Brown and Shannon "Nug" 
McKinney take a replenishing break during 
one of their many early morning swim 
practices. 



Pattie Collom, Scott Olson, and Stacy Brown 
were all NCAA II Qualifiers. Olson won the 
national championship in the 1650-yard 
freestyle. 



Bobcat Swimming 51 



&0&CAT SOFTBALL 



HARD HITTERS 



Freshman utility Kim Peterson patiently 
waits for a chance to steal second base 
during the matchup against Shepherd 
College. 



The 1996 softball 
squad continued its domi- 
nance over the West Vir- 
ginia Intercollegiate Ath- 
letic Conference (WVIAC) 
by bringing home its fifth 
consecutive conference 
title and sixth in seven 
years. The powerful Bob- 
cat women swept the tour- 
nament in Summersville, 
scoring four consecutive 
shutouts over Concord 
College, Salem-Teikyo, 
and Alderson-Broaddus 
twice. Failure to be invited 
to post-season regional 
competition was the 
team's only blemish to an 
incredible 37-6 season that 
broke several NCAA Divi- 
sion II and WVIAC records 
in both offensive and de- 
fensive categories. 

Leading the Bob- 
cats on defense was 1996 
WVIAC Pitcher of the Year 
Angela "Tex" Demel. Scor- 



ing 325 strikeouts placed 
her sixth all-time in NCAA 
Division II. Also into the 
record books went her 20 
shutouts, four perfect 
games, and 34-5 record. 

On offense, the 
front four in the batting 
order pummeled oppo- 
nents. Shortstop Nancy 
Stonestreet whacked 59 
hits to lead the team and 
earn the WVIAC Player of 
the Year award for the sec- 
ond consecutive season. 
Third baseman Amy 
Wilfong racked up 54 RBIs 
while batting .487 to lead 
the conference in both cat- 
egories. Freshman Keri 
Russell and senior Amy 
Andrews provided an ad- 
ditional 87 combined 
hits, and along with 
Stonestreet and Wilfong, 
were selected WVIAC All- 
Conference. 



W*\ 



gffij 



' v , 



n 



6 






^A^^^l^ 



Front Row: Emily Newman, Heather Saas, Wendy Fiscus, Keri Russell. Erin 
Doming. Row 2: Kim Peterson. Adrienne Smythe. Melissa Brecht, Erin 
Doming, Kay Ann Fails, Jill Ruhe, Amy Wilfong. Back Row: Eric Helfst 
(Assistant Coach). Nicole Monroney, Amy Andrews. Cheryl Martin, Lisa 
Ward, Angela Demel, Shani Cannon (Asst. Coach), Steve Warner (Head 
Coach). 




Second baseman Keri Russell attempts tofl 
catch a grounder so that she can throw it irJ 
and finish an inning against Aldersoni 
Broaddus. 



52 Sports 





Senior first baseman Lisa Ward waits for a 
ground ball from her Bluefield opponentas 
her teammate, sophomore Emily Newman, 
looks on. 



SOFTBALL 





Eton (N.C.) 


L 


2-3 




Kutztown (Fa.) 


L 


0-12 




Francis-Marion (S.C.) 


W 


6-1 




Charleston 


W 


3-1 




Shepherd 


W 


15-2 




Shepherd 


W 


12-4 




Fairmont 


W 


8-0 




Fairmont 


W 


13-3 




Kentucky Wesleyan 


W 


4-0 




Missouri Southern 


L 


2-3 




Central Connecticut 


W 


6-5 




Central Connecticut 


W 


9-1 




Bluefield 


w 


8-0 




Kentucky Wesleyan 


w 


2-0 




Central Connecticut 


w 


9-0 




U. Alabama-Huntsmlle 


w 


3-1 




Lambuth (Tenn.) 


w 


2-0 




Cumberland (Ky.) 


w 


14-5 




W. Florida 


L 


5-6 




Charleston 


w 


' 




Charleston 


W 


5-1 




Shippensburg (Pa.) 


W 


7-4 




Shippensburg (Pa.) 


W 


8-0 




Salem-Teikyo 


W 


1-0 




Salem-Teikyo 


w 


5-2 




WV Tech 


w 


9-0 




WV Tech 


w 


5-0 




WV State 


w 


13-0 


w. 


WV State 


w 


17-5 


•** 


Concord 


w 


8-0 




Concord 


w 


14-1 




Bluefield 


w 


7-1 




Bluefield 


w 


9-0 




Dans & Elkms 


w 


7-0 




Pans & Elkms 


w 


14-0 




West Liberty 


L 


2-4 




West Liberty 


L 


0-2 




Alderson-Broaddus 


w 


7-0 




Alderson-Broaddus 


w 


8-1 




Concord 


w 


7-0 




Salem-Teikyo 


w 


4 I 




Alderson-Broaddus 


w 


8-0 




Alderson-Broaddus 


w 


7-0 


1 





Shortstop Nancy Stonestreet races against 
her Shippensburg opponent for the base as 
the umpire watches closely to decide whether 
or not she made it in time. 



Bobcat Softball 53 



L30E3CAT E>ASE£ALL 



CALL TO GLORY 



Wesleyan's base- 
ball team won its fourth con- 
ference title in six years and 
earned an appearance in 
Division II regionals with a 
successful season many 
thought impossible. A pitch- 
ing staff that was among the 
nation's best combined 
with timely hitting to pro- 
duce a 28-11 campaign. 

"To be honest, I was 
a little surprised that we 
received a bid in our first 
year of Division II competi- 
tion," said Wesleyan Head 
Coach Randy Tenney. "I 
think we deserved to play in 
regionals, and we played 
hard and did our best to rep- 
resent the WVIAC." With 
two outs, the bases loaded 
and the score tied in the 
eighth inning of the WVIAC 
Championship game, short- 
stop Lou Capolupo an- 
swered his call to glory with 
a triple that led Wesleyan 



past West Liberty 8-3 to win 
the conference title. 

Wesleyan forced 
West Liberty into a second 
game by defeating the 
Hilltoppers 11-1 in the first 
match-up. Freshman Den- 
nis Emison threw a com- 
plete game five-hitter in his 
fourth varsity appearance 
of the season. Emison 
struck out seven and 
walked two in nine innings. 

Four Bobcats were 
involved in post-season 
awards. With a 9-0 record 
and 1.38 e.r.a, pitcher Eric 
Hott was named the 1996 
WVIAC Pitcher of the Year. 
Three other Wesleyan play- 
ers were selected to the 
ALL-WVIAC first team. 
Capolupo and Bazzano 
made the team at their re- 
spective positions, while 
catcher Joe Sutton was se- 
lected as the squad's desig- 
nated hitter. 






Front Row: Jay Bazzano. Dan Allen. Joe Sutlon, Brian Putnam. Pat Oliviero. 
Bryan Scranton. Row 2 Phil Watkins. Yusuke Hasegawa. Matt Taylor. Jason 
Souza. Mike Federman. John Murphy. Chad Hachat. Dennis Emison. Row 3: 
Rudy Fallas, Scott Schmidt, Sig Capulpo. Rick Richardson, Steve Bravo, TJ 
Williams, Ryan Wheeler, Eric Carpenter. Jody Fisher. Back Row: Randy 
Tenney (Head Coach), Aaron Mann. Eric Hott, Chad Moore, Bill Everly. Mike 
Kempton, Lou Capolupo. Drue Malagise (Asst. Coach). 



Senior Bryan Scranton waits at second 
base, his usual position, hoping that the 
tossed ball will get to him before the run- 
ner. 



54 Sports 





Catcher Joe Sutton, one of the best hitters in 
the conference, slides in an attempt to reach 
the base before his ball-weilding Falcon op- 
ponent. 



B-ASE3ALL 



Lambuth (Term.) 


L 


1-4 


Lambuth (Term.) 


W 


7-4 


U. of N. Florida 


W 


4-2 


Ottawa 


W 


20-5 


Georgetown (Ky.) 


W 


3-2 


Huntington (Ala.) 


W 


6-0 


North Central (III.) 


L 


5-2 


Georgetown (Ky.) 


L 


3-4 


Georgetown (Ky.) 


W 


7-1 


North Central (III.) 


L 


5-2 


Manchester (Ind.) 


W 


3-2 


Maryland Eastern Shore 


W 


17-5 


Fairmont 


W 


I4-0 


Fairmont 


W 


3-2 


Bluefield 


W 


5-0 


Bluefield 


W 


4 C 


Daws & Elk ins 


L 


4-3 


Daws & Elkins 


W 


12-5 


West Liberty 


W 


2-1 


West Liberty 


L 


1-2 


Shepherd 


L 


5-4 


Shepherd 


W 


6-3 


WV Tech 


W 


10-2 


WV Tech 


W 


8-1 


Alderson-IJroaddus 


W 


13-1 


Alderson-Broaddus 


W 


9-6 


Concord 


W 


11-10 


Concord 


W 


12-1 


WV State 


L 


6-3 


WV State 


W 


7-2 


Salem-Teikyo 


w 


3-1 


Salem-Teikyo 


w 


2-1 


Shepherd 


w 


12-5 


West Liberty 


L 


6-4 


WV State 


W 


10-1 


West Liberty 


W 


11-1 


West Liberty 


W 


6-5 


Slippery Rock (Pa.) 


L 


5-2 


Shippensburg (Pa.) 


L 


3-2 





Junior Bill Everly attempts to build up maxi- 
mum speed on his pitch so that he can strike 
out his opponent. 



Bobcat Baseball 55 



TRACK & FIE LP 



ON TOP AGAIN 



Senior and champion distance runner 
Eric Chandler demonstrates his prowess 
on the track during his last appearance 
in the Bobcat Classic. 



Wesleyan swept the 
WVIAC track and field 
championships. It was the 
fifth consecutive title for the 
women and the second in 
three years for the men. 

Wesleyan's women 
won with 165 points, outdis- 
tancing runner-up Glenville 
by 113 points. Wheeling-Je- 
suit finished third (36), fol- 
lowed by West Liberty (19) 
and West Virginia State (1). 
Nine different athletes 
scored in double figures for 
Wesleyan, led by long jump 
and high jump champion 
Amy McCall with 2 1 . 

Heide Karley scored 
1 8 points, sweeping all three 
throws en route to Field Ath- 
lete of the Year honors. Meg 
Delano scored 17.5 and 
Track Athlete of the Year 
Jen Johnson tallied 13.5. 

Wesleyan's men 
were sparked by the trio of 
distance runner Eric Chan- 



dler, jumper Mony Keth, 
and thrower Tom Damiani. 
Keth was named WVIAC 
Field Athlete of the Year as 
the trio accounted for 41 of 
the team's victorious 105 
points. Glenville's men 
finished a close second with 
92 points. 

Wesleyan became 
the first school in league 
history to win both cross- 
country titles and both track 
titles in the same year. 
These four titles move Jesse 
Skiles' career total to 14, 
the most of any coach in 
league history. 

"I can't say enough 
about how proud I am of 
these athletes. The confer- 
ence meet typifies what the 
teams did throughout the 
season," said Skiles. "The 
athletes took it upon them- 
selves to overachieve and 
become champions, and I 
could not be more proud." 




Front Row: Mony Keth, Dave McCutcheon. Mike Salvati. Jeff Summer. Derek 
Finegan. Chris Sappey. Jason Brewer, Sawne Armstrong. Mark Jones. Eric Foley. 
Jared Isaman, Scott Michalewski, Angel Gray. Mike Speidel. Mike Grippo. Lisa 
Calef (Asst. Coach) Back Row: Colleen Huffman (Asst. Coach). Rob Zuliani (Asst. 
Coach). Tom Damiani, Eric Johnson, Richard Peterson. Romon Slater. Jeff Carlson. 
Kurt Gillespie. Eric Chandler. PJ Musilli. Thomas Rowan, Pete Meyer. Charles 
Dodnll. CJ Sonday. Johnathan Romezan. Jesse Skiles (Head Coach) 






Men 


Women 


Indiana (PA) 


2nd 


5th 


Pa^is & Elkins 


1st 


1st 


t3luefield 


1st 


1st 


Bobcat Classic 


1st 


1st 


Gettysburg 


3rd 


3rd 


WVIAC 


1st 


1st 


NCAA Reg. 


6th 


15th 



56 Sports 




The relay gives Jen Johnson a chance to 
outdistance her Bluefield opponent. Johnson 
was named Track Athlete of the Year for her 
strong performance throughout the season. 

Jessica Wright remains focused as she 
skillfully completes a hurdle in the Wesleyan 
Invitational race against a Glenville 
opponent. 








Displaying his typical perserverence, 
freshman distance runner Eric Foley edges 
out a Marshal opponent during the Bobcat 
Classic. 



Front Row: Tara Holtgrewe. Sara Walker. Jessica Wright. Anne Millovitsch. Patty 
Hargraves. Mary Roeder. Laura Cocoltchos. Meghan Clark. Nicole LeBosse. Row 
2: Shana Harrington, Rebecca Farrington. Melba Munoz. Erica Horlbogen. Megan 
Shriver, Heather Thompson, Simone Williams, Kate Carter. Heather Young. 
VedetaHanley Back Row: Colleen Huffman (Asst. Coach). TriciaMetrose.Meigan 
Todd, Meg Delano. Jen Johnson. Heather Zakrzewski. Amy McCall, Summer 
Finnigan. Heide Karley. Jesse Skiles (Head Coach). Lisa Calef (Asst. Coach). 



Track & Field 57 



MEN'S TENNIS 



SET AND MATCH 



Thirteen play- 
ers gave the 1996 Bob- 
cat tennis team all the 
tools it needed to go 
19-2 overall and 11-1 
in the conference. A 
few substantial inju- 
ries did not diminish 
the high competitive 
spirit which absorbed 
the entire squad 
throughout the sea- 
son. Scoring straight 
set defeats in nearly 
every match, the Bob- 
cats ended their year 
with a heartbreaking 
loss to their confer- 
ence nemesis Univer- 
sity of Charleston in 
the championship fi- 
nale. 

Japanese stu- 
dent Atsushi Yoko- 



yama played at the top 
singles spot through- 
out the season, scor- 
ing an impressive 5-3 
record. In doubles, 
Yokoyama, who held 
the second seed, com- 
pleted a 1 4-2 record at 
the second spot in 
doubles. 

Jared Luteran, 
Bobcat third seed, 
reached the top in 
singles play with a 16- 
1 record at the No. 3 
spot. Luteran also tal- 
lied the best doubles 
record at 16-1 playing 
most of the season 
with partner Scott 
Fenton. Fenton fin- 
ished his season with 
a record of 1 1 -2 singles 
and 11-1 doubles. 





Front Row: Jeff Smith, Steve Bohman, Brandt Bohman, Sean Gregory, 
Atsushi Yokoyama, Rob Millwater. Back Row: Denise Jenkins (Asst. 
Coach). Thomas Wiesel, Scott Fenton, Jared Luteran, Brian Dehaven, 
Thomas Newmark, Jim Smith (Head Coach). 



TENNIS 




St. Vincent 


W 


9-0 


Wash. & Jefferson 


W 


6-1 


Fairmont 


W 


1-0 


P. & E. Tournament 




3 wins 


Charleston 


L 


2-5 


Daws & Elkins 


W 


1-0 


Concord 


W 


1-0 


West Liberty 


W 


1-0 


WV Tech 


W 


1-0 


Virginia Military 


L 


1-6 


Fairmont 


W 




Saletn-Teikyo 


W 


1-0 


Bluefield 


W 


1-0 


Shepherd 


W 


1-0 


Pavis & Elkins 


W 


1-0 


WVIAC Tournament 




2nd 



58 Sports 



Senior Steve Bohman delivers a blistering 
forehand to his Wheeling-Jesuit opponent. 
Bohman was consistently one of the most 
competitive players on the court. 




Though a minor knee injury resulted in a 
slow start, sophomore Jared Luteran proved 
himself throughout the season to be a record 
breaker. 

Junior Jeff Smith, a player known for his 
aggressiveness, uses his signature forehand 
to smash a return to his Salem-Teikyo 
opponent. 



Men's Tennis 59 



&0&C/KT GOLF 



FINALLY FIRST 



Sophomore Todd Condron stands on 
the green and concentrates as he care- 
fully attempts to putt the ball toward 
the cup. 



Wesleyan's golf 
team attacked the course 
at Cacapon State Park with 
one objective — the WVIAC 
Championship. When the 
rain-shortened event came 
to a close, the Bobcats 
had shot both of the 
tournament's two lowest 
rounds and won the 
program's first conference 
title by 28 strokes. 

"This is my brightest 
hour and greatest thrill 
while coaching at Wes- 
leyan," said Head Coach 
John Myers, who was 
named WVIAC Coach of the 
Year for the first time in his 
33 seasons as Wesleyan's 
golf coach. 

With a first round 
total of 305, the Bobcats 
boasted an 1 1 shot lead over 
rival Glenville State. Steve 
Merkel carded a 75, Paul 
Joanou tallied a 76. and 
Corey Glass equalled Matt 



Benson by shooting a 77. 
The squad slammed the 
door on the competition in 
the second round by shoot- 
ing a 314, 17 strokes better 
than the Pioneers. Senior 
Bryan Appel's game rose to 
the occassion as he shot a 
78, second only to Merkel's 
77. Benson closed the round 
with a 79 while Joanou fin- 
ished with an 80. 

Merkel's total of 152 
earned him All-WVIAC 
honors as the second low 
medalist. Benson and 
Joanou were named All- 
WVIAC for the second con- 
secutive season, finishingin 
a four-way tie for fourth at 
156. 

"I've really enjoyed 
coaching these seniors 
throughout their careers, 
said Myers. "This season 
was a dream come true and 
the guys earned everything 
they received." 




Corey Glass. Keith Lesch. Bryan Appel, Todd Condron, 
Paul Joanou, Patrick Lane, Stephen Merkel. Matt Benson, 
John Myers (Head Coach). 






Keene St. 


W 




Bloomsburg 


T 


2-2 


Cal. (PA) 


W 


6-0 


Indiana (PA) 


W 


2-1 


Lindsey-Wils. 


w 


4-0 


Wh.-Jesuit 


.T 


3-3 


Gannon 


W 


3-0 


Mercyhurst 


T 




Tiffin 


W 


1-0 


Charleston 


W 


0-0 


Indianapolis 


W 


9-0 


Waynesburg 


W 


5-0 


KY Wesleyan 


W 


4-0 


High Point 


W 


2-0 


Katawba 


L 


1-2 


Ashland 


; 


5-0 



60 Sports 



J Senior Bryan Appel. the second place scorer 
in round two of the WVIAC Tournament, 
takes a few practice swings before hitting the 
ball. 




After a hard drive. Senior Corey Glass care- 
fully watches the ball to see where it will land 
and how close he will be to the green for his 
next shot. 



Bobcat Golf 61 



SUPPORT SERVICES 



SCHOOL SPIRIT 



A Wesleyan student trainer helps a run- 
ner stretch out his legs after practice. The 
help of the trainers was vital to the success 
of Wesleyan's athletes. 



The WVWC cheer- 
ing squad was extremely 
busy this year. In addition 
to cheering for football, 
men and women's basket- 
ball, and volunteering for 
Special Olympics, the 
squad managed to accom- 
plish something that no 
other Wesleyan cheering 
squad has been able to ac- 
complish: second place in 
the WVIAC Cheerleading 
Competition. 

The squad in- 
cluded Matt Barnes, Nakia 
Baylor, Dennis Craig, Ed 
DiStasio, Erin Dulaney, 
Wendy Fiscus, Michele 
Hammond, Christy 

Haynes , Erin Hudgins . Jen- 
nifer Law, Matt Rhodes. 
Lori Woodell, mascot Greg 
Dixon, and Coach Shirley 
Radabaugh. 

Additionally, ath- 
letes and coaches contin- 
ued to benefit from the 



expertise of Wesleyan's 
Sports Medicine and Ath- 
letic Training Department. 
Jay Myers, formerly at 
Morgan State, joined Di- 
rector Jean Fruh and Joe 
Leaman to maintain a staff 
of three full-time, NATA 
certified athletic trainers. 
Graduate Assistants Lisa 
Bailey and Matt Maust pro- 
vided additional assistance 
in the training room. 

Graduating seniors 
Barbie Larson and Jeremy 
Sibold moved on to gradu- 
ate assistant positions at 
Marshall University and 
University of Virginia, re- 
spectively. Senior Heidi 
Karley looked forward to 
additional schooling in 
massage therapy. In the 
spring, the Sports Medi- 
cine Department saw its 
members increased, as 
twelve freshmen were ac- 
cepted into the program. 





The cheerleaders take a minute to pump 
themselves up for the WVIAC Cheerleading 
Competition in Charleston, in which they 
placed second. 

Student trainer Jeremy Sibold helps Wes- 
leyan athletes keep their championship edge 
by providing therapy for various aches and 
pains. 



62 Sports 




The Bobcat cheerleaders and their mascot 
huddle on the sidelines for a group picture 
during the WVWC-Fairmont State football 
game. 




• • • 



• • • • 



• • • 



• • 



Front Row: Cathnne Olsby. Jeremy Sibold, Corey Riescher, Barbie Larson. Heide Karley. Row 2: Joe Leaman ( Athletic Traineri 
Jean Fruh (Director), Lisa Bailey (Graduate Assistant). Jay Myers (Athletic Trainer). Matt Maust (Graduate Assistant) Row 3- 
James Coleman. Shana Harrington, Robert Brewster. Sheryl Balzama. Jesse Englehardt. Chanda Brown. Emily Newman 
Meccala Kowal. Even Roesteon. Row 4: Angela Demel. Bobby Helmick. Jamey Harlan. Cheryl Brown. Lee Bradley Erik Quinn 
Jen Comtois. Back Row: Wes Harvey. Seth Hanson, Jon Cox, Chris Kutcher. Mike Kelton. Rick Richardson 



Support Services 63 



BOBCAT LACROSSE 



CLUB SPORT 



64 Sports 




^P^Bfc 



*. 




66 Academics 



«s 



t * 




CLA' 



LEADERSHIP 



1 



v A 



The faculty and staff at Wesleyan 
were widely considered extremely 
influential when the role of aca- 
demics was considered. With a 
large number of faculty holding 
terminal degrees, students were 
assured a top-notch education. In 
addition, the physical plant kept 
the campus intact by maintaining 
the physical environment in which 
students and faculty could work 
together. Additionally, office staff 
members and administrative as- 
sistants helped students with tasks 
ranging from cashing checks to 
ensuring students' graduation re- 
quirements had been met. Each of 
these faculty and staff members 
helped make the Wesleyan 'ma- 
chine' function smoothly. 



Dan Keegan, Sandra Presar, Ashley 
Morrisette and Boyd Creasman socialize 
before Commencement. 



ACADEMIC 



i 



Academics 67 




J residential ^Affair 



October 13, 1995 marked the inauguration of Wesleyan's 
seventeenth president, William R. Haden. The occasion was a 
'celebration of Founder's Day and the investiture of the President.' 
'I felt the day, occasion and ceremony were a confirmation of all that 
is good about Wesleyan," said President Haden, in a reflection on his 
inauguration. Work fast, change speeds and throw strikes was Haden's 
'rule of thumb.' In his inaugural speech, he described a sense of community at Wesleyan 
that recognized the past, present and future. 

The Orange Line, a processional composed of alumni who were present for the 
convocation, served as a link between the current student body and those students who 
came before. "The Orange Line reminds us that there is a history," said Haden. 

"I have great 1 expectations for the 

future of the college fm^ f^ f* because it is so strong, 

and because it brings a /% ^*± great tradition of 

service to the Methodist , Church and to West 

Virginia. We have good m£ / facilities and we have 

an excellent faculty. fc-^fl &/ staff, very dedicated 

students, and loyal , alumni," said Haden. 

Serving as an example.' ^Jp| "" °^ * ms loyalty- alumna 

Barbara Berqhart ^B V W& st corrLrn i s i° ne d vocal 

music that was an i affirmation of the role 

college plays in a student's life. 

One goal Haden plans to accomplish 

deals with the access of information the student 

has. "We must ensure that there are library 

and other informational resources, appropriate 

technology, and more international exposure 

available for all of our students and faculty." 

Haden continued, "so we Jg must commit ourselves 

to strengthening further Wesleyan's educational 

programs . " Former Wesleyan President and United States 

' The faculty has Senator Jay Rockefeller looks on as President alread made a good 
J Haden is introduced to the audience, 
impression on President | I Haden; he referred to 

the faculty members as "caring, competent and fully committed to their work and their 
students." With Rich Clemens being recognized as outstanding faculty member, Haden 
"believes it also reflects great credit on his colleagues as well. 

Haden was proud of becoming a part of the Wesleyan spirit, and he considers his 
inauguration one of the most important days in his life. 



68 Academics 




(SJiiliam Jiaden 

President of the College 




ZJhomas JKann 

Dean of the College 




Urina Dooberstein 

Dean of Students 




JKaru £?o cJ/'/ns- Jjacfen 

Dean of the Chapel 



Academics 69 



Rich Clemens smiles as he receives 
Outstanding Faculty Member Award from 
Dean Mann. 

Alvis Minor utilizes the information that 
Dr. Clemens gave during an Honors work- 
shop on e-mail and the internet. 






L^isa Tlrnold 

Residence Life 




7la>ame Jioateng 

Political Science 






Ttrminla J yawn* in 
English 



Jinona jSe. 



Inona Jjerrtj 

Art 



JKichael Jierrii 

Mathematics 






Jennifer Tlunner 
Service Learning 



Dauid /iurns 

Mathematics 



lient C>arpen/er 

Alumni Relations 



- 



70 Academics 




utstan din a faculty 



Rich Clemens, associate professor of business and computer 
science, was "absolutely amazed "that he was awarded the out- 
standing faculty member this past October. Clemens has had a long 
history of teaching others. "I remember when I was ten or twelve years 
old. my older brother showed me how to use a slide rule. In turn I had to 
show someone else how to use it. That person said to me. You're going to be 
a teacher one day. " While in undergraduate school, Clemens had an excellent 
teacher who had the ability to answer a question before the student asked. "I'm not sure 
I'm quite at that point yet to tell visually what the student wants." Clemens might not 
know what students want before they ask; however, he is sure of what methods to use 
to provoke students to question what they're taught. "The methods and tools that I use 
include case studies, so the student can attack problems from different angles. The use 
of technology in the classroom will also enhance their education." It was this objectivity 
and professionalism in the classroom that earned him the Outstanding Faculty Member 
Award. 







JKaruin Cjarr 

Christian Education 



JKetissa Casio 

Admissions 



Cj/zaae/fi C/iimocA 

Residence Life 



Jacqueline CtooA-^ones 

Retention Programming 







Vcyyy Goon/ny 
Annual Gift Programs 



Jlerbert C'Os/0/7 

History 



TYiullis Cos/on 

Learning Center 



Cilep/ien (res swell 

History 



Academics 71 




Wesleyan consistently prided itself on its academic 
integrity. This pride was demonstrated in a variety of 
academic opportunities and successes, such as internship 
programs, contract learning, and cultural exchanges. President 
Haden felt, since the world was becoming more interdependent, 
that Wesleyan should be "strengthening more of these international 
ties for the next academic year." In addition to the established international 
opportunities offered to Wesleyan students, Haden saw technology as a way to 
involve students in a global atmosphere. With the graphics-based internet 
connections established in the spring, and with the purchase of equipment 
that would allow all students to participate in the 'information superhighway,' 
Haden's dream of graduating a more prepared student was well on its way to j 
fruition. 







Jlen/amin Grulc/ifield 

Library Science 



AnUionu Dau/es 

Business 



Caroline Dees 
Music 



JKarA De Joe 

Assistant Dean/English 





\^> 





Alice Jjillion 

Learning Center 



yao/n Donaldson 

Athletics 



Chemistry 



Csl/ier Oyer 

Education 



72 Academics 




International student Vasily Shalashov 
makes use of digital and analog equip- 
ment to record Concert Chorale concerts. 

No stranger to technology 7 . Retention Pro- 
gramming Director Jackie Cook-Jones 
finds computers to be extremely helpful. 




—A I 



^*M? .u\ ^i> 





Daoid Irord 

Admissions 




J am Gillespie 

Residence Life 




Jammy -SredericA 

Institutional Research 




yial/iarine ~7regg 

Biology 




jean 7ru/j 
Athletic Training 




Mn//iony c jum 

Business 




DeooraJ} Barrett 

Mathematics 




Suzanne Jiaas 

Learning Center 



Academics 73 



Dan Keegan poses with several of the 3 
pieces from his sculpture exhibit, dis- 
played in the new Sleeth Gallery. 

Dr. Keegan' s artwork provides an escape 
from classwork for Gabe Klingensmith 
and Natalie Niland. 






^nrlhur -Holmes 

Religion 




J^onala jKjausewi/z 

Computer Science 




Jxoberi Jlorstman 

Learning Center 




George 3ue6ez 

Athletics 




Dane//e 9ferl 
Communication 







Judith Jinorr 

Learning Center 




i 




Xlielt Jiennedtj 

Residence Life 




JKic/iaet Jiuba 

Counseling and Wellness 



74 Academics 



■ r. ~ 



Lmattf*^ 



03 



111 



: ld it and 



In eu will com e 



The charge put to me was — build the program." Dan 
Keegan, chairperson of the art department and associate professor 
of art, knew that building a concrete art program meant developing 
a curriculum that was relevant to students' needs. Soon after Keegan's 
arrival in 1992. he put into action a marketing plan that included scholar- 
ship opportunities and an effort to contact each incoming student who was 
interested in the art department. Keegan's philosophy was, "show them the 
program is good, and you will get support." Since he needed more space for this 
expanded program. Keegan was given the first floor of McCuskey so that he could further 
develop the department. Construction began soon after. Within four years, evidence of 
the expression: " Build it and they will come " has proven it to be valid. "We had significant 
growth with substantial support from this college and its administration," said Keegan, 
"and now we have students who are serious about art and are challenged to be their 
creative best." 







Ljizabetfi LZampinen 

Admissions 



Jllice jOeia/i 
Academic Advising 



CJizaSetfi /sew/s 

Admissions 



LJilliam JKafioneti 
History 







/caura JKalessa 

Admissions 



7 /Mam JlCattorij 

English 



$uJit/> JKarhn 

Library Science 



Jielen Jlieltauisl 

Student Development 




Academics 75 




or 



ou 



Twelve months had passed and the construction of 
Wesleyan's new dining hall was finally completed. Dedi- 
cated during commencement weekend, the French A. See 
Dining Center gave students a new atmosphere in which to eat. 
With larger accomodations, Aladdin was able to prepare better 
quality foods. The kitchen was three times larger than the kitchen in 
Jenkins Hall. According to Paul Clawson, director of Aladdin Food 
Services, students felt less crowded when they ate because the dining area was 
much larger, as well. Increased cooler and freezer sizes gave Aladdin more 
flexibility. "The greatest part of this new facility was all the space we had," said 
Mr. Clawson. "We used more service areas that allowed us to offer a wider 
variety of foods and we received a very positive response from the community. 
Everything was nicer, bigger, and more spacious. " With a sky view, large open 
windows and more seating, students enjoyed their time eating and socializing 
in the dnew dining center. 





^ 





Gfiarles JKilter 

Athletics 



jau JKuers 

Athletics 



Jimena Oliuer 

Inter-Cultural Affairs 



•Mic£aelO"XeaI 

Residence Life 







yllSert CPopson 

Physics/Engineering 



jCancu J J orier 

English 



Cjra/o J resar 

Admissions 



{Ji/aua J\ao 

Sociology 



76 Academics 




Mathematics Professor Michael Berry en- 
joys the wide selection offered in the new 
dining center. 

Aladdin employees found the cafeteria a 
much more pleasant working environ- 
ment than the old Jenkins cafeteria. 





SW/yy' Jxeaoes 

English 




lileen Silhaua/i 
Admissions 




J J aut J?icnler 

Chemistry 




Jeffrey Simmons 

Biology 




J\oberl J\upp 

History 




James <5mi//> 

Physical Education 




jVeroer/ S/iarp 

Emeritus Club 




JKaraarel S/ocA/na 

Learning Center 



Academics 77 





'■"*«• ."* as- '*-'«'g 



I! 



-•"■■.•* 



} * 






cfeanne Vuilivan 

Biology 




{/onn Uaua/ian 

Music 




JKarforie Jrusler 

Modern Languages 




Jlennet/i (Jelliver 

Religion 




Trina Dobberstein and Rick Dillon discuss with a 
parent the proposed campus center renovations. 



78 Academics 




u 



<pp 



■/ 



or/ ser Dices 



Even after cleaning up the rubble left after the construction 
of the new dining hall, the physical plant staff was still hard at 
work on several projects. Despite remodeling the former Jenkins 
Cafeteria into the Jenkins Arena, a black-box mini-theater for 
small productions; renovating the music building in preparation for 
national accreditation; and re-vamping the electrical wiring of the 
entire campus, Terrence Dobberstein, director, and his staff continued 
serving the campus community without a hitch. In addition to finishing the 
new cafeteria and attending to the everyday needs of the campus, the physical 
plant staff spent much of the year preparing for the renovation of the Campus 
Center, slated for the '96-'97 school year. Plans for the Campus Center 
included a non-alcoholic pub , a much larger bookstore with areas for lounging 
and reading, and a state-of-the-art performance area on the top floor. No 
matter what needs were assessed on campus, the physical plant staff was 
efficient and competent at addressing the problem. 




Jerrence Ooooerstem 
Director 






Jiillie Gouahlin 



Qeraldine CsKeeu 







Martha r J,llette 



Donald Jeffries 



/>iirlsil ( 2uic/i 



< 5a/-neit Hussell 



Academics 79 




For 105*years, the Wesleyan com- 
munity has taken pride in its offer- 
ing of friendliness and good will 
among its students. A diversified 
student body, from 33 states and 
24 foreign countries, lived, worked, 
and studied together in a family- 
like atmosphere. Consistently, 
Wesleyan students strived for ex- 
cellence in the classroom, on the 
field, or in extracurricular activi- 
ties. The Wesleyan classic experi- 
ence was inseparable from the ca- 
maraderie among its student body. 



Senior Matt Powell, right, uses the 
"Bungee Run" to show off for his fresh- 
man seminar group. 



People 81 



Wesley an seniors take . . . 

One Mnal JCgok 



"Fond memories, 



As seniors bid farewell to Wesleyan, 
they are reminded of the past several years. 
Fond memories, friendships, and many late 
night hours will be remem- ^=^^=^^^^ 
bered for years to come. 
However, if asked, any 
number of students will say 
that one of the most attrac- 
tive and memorable as- 
pects of West Virginia Wes- 
leyan College is the aes- 
thetic layout and beautiful 
architecture of its campus. ^^^^^^^^^ 
From the exquisite Wesley Chapel at its 
prominent position in the center of the cam- 



flower gardens, Wesleyan is indeed one of 
the most attractive campuses to be found. 
As seniors near the end of their time here, 
^^^^^^^ they must all take one last 
look at the campus that has 
been their second home. 



friendships, and many Students will remember the 

times of change when parts 

late night hours will be 



remembered for years 
to come." 



of the campus were under- 
going a facelift, but even af- 
ter graduation when stu- 
dents leave behind their 

friends and college family 

they will forever keep in their minds vi- 
sions of the beauty and tranquility of 



pus to the beautifully landscaped lawns and Wesleyan's campus. 



82 Seniors 




Alicia Aoreu 


^uliel Addison 


'Daniel Afters 


Jteit/i A Person 


Cecilia Alle/i 


Miami, FL 


Arlington. VA 


Buckhannon. Wy 


McLean. VA 


Greenville. ME 


Business: Marketing 


Chemistry 


Public Relations 


History 


Fashion Merchandising 




L a<~\hawn Anderson 

..Washington. DC 
Fashion Merchandising 



Allen Andrew 

French Creek, WV 

Education: Elementary 



Amy Andrews 

Charleston, WV 

Business: Accounting 



Glirislopfier Andrews 

Pittsburgh, PA ' 
Engineering/Physics 



flames Aintlios 

Greenwood, WV 

Business: Accounting 




Left: The Annie Memer Pfeiffer Library is the home 
for many student hours of hard work and research. 

Below: Between picking up mail and eating meals 
in the new dining center, students spend much of 
their time in the Campus Center. 





Diana Jlroogasl 


Oawne Jlrmstrona 


7llan Tjatl 


rS/iadt/a Jjallug 


&onn Jjarcen/Ua 


Parsons. WV 


Gahanna. OH 


Philipp! WV 


Bridgewater, MA 


Rockaway. NJ 


Computer Science 


Physical Education 


Chemistry 


Dramatic Arts 


Engineering/Physics 




h enr/ra J Jar den . 


Jhomas Tjarnes 


Aaron /jasAo 


Jllyssa Jjes/lore ■ 


tymiw JJ/as 


Darnestown. MD 


Summerville. SC 


Lebanon, ME 


Camp Hill. PA 


Clarksburg. WV 


Psychology 


Business: Marketing 


International Studies 


Nutrition 


Education: Elementary 




Jleather Jilood 

Wrentham. MA . 
ashion Merchandising 



\ icnlc Jjoags 

Charleston. WV 

Nursing 



rMep/ien Jiohman 

Buckhannon. WV 

Business; Accounting 



Jitoert Jjoromei 

Tampa, FL 

Government 



J\ebecca abaters 

Buckhannon, WV 

Business: General 






Seniors 83 



Seniors expand their knowledge through . . . 

Capstone Courses 



It's three o'clock in the morning. You 
sit up, sweating and terrified. Reams of 
research are hurtling through your head 
and you wonder if the previous evening's 
writing was good enough. This worry does 
not belong solely to the ^^^^^^^^^^ 
members of the honors 
program. It becomes a part 
of everyday life when ap- 
plied to students' senior 
seminar courses. 

The capstone class 
starts to nag at students 
sometime duringtheir jun- 
ior year when they realize ^^^^^^^^^^ 
they have to take the capstone class to fill a 
requirement and that they must chose their 
own topic to research. 



". . .presenting is worse 
than preparing, but 
everyone gets through 
it. . .even without cof- 
fee and vivarin." 



Whether attempting a creative writ- 
ing thesis, directing a performance for the 
dramatic arts department, or presenting 
a paper on "Stress Factors in Trestle Steel 
Beam Bridges," seniors are expected to 
show expertise in their field 
of study. 

Life falls into patterns of 
research, writing, and revis- 
ing. Meetings and gripe ses- 
sions can alleviate some of 
the tension, but worry still 
consumes much of the stu- 
dents' time. For some 
^^==^ people, presenting the final 
product is worse than its preparation, but 
eventually, most students successfully 
complete the process. 




'Daniel Jjow/es 

Charleston. WV 

Chemistry 



Olizabeth Car/yJe 

Buckhannon, WV 

Nursing 



-Amanda Jjoi/er 

Elmlra. NY 
Sociology 



jason Jjrewer 

Ithaca. NY 
History 



IDee Jjus/irnan 

Cincinnati. OH 
Business: General 



J eter Ciarmatn 

Costa Mesa, CA 

Government 



y( an'f Carroll 

Houston, TX 

Biology 



Jlef/eo Gay nor 

Buckhannon, WV 

Education: Elementary 



Garol C'arder 

Point Pleasant, WV 
Physical Education 




Oric GAand/er 

Buckhannon. WV 

Education: Elementary (| 



84 Seniors 




Left: Rick Foose. a senior mathematics major, 
presents his final paper on general probabilities to 
a willing audience. 

Below Proudly displayingher rats. Beverly Sanders 
completes her psychology project. 





JKin- Jib una C/io 

Sung-Nam. Korea 

Liberal Arts 



Izes/ey OAr/shan 

Charleston. WV 

Speech Communication 



Jinnemarie Cioene 

Restoh. VA 
Human Ecology 



J atricia C'oJJom 

Englewood. FL 
Business: Finance 



Miefinda Craig 

Parkersburg, WV 

Dramatic Arts 




J\ichard Cropp . 


Oara DeJjarr 


Jar a De/mal 


Ursula Dot son 


Fredericksburg, VA 


Buckhannon, WV 


Monroe. NY 


Buckhannon, WV 


Engineering/Physics 


History 


Psychology 


Education: Elementary 



Sandra /)raAe-C>reti'S 

Cottageville. WV 

Biology 




J\ay DuAe 

Suffolk. VA 
Government 



^ Gillian Cisener 

Fort Walton Beach. FL 

Drarftatic Arts 



LJilliam JaJlrner 

Houston, PA 

Biology 



Otephame Jairoanlts 

Alexandria, VA 

Psychology 



Jlen Jerre/J 

Middleboume, WV 
Mathematics 



Seniors 85 



Success on the field gives senior 'cats . . . 

ji Competitive Sdge 



Seniors may recall the typical fresh- 
man rush to get involved in campus life. 
Teammates in any sport are usually close 
friends from the first day of practice, and 
they become a big part of each other's 
lives. The closeness and "^^^^ 



a special purpose in the life of the college. 
Also, involvement in sports gives 
athletes a chance to travel and to meet 
new people . On weekends Wesleyan team 
members visit a new city or town in sur- 
^^ rounding states to compete 
unity give the team a sense "Working together as against other collegiate ath- 
of confidence that will carry letes who are after similar 

over to other aspects of a team. . .produces goals. 

their college experience. f+"h V» + f 1 Senior athletes have 

Working together as some OI tne Dest ieei- many memories of both vic- 
a team to accomplish the jrigs an athlete can tor i es and defeats through- 
goals set at the beginning out their tenure as Bobcat 
of the season produces experience" competitors. All of their ac- 
someofthe best feelings an ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ complishments have helped 
athlete can experience. Athletics helps a develop strengths in skills and character 



college provide a more well-rounded envi- 
ronment to its students. Every sport serves 



which may now be applied to their future 
field of competition — the job market. 




Annette J~nJi 


J^ebecca Irleshman 


CfaraJl J~lint 


J\ichard J~oose 


J/eat/ier J~6stei 


Waterford, PA 


Bowie, MD 


Spencer. WV 


Wheeling. WV 


Lizemores. WV 


Nursing 


Business: Accounting 


Psychology 


Mathematics 


Psychology 




THXU Joust 



Ur„. 

, Jane Lew, WV 
English 



Kobert freeman 

Bridgeport, WV 
History 



J eter IrricAeJ 

Great Falls, VA 

Business: General 



L,ori jTus/l 

Buckhannon, WV 
Government 



Jlent Gamble 

Cowen, WV 
Public Relations 



86 Seniors 



* 



V - "s; " 



Left: Outstanding offensive tackle Justin Klimchak 
is honored for his dedication to the football team 

Below: CathrineOlsby. a senior top scholar athlete, 
works toward winning the game with senior 
teammate Tara Dejmal 








<y/efanie Leonard 


T/ul.p 9;fi 


t'aro/ine ^TouJd 


cjara ^rradi/ 


Jjnan ^rreco 


Charleston, WV 


Waynesboro. PA 


Ihdore. WV 


Sandyville, WV 


Cheshire. CT 


Business: Marketing 


Government 


Business: Marketing 


Psychology 


Computer Science 




Oara ^r'u/n 


iL/vc Jiaaart 


si erri Jlall 


tfastm Jiammond- 


TKaurice JiarreJJ 


Buckhannon. WV 


Manassas, VA 


Hamlin, WV 


Pqrkersburg, WV 


Columbus. OH 


Biology 


History 


Christian Education 


Government 


Business: Marketing 




( arrie Jiaijnes 
Ivyddle. WV . 
Business- Accounting 



H ara Heatherman 

Cincinnati, OH 

Psychology 



JWisun Henderson 

_ Houston, PA 
Sociology 



Austin Jienderson 

Weston. WV 

Education: Secondary 



Cmily Jiiit 

Westport. MA 

Education: Elementary 



Seniors 87 



Xooking forward may mean advancing to 

Graduate School 



Sometime in the beginning or middle 
of their sophomore year, students ask: "So, 
what are you going to do when you gradu- 
ate?" And the common response is: "Gradu- 
ate?! I'm not even done ^^^=^^^^^ 
with my second year yet! 
How do I know?" 

Some people are 
lucky enough to be in a 
major where they can im- 
mediately get a job upon 
graduation. Others take a 

few years off to work with 

the Peace Corps, an amuse- ^ " 
ment park, or even McDonald's. But most 
people have to find a graduate school and 
further their education in hopes of getting a 
high-paying job. 



"Some people are 
lucky enough to . . . 
get a job immediately 
upon graduation." 



First, students must face the usual 
standardized tests, such as the GRE, LSAT, 
MCAT, GMAT, and the NTE. Some stu- 
dents even take these tests more than 
^— once in order to raise their 
scores. After scores are pro- 
cessed, students then focus 
on completing the applica- 
tion process: references, 
transcripts, and the absolute 
worst — the essay or letter of 
self-presentation. 

Eventually, everything 
— ^^~ ^^~ gets mailed and received, 
and if you're lucky, you'll be accepted and 
can postpone paying off student loans for 
another few years. If not, it's rumored that 
Sea World is hiring. 




homas JionaAer' 


(dJr/att Jiornsbi/ 


Orin Jiuqnes 


Kjhristina Jiunel 


0fiza6e/h Jiutcherson 


Hinton. WV 


Leawood, KS 


Ellenboro. WV 


McLean, VA 


Cumberland, MD 


Biology 


History 


Business: Accounting 


Education: Elementary 


English 




/heresa jenA/ns 
■. Pittsburgh, PA 
Fashion Merchandising 



J atrice jenhs 

Pittsburgh, PA 

Education: Elementary 



Jimu Johnston 

Glen Dale. WV 

Biology 



tjric Johnston 

Meadville, PA 

Education: Secondary 



JRelissa Jones 

Fort Washington, PA 

Sociology 



88 Seniors 




Left Mrs. Nancy Porter discusses with senior English 
major Matt "Tank" Martin the possibilities of 
graduate school. 

Below: Senior Sherri Talkington researches the 
graduate school interview process. 





'TdocAef/e Jones 

Philadelphia, PA 

Biology 



Jltarla Jordon 

Hacker Valley, WV 

Business: Accounting 



Jeffrey Jlandel 

University Heights, OH 

Psychology 



Wooster, OH 
Sports Medicine 



Valerie Jteefer 

Leon, WV 
Engineering/Physics 




L,isa Jleesor 

Mt. Carbon, WV 

Jusiness: Management 



Jieara Jlilpatries 

Trenton, NJ 

Education: Elementary 



Jjrent Jtinder 

Hurricane, WV 

Biology 



C'and/ce Jlilc/ien 

Martinsburg, WV 

Business: Accounting 



Jin stan Jllanchar 

Belle Vemon, PA 

Nursing 




Justin Juimc/iaJt 
Wexford, PA 
Psychology 



J J aula Jilotzbach 
Bickmore. WV 
Government 



Otacie y{ onan 

Windham. ME 
International Studies 



O/uart Isanyb 

Beverly Farms, MA 
Government 



Jiitr/cA £,ane 

Buckhannon. WV 
Business: Management 



Seniors 89 



${eady or not, Wesley an seniors are . . 

jCgoking^Ihead 



One of the toughtest aspects of gradu- 
ation is that the time has come for students 
to enter the job market. Choosing a career 
and working to obtain that ---—---— _____ 
final goal, a degree, is only 
the beginning of the senior 
adventure. Some students 
go on to earn their masters 
degree. However, those 
who decide to enter the 



". . .no matter what 
degree a person has, 
there is no denying the 



work force face the task of job market is slim." 
thumbing through the 
classifieds, sending out re 



sumes, and then finally perfecting the skills 
that are needed in hopes of obtaining that 
perfect job. 



Some of Wesleyan's seniors will earn 
a Bachelor of Arts degree while others will 
earn a Bachelor of Science. Unfortu- 
— — nately, no matter what de- 
gree a person has, there is 
no denying that the j ob mar- 
ket is slim. Wesleyan stu- 
dents choose to go to a pri- 
vate institution which offers 
smaller classes and more 
individual attention, both of 
which make for a better edu- 
----------- cation. Upon graduation, 

Wesleyan seniors will have the means, 
knowledge, skills, and countless opportu- 
nities to demonstrate their abilities. 




Jiarbara Larson ' 


Jjradlet/ i^eszc'zi/nsJti 


'J^ooer/ Ceuilon 


Doni'/a L. iffer 


fcaura L ua 


Cuyahoga Falls. OH 


Toms River, NJ 


Hewlett. NY . 


Old Fields. WV 


Charleston. WV 


Sports Medicine 


Art: Graphic Design 


History 


Sociology 


International Studies 




-/ana L hi 

, Ridgefield. CT 

Engineering/Physics 



/(eJ/r, Lohan 

Charleston, WV 

"Biology 



Jtris/i I^'ow/Jier Jennifer jLucas C'raio Luc/it/ 

Jane Lew, WV Ravencliff. WV ' Cowen. WV 

Nursing Business: Accounting Business: Management . 



90 Seniors 




Left: Senior Ken Ferrell sorts his mail looking for 
that grad school acceptance letter. 

Below: Career Services Director Barbara 
Morrissette helps senior Sam Harrold with his 
future plans. 





&m 





Jacc/uelme L ut\ 

Pittsburgh. PA 

Biology 



Otephame JITacA 

Jamesville. NY 
Psychology 



Jcucie JKa/ieiJtova 
Czech Republic 
Business: Finance 



JleKtj Marhn 

Buckhannon. WV 

Psychology 



JKattbew Jliartin 

Bridgeport. WV 

English' 




SAerry JKaltson _ 

Gainesville. VA 
Education: Elementary 



Jeremy MicC'aJJ 

Somerset. PA 
Music Performance 



K.chael McXe.ll 


C lAr/s/iha Jliemmer 


Jtaren JKlIfer 


Washington, DC 


South China. ME 


Buckhannon. WV 


Psychology 


Public Relations 


Psychology 




7>radie,j JlCtchell 

Philippi. WV . 
Biology 



Heather JKofchan 

Pittsburgh. PA 

Nursing 



Jhomas Jltorse 

Mechanicsburg, PA 
Business: Management 



JKicJlael JKozer 
Boxboro. MA 
Dramatic Arts 



J/jomas \eumarA 

Frostburg. MD 
Computer Science 



Seniors 91 



Jiands-on experience earned from . . . 

Senior Internships 



Many students spend at least one se- 
mester of their college years studying in a 
field pertaining to their major, usually 
through an internship. A — 

percentage of students go "An internship 
to another country for their 

experience; others go lead a Student to a job 
home for this beneficial 



may 



training, and a few even 
intern on campus. 

Most internships are 
set up by the individuals 
according to their career ^^^^^^^^^^ 
interest so that the experience of finding 
and applying for a job is incorporated as a 



. . .or it might totally 
change a student's ca- 
reer decision." 



be found taking advantage of this oppor- 
tunity in many different styles and set- 
tings, such as working with the legislature 
_ or in Wesleyan President 
Haden's office. 

The possibilities prove 
to be endless as to where an 
internship can lead a stu- 
dent. The experience may 
lead a student to a job right 
after graduation or it might 
change a student's career 
^= decision. Either way, an in- 
ternship is an extrordinary opportunity 
for a student to test the waters before 



part of the learning process. Students can jumping into the "real world." 




J/LarA \orman 

Mount Claire, WV 
Chemistry 



C'a/Arme UJ~s6i/ 
Asker, Norway 
Sports Medicine 



&oAn Or me 

Ontario. Canada 
Education: Secondary 



jCa/aL'e iPanaia 

Pittsburgh, PA 
Theatre 



CjarJene J arisGau 

Fairport, NY 
Business: Finance 




J\ic/iard J elerson 
. Sanford, FL 
Business: Genetal 



J/Taria iPetito 

Plano.'TX 
Education: Elementary 



^/eatina J iscopo 

Cape Coral, FL 

Psychology 



Dawn J orter 
Sterling, VA 
Psychology 



JITic/jael jRoseu 

Ashley Falls. MA 

Psychology 



92 Seniors 





Senior government major Paula Klotzbach. posing here with Delegates 
Larry Lynch and Clinton Nichols, worked with the West Virgina State 
Legislature for her internship. 



ffo/ene J^owe/l 

Fairmont, WV 

Studb Art 



Izarra J owe// 

Follansbee. WV 
Biology 




'* M 



Kearneysville. WV 
Business: Accounting 



z^arty Jxemsbura 
Keymar, MD 
Psychology 



Oeobie J\exroad 
Gassaway, WV _ 
Rehabilitation 



J\achel Juioades 

Gassaway, WV 
Psychology 



Jliart/ J\oe<fer 
Campbell Hall, NY 
Physical Education 




Jjeuerltj Sanders . 


C'srjssa Oanoers 


L ana Carver 


\rcole Schab . 


Cr/Aa Schandelmeier 


Washington, DC 


Glen Fork. WV 


Buckhannon, WV 


Havre de Grace, MD- 


Richmond. VA 


Psychology 


Business: Management 


Psychology 


Sociology 


Public Relations 




J hi/lip Schoolcraft ZlhomasShac^leford 71/arin Sha/i/dr Jatum S/iorno '7?o6ert ShapJlo/tz 

Richwood. WV Camden. WV Gaithersburg. MD . Oakland. MD Ridgeley. WV 

International Studies Chemistry Physical Education Nursing Psychology 



Seniors 93 



Senior talents develop into 



Models of leadership 



Every once in a while, when I've had a 
particularly long day, I collapse into bed and 
I wonder WHY? Why do I leave my room at 
8 am and come back hours ^^__— -^^— ____^^___ 
later dead tired and still „~ , . .,, . 

facing mountains of work? Uur actions Will 111- 

As a member of the fluence the College 

community I have a re- Wes leyan becomes 
sponsibihty to contribute J 

all that I can to make that and, ultimately, the 

community work. I have a wor ld around US." 
unique perspective and 

unique gifts that make me ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
a valuable part of the community. So, I 
contribute all that I can in order to make a 
difference, whether great or small. 



I think it has something to do with 
personal responsibility. I believe in the 
Domino Theory: Change occurring in one 
— area means change in an- 
other. We are interdepen- 
dent, not seperate. WVWC 
is our patch of the world to 
lead. What we do here af- 
fects 2000 people on cam- 
pus, which also affects 1 4,000 
people in Upshur County. 
We have a responsibil- 
^^ ity to make the college the 
best that it can be. Our actions will influ- 
ence the college Wesleyan becomes and, 
ultimately, the world around us. 




/Karilou Cinoolt 


Jeremy Sitxsld 


Ji ennad v/eeen 


Jjrian Om/7/i 


Z/racr/ tjjnfia 


Pittsburgh, PA 


Baltimore. MD 


Ripley. WV 


Charleston. WV 


New Britain, CT 


Human Ecology 


Sports Medicine 


Government 


Business: Adminstration 


Education: Elemen 




i 'tc/ihame Onow 
, Weston, WV 
Computer Science 



JieiJi So^of 

Stanford', CT 
Human Ecology 



Ci/jar/es C^ondait 

Bernville, PA 
Nursing 



0/ep/ja/?/e Ctoul/iatl 

Evans, WV 
Education: Elementary 



D, 



'en/se Opau/djnc/ 

Springfield, MA 
English 



94 Seniors 




Jltzra Opencer 


Jerri Otemp/e 


JKelinda (Jum/ner 


^Jeffrey Oummers* 


OAerri Jalhinqtnn 


Oakton. VA 


Buckhannon. WV 


Concord, NH 


Buckhannon, WV 


Wallace, WV 


Public Relations 


Biology 


Music 


Psychblogy 


Rehabilitation 




•Jerri Jet rich 

Fairmont, WV 
Mathematics 



Donald JQmlinsot 
Huntington. WV 

History 



£, 



aura Joran 

Walpole, MA 
Government 



jreqorij Jutwiter 

St Albans, WV 

Engineering 



j/iomas Ulbraten 

Skuii, Norway 

Business: Accounting 




Ciara/l Oarner . 


L. na CJard 


AimberUt Derblm 


Martha Ijiblin . 


Jirriit IjiJJiajns 


Beverly, WV 
Education: Elementary 


Daniels. WV 
Nursing 


Bluetield. WV 
Sociology 


Columbia, MD 
Education: Elementary 


Saratoga Springs, NY 
Sociology 




Miarti (JiJ/iams 

Moorefleld, WV . 

Psychology 



Frances (JJilsoh 

Elkins. WV 
Nursing 



C>atni/ LJ inters 
French Creek. WV 
Business: General 



t)aoi(Tyacubian 

Westmoreland. NH 
History 



C'/iristopher IfqAe 

Monongahela, PA 
Business: General 



Seniors 95 



Seniors can't help being . . . 

Caught in the^Ict 



Theta Chi president Bill Fahrner de- 
bates whetherhe will attempt the velcro 
obstacle course. 



Senior Alpha Psi Omega member Mike 
Poast performs as C.C. Showers in The 
Diviners. 




Sports Medicine Senior Barbie Larson assists with Hanging 
of the Greens one last time. 



96 Seniors 



Sherri Talkington. CAB vice-president, shows her excitement as she helps with play-fair, an interactive 
drama held during Orientation Weekend 




As the seniors prepare for the commencement exercises, sociol- 
ogy major Tammy Auber becomes excited about her graduation. 






Seniors 97 



JUNIORS 



Patricia jlrnold 

Tiffany. ?lri told 

Christina Bailey 

Michelle Baldwin 

\ln ryl Bahama 



Jennifer Barger 

l{_ebekah Beckstead 

CaShawn Boyd 

Cynthia Breece 

Chanda Broun 



David Burgess 

Cristy Bumsuh 

Deryck Castonguay 

Jennifer Cochran 

George Coy in 



Jiollie Davis 

■Mcole Dean 

Jennifer Delaney 

Edwin DeQiiasie 

■franklin Dobbins 








A 
Helping 
Hand 



Volunteering and community ser- 
vice are a big part of West Virginia 
Wesleyan's atmosphere. Many students 
take part in the numerous service orga- 
nizations on campus. This allows stu- 
dents the opportunity to volunteer their 
time and expertise in order to help better 
the community and the college. 

One of the bigger service organi- 
zations on campus is the Bonner pro- 
gram, which consists of students who 
work an additional forty hours a month 
per student to assist the community of 
Buckhannon. The program covers ev- 
erything from reading to students in the 
schools, tutoring kids in the evenings. 



working on skills with the handicapped, 
and visiting with the elderly in their 
homes. 

Other major service organiza- 
tions on campus are the Wesleyan Ser- 
vice Corps, Kappa Phi. a service soror- 
ity, and Sigma Theta Epsilon.a service 
fraternity. These groups assist in com- 
munity clean-ups as well as donations to 
flood victims or adopting a family for 
Christmas. 

As long as there are people who 
need a helping hand and a kind smile, 
Wesleyan will always harbor many will- 
ing students to help provide for local 
people and their needs. 



98 Underclass 



JUNIORS 




Sarah ficklin 
Warren Jrazicr 
■ Vayumi Jfiuruta 
Stephen George 
Jennyka Gilmon 



■Francis Girard 
Slavka Gueorguieva 
Toni Gusic 
PatriciqJ-Iargim < s 
Rebecca J-Iarlhy 



■Knsiajlaught 
BobbyJIehnick 
•Kimberlyjioover 
trica.Jiorlbogen 
Jenniferjohnson 



Mirajun 

J^aurie Ximball 
Jennifer , King 
.■Ingela -Koon 

Preslava JCovatchevska 




Many Wesleyan students devote 
some of theirsparetimeto ser- 
vice projects around the com- 
munity. John Cook and Carey 
Fredricksen volunteer their 
time to help some French Creek 
Elementary students complete 
their project. 



Underclass 99 



JUNIORS 



Cyber- 

world, 

Here 

We 

Come! 



However distant Buckhannon 
might seem, students always have the 
world at their fingertips. With 
Wesleyan's updated VAX system, which 
allows for more users and faster response, 
students and faculty can now interact 
with colleagues, family and friends all 
over the world. 

Internet access allows students 
and professors to research special topics 
for classes through the library's updated 
computer system and rather than deal- 
ing with "snail mail", e-mail helps speed 
up the communication process between 
the students and faculty, as well as mem- 



I 



bers of different campus organizations. 
Campus offices can also use the benefi- 
cial up-grading to their advantage for 
accessing and recording grades, finan- 
cial aid statements and bills. 

Students can be found using 
Wesleyan's VAX system at all hours of 
the day, whether it be in a dorm room or 
one of the three computer labs located on 
campus. In an attempt to make the 
Internet available to all students, the cam- 
pus is gearing up for fiber-optic installa- 
tion in dorms. As Wesleyan's techno- 
logical links continue to grow, so does its 
place in the cyber-world. 



Joshua Jjjeh 

Silvia £ucero 

Xoltan Xiuhvig 

. jlngela JCupardus 

£gxira J[ynn 



CherylMartin 

Ikuya Matsuda 

■Shanah McCann 

Sarah Melby 

Betsy Mert dith 



. /Imaiida ISkyers 

Jennifer Moron 

PaulMusilli 

Gary ^Nichols 

Silvi na ■Mkolora 



Pjjan ■.North 

oKayla Pagen 

Merri Peggs 

Elisabeth Peters 

Timothy Phlegar 




100 Underclass 



JUNIORS 





Wesleyan's VAX system 
serves as a quick and easy 
way to keep in touch with 
friends on campus . Amy 
Walder. Lea Thompson. Tracy 
Alexander and Kins Tranter 
keep track of each other by 
using the e-mail system. 




James Plummer 
.Jiany Pollick 
•Kristen Porch 
Jhjlye Ra 

Robert Raffety 



\\ ilcn Ifavestyn 
Robert Rliinehart 
Jjiia Robinson 
Elisabeth Rogers 
Matthew Rpmboldi 



tiin Riiegg 
Oksana -Samara 
Brian Schmidt 
Jjiura Shook 
Jeffrey Smith 



Christy Soden 
Julie St. Puiti 
Jleidi Staats 

Christopher Su iner 
. Ulan Stephens 



Underclass 101 



JUNIORS 



Jieaiher Tawes 

Christy Thomas 

J lullfl Tunning 

Seong Uhm 

Shane Vassar 



Christopher \\ art 
Rebecca H illis 

l\ I sill/ \\ Usui l 

Jeffrey yearoui 
Itsushiyokayama 



Mindy Craig. Stephanie 
Southall, Lea Anderson, 
Rebecca Gulnac. Tracy 
Alexander and Mindy 
Summer sing for the 
children at Christmas 
on Campus. 




Getting 

A Head 

Start 



Looking ahead to graduation and 
what is to follow that triumphant day, 
students see job hunting in their very 
near future. Finding a job is imparative 
to paying back all of those loans that help 
students to attain their higher education. 

West Virginia Wesleyan provides 
much financial aid to its students. Some 
of that aid might come in the form of 
scholarships, grants, orworkstudies. The 
workstudy program is very popular 
among students because it allows them 
to earn money and to work on campus. 
There are many different areas students 



can choose from to help fulfill their 
workstudy hours. Many students work in 
their field of study, such as the theatre or 
the education department while others 
might choose to work in the library or 
post office in order to expand their skills. 
No matter where students choose 
to earn their money, the workstudy pro- 
gram provides needed assistance to of- 
fices and faculty all over campus while 
helping the students to pay their way 
through college and gain helpful knowl- 
edge that may one day serve as a benefit 
in finding a job in the real world. 






102 Underclass 



SOPHOMORES 




Dank l. Ulan 
. 1 1 hi i. trbogast 
Gaiy. luliy 
Melissa Bassett 
Tim a Beitzel 



Imanda BlackweU 
Christiru Bolxr 
Patricia Boutin 
Erik Brawi 
fori Bruner 



hnu 'Brown 

Karen Brown 

Jennit Burdettt 

Deanna Bush 

Clarissa (air 



Jason ('( lla 
John Charles 
Caryn Charlton 
Jennifer Chilzer 
.Imanda Clint 






i 



Toria Avigliano. a studio art 
major, begins one of her many 
design projects. 



Underclass 103 



SOPHOMORES 



Lights, 

Camera, 

Action! 



College is not just place to get a 
higher education. Students need to be 
able to get their minds off the stress of 
academic life. 

Everyone will find something that 
best suits his/her entertainment needs 
and to run off some of the extra energy. 
Students can enjoy comedians, movies, 
D.J. dances, coffee houses, and various 
musical and performing arts productions 
as well as all sporting events. 

Students also go off campus and 
find activities around town. Some people 
enjoy going to the various fraternities to 
catch a glimpse of what Greek life is 
partially about. Many people like going 



to Hardees for a midnight run and a little 
relief from their studies. Some people 
like to go to the mall to see the movies, to 
shop, or to simply browse. The Campus 
Activities Board sets up ski trips and mall 
trips so the students who don't have trans- 
portation can get off campus for an after- 
noon and still have spare change left for 
those midnight snack runs to Sheetz. 

The students at Wesleyan are 
never bored due to the many activities 
that are at their disposal. So, when 
students feel the weight of classes bear- 
ing down on them, there is always an 
escape enabling students to get a new 
wind and start again. 



Brian Cochran 

James Coleman 

Jill Collette 

Crystal Cox 

Dennis Craig 



Urica Cunill 

Douglas Daniel 

■Susan Deems 

./Inwelh Deenanath 

Margaret Delano 



./Ingela Ik mi I 

JioUy Dickel 

Edward DiStasio 

Gregory Dixon 

Ik. vis Dodct 



Erin Donovan 
Misti Dowell 

li< uiia Eckberg 
Jennifer Ends 
Jienry £ngel 



104 Underclass 




SOPHOMORES 




Making plans for the weekend 
is an important part of the week 
for many students. Natalie 
Hepler and Kendra Barden try 
to decide what interesting 
activiy they want to take part in 
during the weekend. 



•Kay Jails 
MaJCeise -faisoii 
William J'aifour 
Summer tfinnigan 
Michael Msk 



Charlea Mori net 
SamanthaMitzman 
■Stacey Myi 
•Kristi Mdmer 
.dlrthur Milton 



Courtney Gibbons 
Christina Gorrell 
Hachel Cray 
Ifebekah Gulnac 
•Kunjiuijia 



Sarahjianko 
Vedetajianley 

■Seanjieffley 
- \ulali(JI(pl(r 
t>erekajiqffer 



Underclass 105 



SOPHOMORES 



Erinjioffman 

Jeff e 'y,Ji° llm 

sKariJiudson 

Jenniferjordan 

y>e-In JCim 



JCarie Knoblock 

J /father JCvadus 

jficole fg&osse 

Jill £emon 

Matthew I'sv entry 



JiUeneJjxy 

liobin jCitisi 

tynette Matanga 

Barbara Matheny 

Melissa Matthews 



IikIii ii- \Ic\\ illianis 

Tricia Metrose 

jilvis Minor 

ToddMoffett 

Jody Moreland 




A 
Variety 
of 
Styles 



After paying money for tuition, 
books, phone bills and pizza, college stu- 
dents never seem to have much extra 
money. However, most students seem to 
come up with enough money to acquire a 
whole new wardrobe by the time they 
graduate. The average attire of Wes- 
leyan students consists of t-shirts, 
sweatshirts and jeans. The catch is that 
these t-shirts and sweatshirts can be 
adorned in various logos and designs. 

Between the five fraternities, the 
four sororities and the many organiza- 
tions on Wesleyan's campus, many dif- 
ferent sets of letters and initials can be 
seen on everything from shirts and jack- 
ets - even hats and keyrings. Also every 



sport, whether it be football, swimming 
or basketball, displays its name, number 
and titles with just as much pride and 
school spirit. 

Students also added to their ward- 
robe clothes that promoted an event or 
fund-raiser. For example, the fraterni- 
ties always sell t-shirts for their end-of- 
the-year get-togethers and the residents 
of Jenkins Hall sold t-shirts in memory of 
Aaron Jackson, a freshman basketball 
player who was killed in a car accident 
earlier in the school year. So no matter 
how broke college students seem to be, 
there is always a little extra money hid- 
ing somewhere for those comfortable 
clothing needs. 






106 Underclass 



SOPHOMORES 




. Indrea Morris 
. Imy "ilortensen 
Maureen Mulima 
ttenisi Mundy 
Jessica, VaHs 



J-Jeather, V km 
■Scott Olson 
Omnia Patterson 
Beth Rfinson 
•Kendra Riuj 



Tracy Rcit: 
Bryan RJwadcs 
Matthew Rhodes 
Bin riy Ricliards 
Even Upestoen 



Carru Uptruck 
inn Schwartz 
Emily Skolnik 

. tlexa Smith 

. tdrienru Smythe 




Matt Barnes. Patrick Bergin. 
Dennis Craig. Jeremy Hofer, 
and Ed DiStasio. the mem- 
bers of One Voice and 
Wesleyan's MasterCard Tal- 
ent Show Winners, show a 
variety of styles in their choice 
of apparel 



Underclass 107 



SOPHOMORES 




A 



Friend 
Forever 



The word friend is a noun defined 
as a person attached to another by feel- 
ings of affection or personal regard. We 
all have friends and no matter how differ- 
ent they are friends always fall under the 
same definition. 

Friends are an important part of 
our lives and college is a time when best 



friends are made. For most people, these 
friendships will last long after the college 
years. True friends are always there 
whether a shoulder is needed or laugh- 
ter and smiles are shared. While the 
reason for being at college is academics, 
friends are an integral part of college life 
for everybody. 



John Squires 

..Nancy Stonestreet 

Michael Sweeney 

Shelley Talbert 

James Taylor 



Stacy Therit 

Gabiielle Gliomas 

Melanie Thompson 

Duane T'assar 

Jimy Walder 



,/llyssa Walker 

Sara Walker 

Jlngela Ware 

Melissa White 

Elizabeth Wilfong 



<Sethany Williams 

Tara Williams 

John Wintrol 

■Katiitia Woodyard 

Jessica Wright 



Melinda Wright 
Brian Zickefoose 









108 Underclass 



FRESHMEN 




Maryann Wolfe. Ellen Hawk, 
and Laura May Sorkin were 
successful in finding time to 
build their friendship that 
began to blossom at Wes- 
leyan. 



Bonnk. Adams 
('ristina. Mains 
Christy, llkin 
■Kaihrin. flexander 
Sheryl Bauri 



■Spring Baiky 
Christopher Ball 
Jakia Ball 
■ \aiuliin Bastos 
bin Bials 



Rachd Bill 
Ciimii Bennett 
yiariah Bibbij 
Bill Boshdl 
Christine Buchanan 



Rachad Buiy 
Darian Cain 
Tara Cany 
'Brian Cay nor 
Jjfri Cochran 



Underclass 109 



FRESHMEN 



£gura Cocoltchos 

Elizabeth Combs 

Ryan Crowder 

■Kari Dickey 

Martha Elmer 



■Stacy Evans 

./lubryn -iFalk 

Stefanie Jfarber 

Rebecca ■fanington 

Jessica -foreman 



Gary -foster 
Jessica Gainer 
jlllason Gates 
■Tiffany Gibson 
Erin Gilkerson 



Thomas Glennon 

Mary Glover 

£gura Gordon 

Christopher Greeley 

Melissa Gregory 




A 

Fresh 
Start 



The first year of college can be a 
little scary. No, let's face it; it can be very 
scary. There are hundreds of new faces 
to meet, new classes to take and lots of 
new choices to make. . and all without 
Mom and Dad. It's taking that big step 
from home and everything that's famil- 
iar to a whole new world full of people 
and places that are unknown and unfa- 
miliar that make the freshman year the 
most challenging. 

College classes have a different 
structure from high school classes. In- 
stead of six or seven different classes per 
day, students may only attend two or 
three classes on opposing days, and 
classes are also more intense. 



College is a great opportunity to 
meet new people from all different walks 
of life. Everyone is in the same position 
of leaving home and starting college, so 
everyone starts the year with something 
in common. Many students find devoted, 
lifelong friends in college and this adds to 
the excitement of meeting new people. 

College is a good opportunity for 
people to get a taste of the "real world", 
while not having all of the pressures like 
paying bills and going to work. College is 
a big transition for many students, but it 
does get better as seniority and experi- 
ence are gained. Hopefully, higher edu- 
cation prepares students for what awaits 
them after graduation. 






110 Underclass 



FRESHMEN 





#*v 





Eric Greiner 
V icki Griffith 
Branch J lacknorth 
"tficheleflammond 
CharlesJIarper 



■Susanjianis 

JktsukeJFIasegawa 

ChristyJIaynes 

Emalenejleaton 

•KristenJIeidrick 



jflngelajieitzenrater 

Ianjklniick 
Jason.J-Iildebrai 1 1 
Jeremyjiofer 

•Tarcifioltgrewe 



Elizabethjioltzman 

Erinfiudgins 
Georgia jiughes 
.J-Ieidi [nzerillo 
■Kritita. Johns 








Mel Meadows' seminar group 
patiently waits for the begin- 
ning of Freshman Olympics. 
Seminar groups provided fresh- 
men with an opportunity to meet 
other freshmen before the up- 
perclassmen returned to cam- 
pus 



Underclass 1 1 1 



FRESHMEN 



A 

Much 

Needed 

Break 



"Three more weeks!" "Eight 
days left!" These are common phrases 
on campus that can be heard all year 
long. There is always somebody going 
somewhere. Whether students are going 
away for a week, a weekend, or just a day, 
breaks are just what the doctor ordered! 

Everyone needs a break now and 
then and it's not hard to tell when one is 
approaching. Students may get irritable 
and tired and all of them count down the 
days. Some students leave Wesleyan and 
sunny Buckhannon to go to the beach or 
a resort, while others might be going to a 
concert or going skiing. Then there are 
those students who are happy just going 



home to visit with family and friends, to 
get a home-cooked meal, and to get some 
much needed sleep in their own bed. 

The hustle and bustle of college 
life is continuous, from late-night study 
groups cramming for a big test the next 
day to staying up listening to a friend 
who's had a bad day or typing a paper 
until two o'clock in the morning when it's 
due the next day. 

College life can be very chaotic 
and students canbecome very worn down 
by all of the stress and activity that comes 
with it. Somehow it's all worth it when 
students get a much needed break from 
the college scene. 



Eric Johnson 
eKarenJohnson 

jflndrewjones 

Bradley -Kmiffman 

Sonja -Kemps 



./llexandrea -Khadduri 

■AV v7/ 1 ■Kuziora 

Melissa lumber 

•JCristi laivrence 

Jill Cgcke 



./liny £gre 

£guisMahon 

Jennifer Mahoney 

. Imy Marshok 

Jason Martin 



Shellie McCann 

Jieather McClure 

jCynette Miller 

Teresa Mirkavich 

Cynthia "nloliset 



112 Underclass 




FRESHMEN 




An inevitable part of the sura- 
merbreak is moving home. This 
move becomes easier with the 
help of friends and family. 







■Shannon Moore 

Brandi Moron 

■ \alhan Moms 

Camille Myers 

ft Taryann Jfarutowicz 



Elizabeth O'Malley 

Tonya Phillips 
Jennifer Piper 

Caprice Pill) nan 
Jessica Pond 



•Shelley Popielewski 
George 'Porter 
Jennifer Pi-att 
Ilinda Pria 
Chat Prilchi ll 



Chasity Pyk 
Jonathan R_annzan 
Jiolly Rjiinihart 
Janine Roberts 

PauliiK Rjxva 



Underclass 113 



FRESHMEN 



( arlos Randolph 

Jill Hiihe 

Ernest Samples 

Christopher Sappey 

Jennifer Schiefer 



hlasao Shimamura 

Megan Shriver 

Courtney -Sill 

Xaivrence Smith 

Joy Snyder 



Xgura Sorkin 

Jason Souza 

Rpbeil Sparks 

■Mcholas Stjohn- RJuault 

Sa)nantha Stokes 




Dane Street 

hlika Suzuki 

Tamara Swiger 

Magdalena Szwedkoi v icz 

Cecilya Taharico 



Friendships are quickly found as 
freshmen friends LeAnn Swiger, 
Rachel Bell, Marta Fioriti, and 
Elizabeth Combs proved at the 
Hanging of the Greens. 



Moving into the dorms can be a 
very exciting event as well as a 
tiring one as freshman Jared 
Isaman found out at the begin- 
ning of the school year. 



114 Underclass 



FRESHMEN 




James Tenney 
Jieather Thompson 
Jieather Thomson 



lni)iki( Tombtin 
Melissa Triplett 
Christopher Tweel 
■Kimberly V oilier 
lyuan Wachter 



Sarah l\ arehirru 
Maryannt Warneh 
Janelk WiUey 
./Ingtl \\ illiamson 
Charles Wisilosky 



Maryann \\ bjft 

fori H ooddell 
Jennifer \\ oodrum 

Melissa •Xander 
J hatlii r Zakrzewski 



EH i HH 




Freshman Maryanne 
Warneke demonstrates how 
to successfully carry water 
in a spoon during one of the 
Freshman Orientation Olym- 
pic games. 



Underclass 115 



If: 







16 Greeks 



Many members of the student body 
found friendship and support in 
one of Wesleyan's Greek organi- 
zations. With four sororities and 
five fraternities, many students 
found campus life influenced by 
the Greeks in innumerable ways. 
From the service performed for 
the Wesleyan and Buckhannon 
communities to the social activi- 
ties provided to students on- and 
off-campus, Greeks were an inte- 
gral part of life at college. Each of 
these groups instilled a sense of 
brotherhood, sisterhood, and to- 
getherness in its members, and it 
was this sense of companionship 
that caused many students to "go 
greek." 



Zeta Tau Alpha sisters Melissa Bassett, 
Sherine Elvin, and Christina Liggett en- 
joy working with their Adopt-a-Highway 
service project. 



Greeks 117 




118 Greeks 



35 



\ 



All Work and No Play 

Theta Xi brothers take a break 
from their hectic schedules for 
a small get-together in the 
house. 

On the Rebound 

Several Theta Xi brothers wait 
for the rebound in an intramu- 
ral basketball game against 




Out 




On Your Mark. 

Brandt Bowman. Pat Akers. and 
James Colgan help youngsters 
at Children's Festival get ready 
for a shirt relay. 



I 



Theta xi 

Theta Xi was founded on April 29, 1 864, at Rensselaer Polytech- 
nic Institute. Wesleyan's chapter, Kappa Tau, has existed since 
a merger with Kappa Sigma Kappa in 1962. In the fall, it 
initiated three students into its membership. Also, Theta Xi 
had a special initiate. Alfred Moye, a member of Kappa Sigma 
Kappa in 1962 who was barred membership in Theta Xi during 
the merger, was finally given membership into the fraternity. 
In the spring, Theta Xi gained four new members, one of whom 
was the third person in his family to be a Theta Xi brother. 
Throughout both semesters, the brothers worked hard and 
were dedicated to excellingin intramurals, philanthropic work, 
and scholastics. Their efforts earned them the President's Cup, 
which is given to the year's best fraternity. After graduation, a 
massive renovation of their house at 87 South Kanawha Street 
will begin. The project was planned to include a new electrical 
system, a modernized kitchen, an improved fire alarm system, 
and new doors and windows. 



Theta Xi 119 




120 Greeks 






THFTA CHI 



And Now, A Toast 

The brothers of Theta Chi 
gather on the steps of the house 
to celebrate having received 
their charter. 

A Show of Spirit 

Several Theta Chi brothers 
stand beneath a sign made in 
support of the football team 
during Homecoming. 





Helping Hands 






Brothers Scott Fenton, Eric 
Myers, Stewart Price, and Ryan 
Morgan wait in Kresge to help 
decorate the Chapel. 



Theta chi 



Theta Chi was founded in 1856 at Norwich University in Nor- 
wich, Vermont. This year, despite a few major obstacles, the 
Delta Gamma Chapter was reinstalled here at Wesleyan. Since 
then, the charter has accumulated over 1500 total community 
service hours, has been nominated for the West Virginia State 
Community Service Award, and has grown into the largest 
fraternity on campus with a total of 59 brothers. In the spring, 
Theta Chi initiated 21 new members, each of whom was ex- 
pected to learn the ingredients, requirements, and accom- 
plishments of the Theta Chi Fraternity. With fast growth and a 
great amount of effort, the fraternity gave all to earn respect 
from the college as a whole. Within two-weeks of the end of 
spring semester, Theta Chi finally proved its worth to the 
campus of West Virginia Wesleyan College. In this time period, 
they snagged the Greek Week trophy, won the Spring Sing 
championship in the Fraternity Division, and received the 
charter that they had fought so hard to regain. 



Theta Chi 121 











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122 Greeks 




Are They Here Yet? 

Several Kappa Alpha brothers 
stand inside the door of the 
house and await the arrival of 
their guests. 

Brotherly Love 

Seniors Greg Keeseker and 
Chris Miller realize the great 
friendships that they have built 
over their past four years in KA. 




Out 




This Way, Folks 

Matt Benson and George Hearn 
direct a group of children to the 
paints so that they can begin 
their crafts. 



Ka 



PPA ALPHA 



Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1865 at Washington 
College, which is now known as Washington and Lee Col- 
lege, in Lexington, Virginia. The Beta Chi Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha was founded at Wesleyan in 1 929. The Order is known 
for its strong campus and community involvement. The 
brothers participated in a number of service projects 
throughout the year. Some of these included Hanging of the 
Greens, Christmas on Campus, and the Children's Festival. 
They also participated in a Brother/Sister Auction with 
Alpha Xi Delta. Another of their focal points was their 
philanthropy, which was the Muscular Distrophy Founda- 
tion. Kappa Alpha is called an order and not a fraternity for 
one specific reason: an order is a society of individuals 
united by possession of a mutual distinction, the recogni- 
tion of something previously acquired. For this reason, 
Kappa Alpha is a strong organization built mainly on broth- 
erhood. 



Kappa Alpha 123 




124 Greeks 




Out 



Leather and Flannel 

Newly-elected President Derek 
Luff (left) and Risk Manager 
Pete Szymanski are dressed for 
the Hell's Angel's Party. 

Sweets For the Sweet 

Benjamin Blevins watches as 
his brothers serenade their new 
sweetheart Vicki Smith at the 
Spring Formal. 





On the Street 

Hard-working Chi Phi broth- 
ers diligently pick up discarded 
paper and other trash on their 
Adopt-A-Highway route. 



c 



HI PHI 



The Chi Phi Fraternity had a very eventful year. The fall 
semester kicked off with Homecoming where the Delta Xi 
chapter at West Virginia Wesleyan College celebrated its 30th 
anniversary. Over 100 alumni from across the United States 
came to participate in the festivities. The fall semester's activi- 
ties included a dinner with President William Haden at the 
fraternity's house and three service projects. For these projects, 
Chi Phi worked with both Adopt-A-Highway and Hanging of the 
Greens. Its philanthropy was the West Virginia River Coalition. 
The fraternity was home to many student leaders and contin- 
ued to be a vital part of campus life. It gained three new 
members in fall and ten in the spring. The spring semester 
began with the annual Chi Phi Hell's Angels Party, which was 
a big success. Some of its members also helped out with the 
college's annual Sunshine Fest. Chi Phi finished the year 
strong by placing third in the Fraternity Division of Greek 
Week. 



Chi Phi 125 



Look at the Birdie Ready, Aim, Fire 

While celebrating the return of Phi Sigma Phi brothers John 

their charter, Theta Chi broth- 
ers gather for a quick photo 
opportunity 




Back to Basics 

Alpha Gamma Delta sisters re- 
lax on the see-saw at Audra 
State Park during their spring 
retreat. 

Sit This One Out 

Holly Dickel and Shana 
Harrington of Alpha Delta Pi 

■ relax in the sorority suite after 
a hard day of classes. 



126 Greeks 




[ Talking it Over 

Zeta President Jen Cochran 
and sister Patty Hargraves en- 
joy amoment outside of the new 
dining center. 

Sitting Pretty 

Alpha Xi Delta's spring pledge 
class quickly realizes that the 
sorority suite is a perfect place 
to get together for fun. 



Sr.i 





Serving Together 

I Andrew Treat, Jim Robertson, 
and Mike Mozer of Theta Xi 
prepare their activity for the 
Children's Festival. 



I 



Hi 



■■■■■ 



T'S GREEK TO US 

The 1995-1996 school year seemed to be a time of great 
change for the Greek system at West Virginia Wesleyan 
College. Fall semester began with a change in leadership as 
new housing employee Betsy Chimock took over the posi- 
tion of Greek Advisor. Under her control, many new rules 
were established, including stronger regulation of alcohol. 
In January, Zeta Tau Alpha began a massive restructuring. 
With help from the national office , a special J-term pledging 
period was held for women specifically selected for rush. As 
a result, ZTA entered the spring semester at nearly double 
its fall semester size. In the fall, Theta Chi, a fraternity that 
had been closed down, formed an interest group desiring to 
be reinstated. When they finally regained their charter, this 
group had grown to almost 40 members. Throughout the 
year, many changes occurred within each sorority and fra- 
ternity. Each of these changes proved to be a movement 
toward a bigger and better Greek system. 



Greeks 127 



Struggling for Success 

I Alumni brother Jim Hoffman 
prepares to help pilot Jason 
Martin win the bed race for 
Theta Xi. 



Get Set Go! 

Alpha Gamma Delta sister 
Nettie Fish is ready to win the 
jello-eating contest for her so- 
rority. 




Look Ma! No Feet! 

Jennifer Johnson and Linda 
Roberts hope to lead their Al- 
pha Xi Delta sisters to a victory 
in the wheelbarrow race. 



128 Greeks 




On the Rebound 

Jenny Hill of Alpha Gamma 
Delta attempts to eat all of the 
gelatin given to her in the jello- 
eating competition. 




Making a Pit Stop 

Theta Chi Brothers gather 

I around their bed to be sure ev- 
erything is working correctly 
before the bed race. 



REEK WEEK 

This year's Greek Week began on Sunday, April 21, and 
ran through Saturday, April 27. Both fraternities and 
sororities participated in a myriad of events that, through 
fun and friendly competition, brought the brothers and 
sisters closer together. These events included: volleyball, 
water polo, wrestling, track, bed races, bowling, Jello 
eating, boat races, tug-o-war, and a three-legged race. The 
sororities also had an egg and balloon toss and a sack race. 
Participants in Greek Week also took part in Greek Ser- 
vice Day. On Friday, April 26, many sorority and fraternity 
members donated their time to work at the Salvation 
Army, the Child Development Center's Field Day, the 
Historical Society, and the local Head Start. When the 
week finally came to a close, Alpha Xi Delta had taken first 
place in the Sorority Division. In the Fraternity Division, 
Theta Chi took home the trophy, upsetting KA's twelve 
years domination. 



Greek Week 129 




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Rain on My Parade 

Several sisters enjoy the spirit 
of Homecoming in spite of the 
rain. 

Sock Hop 

Heide Karley. Becca Fleshman. 
SonyaSiefert, and Heather Fri- 
day prepare for Spring Rush by 
dressing for the Grease theme. 




Out 




Branching Out 






Alpha Gamma Delta sister 
Theresa Stockman participates 
in preperations for Hanging of 
the Greens in Kresge. 







A GAMMA DELTA 



Alpha Gamma Delta played an active role on and off campus by 
its participation in many service projects throughout the year. 
Sisters made balloon animals at the Children's Festival, par- 
ticipated in Christmas on Campus, donated to the women's 
shelter and Parish House, and held a book drive for French 
Creek Elementary School. The sisters also sold raffle tickets, 
worked with Special Olympics, and helped out with school 
improvement projects at Academy School. Their philanthropy 
is the Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation, which raises money for 
juvenile diabetes. Alpha Gamma Delta sister Marti Wiblin was 
Wesleyan's Homecoming Queen this year. The sorority also 
received first place in its division of both the float and banner 
competitions. Other accomplishments include first place among 
the sororities for scholarship in both the fall and the spring. 
Alpha Gamma Delta also received the Dr. Marion McBrair 
Davis Trophy, which is given each year to the best overall 
sorority. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 131 




132 Greeks 




Nice Kitty... 

Barbie Larson and Kyle Sepp 
stand, slightly nervous, beneath 
a gigantic bronze sculpture of a 
lion. 

Queens of the Jungle 

Alpha Delta Pi sisters, dressed 
as lions, ride atop their imita- 
tion rain forest Homecoming 
float. 





Joy to the World 

I Melissa Dillon and Christina 
Memmer help make Christmas 
ornaments during Christmas 
on Campus. 



Alpha delta pi 



The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi have been very busy this year with 
service. Throughout the year, they travelled to the Ronald 
McDonald House in Morgantown, where they prepared meals 
for the guests, cleaned the house, and visited with families 
staying there. The sisters also made Thanksgiving baskets for 
the needy families in Buckhannon in correlation with the 
Salvation Army. During Christmas on Campus, Alpha Delta Pi 
sisters gathered in the suite to share in the Christmas spirit by 
making Christmas tree ornaments. On Make-A-Difference 
Day, they painted the dining area at the Upshur County Senior 
Center. They also participated in Special Olympics, clothing 
drives, and collecting tabs. Alpha Delta Pi received second 
place in the sorority section of the annual Spring Sing and third 
place overall. Its director, Mona Barkat, received the Best 
Director Award. Through hard work and dedication, Alpha 
Delta Pi once again established itself as a crucial part of 
extracurricular life on campus. 



Alpha Delta Pi 133 




134 Greeks 



Dance the Night Away 

Tara Dejmal and Alpha Xi Delta 
President Amy Johnston relax 
together and enjoy their Spring 
Formal. 

Vegging Out 

Lisa Roberts. Lisa Ward, Lita 
Darbe. and Fran Wilson get to- 
gether for a quick nap in the 
suite. 





Pardon Me 

Jordan Knicley tries to edge her 
way through the crowd as she 
helps out with Hanging of the 
Greens. 



XI DELTA 



The Beta Sigma Chapter of Alpha Xi Delta makes itself active 
in the community by participating in such events as "Toys for 
Tots" and the Children's Festival. This year, Alpha Xi Delta 
volunteered time at the Special Olympics and took part in a 
Brother/Sister Auction with Kappa Alpha. The proceeds from 
the auction went to purchase needed equipment for the local 
Head Start. Alpha Xi Delta also organized a "Xi-saw-a-thon" to 
raise money for a sister who was battling leukemia. This event 
not only raised monetary support, but spirits as well. One of the 
chapter's accomplishments was winning Greek Week. In the 
fall, they also participated in the Homecoming float and banner 
competitions. In the Spring, Alpha Xi Delta competed in the 
college's annual Spring Sing. The Alpha Xi Delta Chapter at 
West Virginia Wesleyan College was an active part of campus 
life and played an important role in the Greek system. The 
sorority has a long-standing tradition of excellence that they 
strive to maintain. 



Alpha Xi Delta 135 




136 Greeks 




Not Quite Vegas 

President Jen Cochran and her 
little sister, Toria Avagliano 
wait for a seat at the casino 
table during Bid Night. 

Say Cheese 

At the ZTA formal, new mem- 
bers Amanda Ashcraft and 
Marta Fioriti stop dancing for a 
quick picture. 




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Taking A Break 

I Christina Liggett and Colleen 
O'Reilly stop to take abreather 
during their Adopt- A-Highway 
cleanup 



Zeta tau alpha 

The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha were active on both local and 
national levels. ZTA consisted of 223 chapters coast to coast 
and in Canada, which worked together to raise money for the 
Zeta Foundation and the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foun- 
dation. West Virginia Wesleyan's Delta Upsilon Chapter re- 
ceived a major donor award for its fund-raising efforts during 
the past school year. The Zetas executed many service projects 
throughout the year. These projects included: Mr. Wesleyan (a 
male "beauty" contest), the Don't Be a Fool Campaign, Adopt- 
A-Highway, Halloween programs, Christmas on Campus, Make 
a Difference Day, Youth Serve America Day, and Special Olym- 
pics. ZTA saw a major change this past year. With a special J- 
Term pledge class, the sorority began a movement toward 
higher scholastic standards and an improved image. In Janu- 
ary and the Spring, they welcomed 21 new members, thus 
putting into motion the formation of a bigger and better Zeta 
Tau Alpha. 



Zeta Tau Alpha 137 




138 Groups 



INVOLVEMENT 




Each semester, Wesleyan students 
found themselves searching for 
activities in which to participate 
that surpassed the daily studying 
ritual. In addition to attending 
classes, students were active in 
groups that fostered entertain- 
ment, community service, and 
religious life, as well as several 
other areas of interest to the cam- 
pus community. With academic 
honoraries, service organizations, 
Christian Life Council, and cam- 
pus music and theater, members 
of the Wesleyan community had 
many opportunities to keep them 
busy. 



Wesleyan Singers, a group of women 
selected by audition, perform at the Fes- 
tival of Lessons and Carols. 




Groups 139 




Christian Life Council - Front Row: Amy Waller, Melanie Thomp- 
son, Leann Swiger, Mary Jo Sims-Baden. Dereka Hotter. Row 2: 
Beverly Richards, Heather Tawes, Jen Ends, Brett Taylor, Vicki 
Griffith Back Row: Curt Wilkerson, Gary Nichols, Mike 
Shackleford. Jeremy Hofer, Andrew McWilliams. 




Kapp Phi - Front Row: Cynthia Breece, Ellen Hawk, Amy Waller, 
Kristy Loftice. Row 2: Jen Ends, Sandra Drake-Cruz, Libby Frey. 
Row 3: Chraistine Baker, Andrea Harshman, Laura May Sorkin. 
Back Row: Tricia Arnold, Jen Moran. Kerri Hall 



The many faces of. . . 



Cwidixm £(je Council 



Christian Life Council, the "um- 
brella" organization for all of the reli- 
gious groups on campus, had been a 
vital part of campus activities for sev- 
eral years. As the school year pro- 
gressed, the Council increased its in- 
volvement with monthly recreation 
nights and worship services. 

Under CLC's "umbrella" was a 
diverse selection of Christian-oriented 
organizations. SigmaThetaEpsilonand 
Kappa Phi were Christian service or- 
ganizations devoted to fellowship and 
helping the community. Loveshine was 
a performance-oriented group that 
taught the gospel through drama, mu- 
sic, and dance both on- and off-campus. 
The Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
and Wesley Fellowship were organiza- 
tions formed to allow members to spend 
time together in a Christian atmo- 
sphere. InterVarsity provided a time 
and place for students to come together 
and share their beliefs. 

With its own activities and those 
of its sub-organizations, CLC played an 
important role in campus life. 




InterVarsity - Front Row: Mike Shackleford, Janelle Willey. Back 
Row: Jihye Ra, Christine Baker. 



140 Groups 



Chapel Choir- Front Row: Donna Patterson, Beverly Sanders, Maryann 
Wolfe, Kari Dickey, Sarah Warehime, Kristy Loftice. Dennis Craig, 
Matt McClung. Matt Rhodes. Rachel Bell. Sherri Baierl. Row 2: Jodie 
Varner. Vicki Griffith. Jen Ends. Melissa Lauber, Amanda Myers. 
Rebecca Gulnac, Andrew McWilliams, Jeremy Hofer, Alvis Minor. 
Kerri Hall. Janelle Willey, Jessica Pond, Patrice Jenks. Betsy Meredith. 
Peyton Strouth. Back Row: Maryanne Warneke. Kari Levesque, Lisa 
Monachelli. Amy Walder. Lea Anderson. Chett Pritchett.Todd Moffett, 
Gary Nichols, Mindy Craig. 



Regina Snyder and Chris Tweel 
help out with CLC's "Twelve 
Hours of Worship." 





Sigma Theta Epsilon - Front Row: Chris Tweel, Matt Rhodes, 
Andy Engel, Gary Nichols. Row 2. Mike Webber, Jeff Squires, 
Brett Taylor. Matt McClung. Alvis Minor. Back Row: Ken Ferrell, 
Brian Montgomery, Ryan North, Todd Moffett, Tim Holmes, 
Andrew McWilliams. 




Fellowship of Christian Athletes - Front Row: Bradley 
Kauffman, Sherri Baierl, Maryanne Wameke, Jessica Pond, 
Brett Taylor, Robby Rhinehart. Row 2: Patrice Jenks, Sarah 
Keidel, Buffy Stoll, Melanie Thompson. Back Row: Mike Fisk, 
Heather Thomson, Brian Bollinger. Paul Musili. Brian Cochran 




LoveShine - Front Row: Bobby Helmick, Matt McClung. Dennis Craig, 
Andrew McWilliams. Erik Foley, Brett Taylor. Matt Rhodes. Gary 
Nichols, Curt Wilkerson. Row 2. Maryann Wolfe, Kristy Loftice, Leann 
Swiger, Kari Dickey. Sarah Warehime, Jessica Pond. Matt Leventry. 
Row 3: Rachel Bell. Sherri Baierl, Jen Ends, Alexis Dodd. Ginger Loftis. 
Row 4: Christie Lawrence, Amanda Myers, Emily Skolnik. Allason 
Gates, Jessica Gainor. Back Row: Maryanne Warneke. Courtney Sill, 
Katie Alexander. Vickie Griffith. 



Wesley Fellowship - Front Row: Dereka Hoffer, Rachel York, 
Beverly Richards, Gabby Thomas. Row 2: Christine Baker. 
Bethany Williams, Melissa Lauber. Back Row: Maryanne 
Warneke. Matt Leventry, Bryan Rhoades. 



Groups 141 




Wesleyan Service Corps - Front Row: Lisa Monachelli, Sara 
Treat, Lori Wooddell. Row 2. Meredith Swisher, Kari Levesque, 
Melanie Thompson, Chasity Pyle Back Row: Chett Pritchett, 
Keith Lesch, Todd Moffett. Janelle Willey. 




Panhellenic - Front Row: Sara Forsman, Susan Henderson, Chris- 
tina Liggett, Colleen O'Reilly. Back Row: Chrissy Bailey. Kara 
Heatherman, Victoria Smith, Adrienne White, Betsy Chimock 
(adviser). 



A helping hand from. 



Wm&fGM, Service Cotifti 




Along with school work, many stu- 
dents at Wesleyan found that they wanted 
to give their free time to helping others. 
Several organizations gave students the 
opportunity to participate in community 
service on-campus and in the Buckhan- 
non area, as well. 

The Wesleyan Service Corps, WSC, 
functioned as an overall coordinator of 
service functions. In addition to organiz- 
ing most campus-wide service opportuni- 
ties, WSC gave each of the groups in- 
volved in service the opportunity to send 
representatives to meetings to help plan 
service events. 

Two of the major service opportu- 
nities this year involved many organiza- 
tions as well as individual students. Make 
a Difference Day was the day set aside 
nationally for service to the community. 
Additionally, Wesleyan students had the 
opportunity to participate in Service 
Week, a week set aside each April to help 
meet several needs of the Buckhannon 
area. 

Whether it was with the Wesleyan 
Service Corps, or individually, students 
had no trouble finding opportunities to 
serve the community. 







W^l ™<j| 





Alpha Phi Omega - Front RowJessica Pond, Jenny Hill, Maria 
Lisotto, Andy Engel, Lori Frush, Nettie Fish, Amy Walder. Row 2: 
Liz Perkinson, Kayla Pagen, Bernie Huhane, Ginny Bennett, 
Heidi Staats, Came Wheeler, Mary Williams. Back Row: Sheldon 
Shoemaker, George Coyne, Dan Gregory, Angie Koon. 



142 Groups 



Residence Life Staff- Front Row: Betsy Chimock, Adrienne White, Josh Seese, 
Rick Dillon. Lisa Arnold Row 2 James Coleman, Jill Lemon, Sara Rinehart, Matt 
Gilmore. Sarah Bargelow. Christina Liggett. Elizabeth Hutcherson, Janie Rice, 
Christie Miller. Stacie Konan. Melinda Lapan, Jessica Wright, Ron Gill. Andy 
Engel. Jennifer Lucas. James Anthos. Dennis Craig Back Row: Sheryl Harbaugh. 
Jennifer Jordan, Josh Frazier. Deanna Bush, Brent Kinder, Makeise Faison, Jen 
Cochran. Sheldon Shoemaker, Lina Robinson. Ryan Raibie. Jeremy McCall, 
Robby Rhinehart, Barbara Riches, Rhett Kennedy, Kent Gamble, Shannon 
Pikoulas. Phil Schoolcraft, Brian Montgomery, Jenny Hill. Krista Kineer, Crystal 
Day, Mike McNeill. Nettie Fish. Deryck Castonguay, Andrew McWilliams, Shane 
Clowdus, Matt Barnes. Theresa Jenkins, Mike O'Neal. Aaron Smith 



Todd Moffett clears a pathway at 
a local Habitat for Humanity 
project. 





College Republicans - Front Row: Rob Millwater, Rob Rafferty, 
Chris Stains, Michael Dobbins. Back Row: Jenny Woodrum. 
Melissa Triplett, Sarah Lombardi. Jack Ewing. 




Collegiate 4-H - Front Row: Becky Hartley. Kristi Lowther, 
Angie Sleeth. Back Row: Mike Shackleford, Erin Hoffman. 




International Student Organization Front Row: Mika Suzuki. Ye-in 
Kim. Even Roestoen. Carlos Rudolph, Pavel Vassilev. Row 2. Kun-Hui 
Ha. Cathrine Olsby. MagdalenaSzwedkowicz. Row3: Lucia Mahelkova, 
Thomas Ulbraten. Oksana Samara. Vasily Shalashov. Row 4: Yusuke 
Hasegawa. David Burgess. Preslava Kovatchevska. Stephen George. 
Row 5: Zoltan Ludwig, John Orme, Jonathan Lace. Back Row: Navin 
Hettiavachuchi. Atsushi Yokoyama. Ceir Stabaek. Richard John. Tho- 
mas Wiesel. Tony Koubridis. 



Campus Activities Board - Front Row: Sarah Lombardi, Amy Waller, 
Sherri Talkington, Amanda Blackwell. Alisa Lively (adviser). Row 2: Jen 
Cochran, Rob Millwater, Chrissy Bailey. Stephanie Southall, Stephanie 
Jones. Row 3: Jenn Mahoney. Josh Loeb, Colleen Lenihan, Amy Lore. 
Nicole LeBosse, Jen Hanna Row 4: Phil Schoolcraft. Sonja Kemps, Erin 
Johnston, Gary Nichols. Back Row: Brian Montgomery, Paula Klotzbach, 
Trent Girard, Laura Ceppos. Lisa Reinhold. Ryan North. Kayla Pa 
Bobby Helmick. Sheldon Shoemaker. 



Groups 143 




Mortar Board - Front Row: Sara Grady, Jolene Powell, Marti 
Wiblin. Becky Hartley Back Row: Rob Millwater, Kerri Hall, 
Sarah Flint, Becca Fleshman. 




Human Ecology Club - Front Row: Theresa Jenkins. Heather 
Blood, Alyssa Beshore, Nicole D'Orsi. Back Row: Karen Petito 
(adviser), Melissa Bassett, LaShawn Anderson, Jessica Arneth, 
Tara Thomas, Jessica Gainor 



Students' needs fulfilled by... 

Academic JlowwueA, 



Since the central focus of campus 
life was academics, it was only fitting 
that department honoraries recognize 
those students who excelled in their 
chosen field of study. 

Almost all academic departments 
on campus had honoraries that recog- 
nized the effort and success of these 
students. In addition to these 
honoraries, clubs could be found that 
promoted the awareness of current is- 
sues in these academic fields. 

Three honoraries recognized in- 
terdisciplinary excellence, also. Mor- 
tar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa 
accepted applications from a wide va- 
riety of academic fields, and a selection 
committee chose new members from 
the applications. Phi Kappa Phi, also a 
national organization, was composed 
of the top 5% of the senior class. Stu- 
dents were inducted at the beginning of 
the school year. 

Each of these academic 
honoraries and clubs promoted aca- 
demic excellence and awareness of 
trends in its respective fields. 










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Sociology Club - Front Row: John Warner (adviser), Sara Grady, 
Kerri Hall, Vijaya Rao (adviser) Row 2. Chris Stains, Angela 
Lupardus, Amy Arbogast, Rob Millwater. Back Row: Robert 
Epps. Chris Kellogg, Makeise Faison. 




Student Education Association - Front Row: Stacey Naugle, 
Jenn Mahoney, Kimberly Shull, Sonja Kemps, Kayla Pagen. 
Row 2: Melissa Kayhart, Heather Smith, Kira MacFadden. 
Janine Roberts, Sara Forsman. Back Row: Amy Brown, Ada 
Wilson. Erin Donovan, Michelle Baldwin. 



144 Groups 



SEA members Tricia Coppinger, 
Ursula Dotson, and Michelle Baldwin 
meet at the senior reception. 





Hallain Math Honorary - Front Row: Jill Waybright. Eric Hott, 
Mike Mozer Back Row: David Bums (adviser), Derek Luff, Mike 
Berry (adviser), Matt Rhodes, Shawn Wachter, Deanna Bush. 
Diana Arbogast. Ken Ferrell. 




Pre-Law - Front Row: Ashley Lawson, Tiffany Gibson, Erin 
Gilkerson. Back Row: F Michael Dobbins, Heather Foster, 
Denise Spaulding, Elizabeth Hutcherson 




Physics/Engineering Club - Front Row: Joseph Weist (adviser). Jay 
Martin, JC Whitt. Dave Brown, Janelle Willey. Albert Popson (adviser). 
Gary Autry, Brandon Badinger, Valerie Keefer. Sean Gregory. Back 
Row: Amanda Cline. Melanie Crites. Jessica Wright. Adam Kuhl. Bill 
Alexander. Gary Snow. Ryan North, Wes Wilson. Greg Tutweiler. 
Chris Steiner.Bill Fahrner, Richard Cropp. Tom Damiani. Chris 
Andrews. 



Community Council- Front Row Thomas Karastamatis. Dan 
Bushey. Jeff Smith. Tom Neumark. Row 2: Sarah Rinehart. 
Kendra Ray. Buffy Stoll. Josh Loeb. Row 3: Heidi Staats, Heather 
Tawes, Franki Parsons, Toni Gusic. Back Row: Paula Klotzbach, 
Zoltan Ludwig, Matt Martin. 



Groups 145 



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Munnurmontis - Front Row: Nancy Porter (adviser) , Theresa 
Jenkins Back Row: Alvis Minor, AnneMarie Coene, Chett 
Pritchett, Amanda Blackwell, Nicole LeBosse. Ken Ferrell. 




Pharos - Front Row: Tara Carey, Cynthia Molisee. Back Row: 
Toria Avigliano, Mary Tolley. Mariah Bibby, Nathan Fetty, Brian 
Williams (adviser). 




Many opportunities for... 



Wesleyan students had several 
chances to find culture and art through- 
out the year. Whether they preferred 
music or the theater, students had many 
events from which to choose, each offer- 
ing something different. 

The theater department and its 
honorary, Alpha Psi Omega, offered sev- 
eral dramatic events to entertain audi- 
ences. From faculty-directed main-stage 
productions, to student-directed one act 
plays in the new Jenkins Arena, theater- 
goers could take in comedies, tragedies, 
and everything in between. 

For those who enjoyed musical 
performances, Wesleyan's Concert Cho- 
rale, Concert Band, and Jazz Band gave 
several concerts throughout the season. 
Both the Chorale and Jazz Band were 
touring ensembles, while Concert Band 
entertained audience members in 
Wesley Chapel. In addition to their typi- 
cal touring season, the Jazz Band toured 
in Eastern Europe following graduation. 

For all members of the Wesleyan 
Community, cultural events were never 
hard to find. One only had to listen to 
hear a concert or play being performed. 



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Rickshaw - Chalon Young, Tommy Schoffler, Delilah Conrad. 
Hollie Davis, Irene McKinney (adviser), RJ Gibson, Andrew 
Sutton, Aaron Smith 



Alpha Psi Omega - Front Row: Stephanie Jones, Ada Wil- 
son. Erica Matchett, MonaBarkat, Megan Pucillo. Row 2: Rob 
Leach, Mike Mozer, Mark Norman, Kat Anderson, Tommy 
Schoffler, Andrew Terrell. Back Row: Tricia Nance, Brad 
Mitchell, Mindy Craig, Larry Reed (adviser), RJ Gibson, Natalie 
Panaia, Tonry Louthrum. 



146 Groups 



Alpha Psi Omega member 
Tommy Schoffler plays Seymour 
in Little Shop of Horrors. 





Jazz Ensemble - Front Row: Todd Mofl'ett. Amy Thornton. Jeremy McCall. 
Back Row: Shawn McEnery. Tim Holmes, Chris Kave, Scott Helmick. Greg 
Tutweiler. Wes Wilson, Mike Webber, Betsy Meredith. Ian Helmick, John 
Grilli. Ryan Raible. Mindy Summer. David Milburn (director). Jennifer Piper. 
Stephanie Gebhard. Mike Fisk. Michelle Hall. Maryanne Warneke. Jennifer 
Chilzer. James Anthos. Keela Pike. Mike Indence. 




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Forensics - Front Row: Leslie Christian. Lori Wooddell. Erika Benninger. 
Cynthia Molisee. Back Row: Michael Henninger, Moe Cooper, Danette 
Ifert (adviser). Kennad Skeen, Courtney Gibbons. 



Concert Chorale - Directed by Dr. Larry Parsons, Concert 
Chorale sings a hymn at the opening of Festival of Lessons and 
Carols. 



Groups 147 



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148 Closing 







CIA: 



EXPERIENCE 



As another year drew to a close, it 
became apparent to students that 
Wesleyan had afforded them many 
experiences and opportunities 
that would help them become 
more productive members of so- 
ciety. Awareness events, such as 
the AIDS quilt and the Young 
Democrats petition against edu- 
cation cuts, gave campus commu- 
nity members a chance to view 
first-hand what was happening in 
the world around them. Seniors 
finished the year knowing that they 
had grown as individuals and as a 
class. 



Undergraduates and seniors alike dread 
the chore of packing and moving their 
belongings at the end of spring semester. 



WESLEYAI 



Closing 149 




150 Closing 




m 



As with past years, Wesleyan's 
personality, character, and fea- 
tures changed along with the 
graduation of one class and the 
induction of another. Although 
they were inevitable, these 
changes could not sway the tradi- 
tions and standards that had been 
set for the college many years ago. 
Traditions of excellence in aca- 
demics, sports, and involvement 
linked the Wesleyan of today with 
the past generations who gave it 
such a strong history. It was this 
tradition and history that made 
being a member of the Wesleyan 
community a truly Classic Experi- 



As they reflected on their time at Wes- 
leyan, seniors waited for graduation with 
both excitement and anxiety. 



WESLEYAN 



Closing 151 



A 



Abdelghaffer, Mohamed 36 

Abreu, Alicia 44, 82 

Adams, Amy 34, 35 

Adams, Cristina 38 

Adams, Heath 42 

Adams, Stacey 34, 

Addison, Juliet 29, 82 

Akers, Darnel 28. 82 

Akers, Patrick 119 

Akerson, Keith 82 

Alexander, Kathrin 141 

Alexander, Tracy 101 

Alexander, William 145 

Alfred, Nancy 25 

Allan, Daniel 40 

Allen, Cecilia 82 

Allen, Daniel 54 

Altobelli, Elizabeth 34 

Anderson, Chad 48, 49 

Anderson, LaShawn 82, 144 

Anderson, Lea 101, 140 

Anderson, Lynn 146 

Andrew, Allen 82 

Andrews, Amy 52, 82 

Andrews, Christopher 42, 82, 145 

Anthos, James 82, 142, 147 

Appel, Bryan 60, 61 

Arbogast, Amy 144 

Arbogast, Diana 26. 83, 145 

Armstrong, Sawne 26, 40, 56, 83 

Ameth, Jessica 144 

Arnold, Lisa 70, 142 

Arnold, Patricia 31. 98, 140 

Arnold, Tiffany 19, 98 

Ashcraft, Amanda 137 

Auber, Tammy 97 

Autry, Gary 145 

Avigliano, Toria 103, 137, 146 




Badinger, Brandon 36, 145 

Badwin, Karim 19 

Baierl, Sherri 140, 141 

Bailey, Christina 98, 143 

Bailey, Lisa 63 

Baird, Mike 42 

Baker, Christine 140. 141 

Baldwin, Arminta 70 

Baldwin, Michelle 98, 144, 145 

Ball, Alan 83 

Ballug, Shadya 83 

Balzama, Sheryl 63, 98 

Barcenilla, John 83 

Barden, Kendra 83, 105 



Bargelow, Sarah 142 

Barger, Jennifer 98 

Barkat, Ramona 19, 146 

Barnes, Matthew 107, 142 

Barnes, Thomas 83 

Bartemeyer, Ryan 42 

Basko, Aaron 21, 29, 83 

Bassett, Melissa 44, 117, 144 

Bastos. Nambiri 36 

Battle, Troy 48 

Bazzano, John 54 

Beckham, Corey 42 

Beckstead, Rebekah 98 

Bell, Rachel 114, 140, 141 

Bennett, Ginny 142 

Benninger, Erika 147 

Benson. Matthew 60, 123 

Benson. Steve 20 

Bergin. Patrick 107 

Berry, Anona 70 

Berry, Michael 70, 77 

Beshore, Alyssa 83, 144 

Bias, Emily 83 

Bibby. Mariah 146 

Blackwell, Amanda 143, 146 

Blake. Todd 42 

Blevins, Benjamin 125 

Blevins, Greg 42 

Blood, Heather 83, 144 

Boateng. Kwame 70 

Boggs-Bruno. Nicole 25, 83 

Bohman. Stephen 59, 83 

Bollinger. Brian 141 

Borgert. Scott 50 

Boromei. Albert 42, 83 

Bowers, Rebecca 83 

Bowles, Daniel 84 

Bowman, Brandt 119 

Boyd. LaShawn 98 

Boyer, Amanda 84 

Bradley. Lee 63 

Brandel, Tia 38 

Brecht, Melissa 52 

Breece, Cynthia 98, 140 

Breunig, Donovan 36 

Brewer. Jason 56, 84 

Brewster, Robert 63 

Brocchi, Michael 15 

Brody, Alfie 48 

Brown, Amy 63, 144 

Brown, Chanda 63, 98 



Brown, Cheryl 6 

Brown, David 145 

Brown, Jeffrey 42 

Brown, Karen 50 

Brown, Stacy 50, 51 

Bunner. Jennifer 70 

Burgess, David 36, 98, 143 

Burgess, Ian 8, 36 

Burns, David 70, 145 

Burnside, Cristy 98 

Bush, Deanna 142, 145 

Bushey, Daniel 145 

Bushman, Lee 84 

Butka. David 42 






c 






Calef, Lisa 56 

Cannon, Shani 52 

Capolupo, Lewis 54 

Carder, Carol 84 

Carey, Tara 146 

Carlson, Jeffrey 56 

Carlyle. Elizabeth 84 

Carmain. Peter 84 

Carney, Bill 40 

Carpenter. Eric 54 

Carpenter, Kent 70 

Carr, Marvin 71 

Carroll. Karif 84 

Carter. Kathleen 57 

Cassells. Rohan 36 

Casto, Melissa 71 

Castonguay, Deryck 36, 98, 142 

Caynor, Kelley 84 

Ceppos. Laura 143 

Chance, Christopher 50 

Chandler, Eric 40, 56, 84 

Charlton, Caryn 48 

Chilzer, Jennifer 147 

Chimock, Elizabeth 71, 142 

Cho. Min-Kyung 85 

Christian, Leslie 85, 147 

Clark, Meghan 57 

Clemens, Rich 70 




152 Index 



Cline, Amanda 145 

Clowdus, Shane 142 

Cochran, Brian 141 

Cochran, Jennifer .. 98, 127, 137, 142, 143 




Cocoltchos, Laura 57 

Coene, Annemarie 85, 146 

Coffman, David 79 

Cole, Jennifer 44 

Coleman, James 63, 142 

Coleman, Milt 48 

Colgan, James 119 

Collette, Jill 50. 51 

Collom, Patricia 50, 51. 85 

Combs. Elizabeth 17, 114 

Comtois, Jennifer 34, 63 

Condron, Todd 60 

Conrad, Delilah 146 

Cook. John 99 

Cook-Jones, Jacqueline 30, 71, 73 

Cooning, Peggy 71 

Cooper, Moe 42, 147 

Cooper, Sheldon 43 

Coppinger. Tricia 145 

Coston, Herbert 71 

Coston, Phyllis 71 

Coughlin, Billie 79 

Courtemanche, Patrick 42 

Cox, Jon 63 

Coyne, George 98, 142 

Craig, Dennis 107, 140. 141, 142 

Craig, Melinda 85, 140, 146 

Cramer. Ilyse 38 

Crawford, Rick 42 

Creasman. Boyd 67 

Cresswell. Stephen 71 

Crites. Melanie 145 

Cropp. Richard 85, 145 

Crutchfield. Benjamin 72 

Cupps. Brian 48 

Curtis. Jeff 42 




Damiani. Tom 56, 145 

Darbe, Lita 135 

Davies, Anthony 72 

Davis. Hollie 98, 146 

Davis. Michael 42 

Day, Crystal 142 

Dean, Nicole 98 

DeBarr. Sara 85 

Debbis, Justin 42 

Dees, Caroline 72 

DeFoe, Mark 72 

Dejmal, Tara 34, 85, 87, 135 

Delaney, Jennifer 98 

Delano, Margaret 57 

Demel. Angela 52, 63 

DePrez, Jennifer 34 

DeQuasie, Edwin 98 

Dickel, Holly 126 

Dickey, Kari 23, 140, 141 

Dillion, Alice 72 

Dillon, Melissa 133 

Dillon, Rick 31, 78. 142 

DiStasio, Ed 107 

Dobberstein, Terrence 79 

Dobberstein, Trina 69, 78 

Dobbins, Franklin 98, 143, 145 

Dodd, Alexis 24, 141 

Dodrill. Charles 29, 56 

Dolan, Jevon 42 

Donaldson, Gavin 36, 72 

Donovan, Erin 144 

Doppler, Richard 42 

Doming, Erin 52 

D'Orsi, Nicole 144 

Dotson, Ursula 85, 145 

Dowdye. Rapheal 42 

Dowell, Misti 14 

Drake-Crews. Sandra 85, 140 

Drugmand, Larry 42, 64 

Dubrasky. Jason 42 

Dugan, Brian 42, 43 

Duke, Ray 85 

Dunlavy, Deanna 72 

Dyer, Esther 72 



E 






Eichelberger, Michael 42 

Eldridge, Catherine 41 

Elsener, Nathan 85 

Elvin, Sherine 1 17 

Emison, Dennis 54 

Ends, Jennifer 140. 141 

Engel. Henry 31. 141. 142 

Englehardt, Jessica 33, 34, 63 



Epps, Robert 42. 144 

Eskew. Geraldine 79 

Everly, Bill 54, 55 

Eversole, Ja'Naye 48 

Ewing. John 143 



F 



Fahrner, William 85, 96, 145 

Faieta, Carmellio 42 

Fails, Kay Ann 52 

Fair, Mark 42 

Fairbanks, Stephanie 85 

Faison, Makeise 142, 144 

Falk. Aubryn 44, 45 

Farrington, Rebecca 41, 57 

Federman, Michael 54 

Fenton, Scott 121 

Ferguson, Brian 36 

Ferrell, Ken.... 21, 78, 85, 91, 141, 145, 146 

Fetty, Nathan 146 

Ficklin, Sarah 99 

Finegan, Derek 40. 56 

Finnigan, Summer 41. 57 

Fioriti. Marta 114, 137 

Fiscus, Wendy 52 




Fish, Annette 86, 128. 142 

Fisher, Jody 54 

Fisk, Michael 141, 147 

Flaherty, Lori 46 

Flemister, Dondi 48 

Fleshman. Rebecca .... 38, 39, 86, 131, 144 

Flint, Sarah 86, 144 

Fludd, Donnell 42 



Index 153 



Foley, Eric 40. 56, 57. 141 

Foose, Richard 26, 85, 86 

Ford. David 73 

Foreman, Jessica 44, 45 

Forsman, Sara 142, 144 

Foster, Heather 86, 145 

Foust, Mindy 86 

Frazier, Warren 99, 142 

Frederick, Tammy 73 

Fredricksen, Carey 99 

Freeman. Robert 86 

Frey, Libby 140 

Frickel, Peter 86 

Friday, Heather 34, 131 

Fruh, Jean 63, 73 

Frush, Lori 23, 86, 142 

Furuta, Nayumi 99 




Gainor, Jessica 141, 144 

Gale, Pamela 34 

Galinos, Christen 41 

Gamble. Kent 86. 142 

Garner, Troy 42 



George, Brian 50 

George, Stephen 36, 99, 143 

Gibbons, Courtney 147 

Gibson, Robert 19, 146 

Gibson, Tiffany 145 

Gift, Philip 87 

Gilkerson, Erin 145 

Gill, Ronald 142 

Gillespie. Kurt 56 

Gillespie, Pam 73 

Gillette, Martha 79 

Gilmore, Jennyka 99 

Gilmore. Matthew 142 

Girard. Francis 99, 143 

Giroux, Jessica 46 

Glass, Corey 60, 61 

Goehring. Jeffrey 42 

Goodall, John 42 

Gould, Caroline 87 

Grady, Sara 87, 144 

Gray, Angel 36, 56 

Greco, Brian 87 

Greeley, Chris 36 

Green, Shawn 48 

Gregg. Katharine 73 

Gregory, Daniel 142 

Gregory, Sean 145 

Griffith, Vicki 140. 141 

Grilli. John 147 

Grippo. Michael 42. 56 



c 




Garrett, Deborah 73 

Gasper, Scott 42 

Gates, Allason 141 

Gebhard, Stefanie 87, 147 

George, Barry 50 



Gueorguieva. Slavka 99 

Gulnac, Rebecca 140 

Gum. Anthony 73 

Gum, Sara 9, 87 

Gusic, Toni 99, 145 



H 



Ha, Kun-Hui 143 

Haas, Suzanne 73 

Hachat, Chad 54 

Haden. William 28, 69 

Hagan, Eric 87 

Hall, Kerri 29, 87, 140, 144 

Hall, Michelle 147 

Hammond, Eron 42 

Hammond, Jason 87 

Hanley, Vedeta 57 

Hanna, Jennifer 143 

Hanrath, Julianne 34, 63 

Hansen. Seth 63 

Harbaugh, Sheryl 142 

Hargraves, Patricia 41, 57, 99, 127 

Harlan, James 63 

Harley, Phyllis 46 

Harper, Chuck 42 

Harradine, Rob 36 

Harrell, Maurice 42, 87 

Harrington. Alexa 38 

Harrington. Shana 57, 63, 126 

Harris, Susan 44, 45 

Harrison, DeLeana 9 

Harrold, Sam 91 

Harshman, Andrea 140 

Hartley, Rebecca 99, 143, 144 

Harvey, Wesley 63 

Hasegawa, Yusuke 54, 143 

Hassett. Nathan 42 

Haught, Krista 99 

Hawk, Ellen 109, 140 

Haynes, Carrie 87 

Hearn, George 42, 123 

Heatherman, Kara 87, 142 

Heffley, Sean 42 

Heizerman, Matthew 48 

Helfst, Eric 52 

Helmick, Bobby 63, 99, 141. 143 

Helmick, Ian 147 

Helmick, Scott 147 

Henderson, Allison 87 

Henderson, Susan 87, 142 

Hepler, Natalie 105 

Hettiarachuchi. Navin 143 

Higham, Stephanie : 12 

Hildebrant, Jason 42 

Hill, Emily 87 

Hill, Jennifer 129, 142 

Hines, Michael 36 

Hofer, Jeremy 107, 140 

Hoffer, Dereka 140, 141 

Hoffman. Erin 143 

Hogan, Robert 42 

Holdinsky, Carrie 41 

Holgrewe, Tara 41 

Holmes, Arthur 74 

Holmes, Tim 141, 147 

Holtgrewe. Tara 57 

Honaker, Thomas 88 

Hoover, Kimberly 99 



154 Index 



Horlbogen, Erica 57, 99 

Hornsby. Wyatt 88 

Horstman, Robert 74 

Hott, Eric 54, 145 

Houck, John 42 

Howerbush. Jeffrey 42 

Hudgins, Erin 63 

Huffman, Colleen 56, 57 

Hughes, Erin 88 

Huhane. Bernie 142 

Hunel, Christina 88 

Husar, John 42 

Hutcherson, Elizabeth 88, 142, 145 



«I*> 



Ifert, Danette 74, 147 

Indence, Mike 147 

Isaman, Jared 40, 56, 1 14 




Jansen, Jaime 38 

Jeffries, Donald 79 

Jenkins, Theresa 88, 142, 144, 146 

Jenks, Patrice 88, 140, 141 

Jesionowski, Albert 40 

Joanou, Paul 60, 61 

John, Richard 143 

Johnson, Eric 56 

Johnson, Jared 42 

Johnson, Jason 42 

Johnson, Jennifer 57, 99, 128 

Johnston, Amy 88, 135 

Johnston, Eric 88 




Johnston, Erin 143 

Jones, Mark 40, 56 

Jones. Melissa 88 

Jones, Rochelle 28. 89 

Jones, Stephanie 143, 146 



Kim, Ye-in 143 

Kimball, Laurie 99 

Kinder. Brent 29,89, 142 

Kineer, Krista 142 

King, Jennifer 99 




w 

Jordan, Frank 42, 43 

Jordan, Jennifer 142 

Jordon, Maria 89 

Jost, Christina 46 

Joyce, Carrie 34 

Jozwiak, Brian 42 

Jun, Mira 99 




K 



Kain, Anne 50, 51 

Kandel, Jeffrey 89 

Karastamatis, Thomas 145 

Karley, Heide 57, 63, 89, 131 

Kasprzak. Julie 38, 39 

Kauffman, Bradley 141 

Kave, Chris 147 

Kazmierski, Kris 42 

Kearns, Trisha 50, 51 

Keating, Chip 18 

Keefer, Valerie 89, 145 

Keegan, Dan 21, 67, 74 

Keesecker, Gregory 42, 123 

Keesor, Lisa 89 

Keidel. Sarah 141 

Kellogg, Chris 144 

Kelton, Michael 50, 63 

Kemps. Sonja 143. 144 

Kempton, Michael 54 

Kennedy, Rhett 30, 74, 142 

Keppel, Amanda 38 

Keth, Mony 56 

Kilburn, Zachary 42 

Killingsworth, Grant 42 

Kilpatrick, Keara 34, 89 



Kitchen, Candice 89 

Klanchar, Kristan 89 

Klausewitz, Ronald 74 

Klebez, George 74 

Klimchak. Justin 42, 87, 89 

Klingensmith, Dennis 74 

Klocek. Juliana 46 

Klotzbach, Paula 21, 89, 93, 143, 145 

Knicley, Jordan 135 

Knorr, Judith 74 

Koenig, Catherine 46, 47 

Konan, Stacie 89, 142 

Koon, Angela 99, 142 

Kostival. Melissa 24 

Koubridis. Tony 143 

Kovatchevska, Preslava 99, 143 

Kowal, Meccala 63 

Kowalski, Todd 42 

Kuba. Michael 30, 74 

Kuhl, Adam 145 

Kutcher, Chris 63 

Kuziora, Keith 42 



<Ls 



Lace, Jonathan 36, 143 

Lamb, Stuart 89 

Lampinen, Elizabeth 75 

Land. Emory 42 

Lane, Patrick 60. 65. 89 

Lapan, Melinda 142 

Larson, Barbara 18, 21. 63, 90, 96, 133 

Lauber. Melissa 140. 141 

Lawrence, Kristi 141 

Lawson. Ashley 145 



Index 155 



Leach, Robert 146 

Leaman, Joe 63 

LeBosse, Nicole 44, 57, 143, 146 

Leigh. Alice 75 

Lemon, Jill 142 

Lenihan, Colleen 143 

Lesch, Keith 60, 142 

Leszczynski, Bradley 27, 36, 90 

Leventry. Matthew 141 

Levesque, Kari 140, 142 

Leviton, Robert 90 

Lewis, Elizabeth 75 

Liggett, Christina 117, 137, 142 

Lightle, Joshua 42 

Likowski. Victoria 50 

Liller. Donita 90 

Lim, Laura 90 

Lint, Michael 42 

Lippa, Rena 34 

Lisotto, Maria 142 

Liu, Fang 90 

Lively. Alisa 11.30, 143 

Lockhart, Cornelius 42 

Loeb, Joshua 100, 143, 145 

Loftice, Kristy 140, 141 

Loftis, Ginger 141 

Lohan, KeUy 90 

Lombardo, Sarah 143 

Lore, Amy 143 

Louthrum. Tonry 146 

Lowther, Kristi 90, 143 

Lucas, Jennifer 90, 142 

Lucero. Silvia 100 

Lucky, Craig 90 

Ludwig. Zoltan 100, 143, 145 

Luff, Derek 125, 145 

Luisi, Jacqueline 91 

Lupardus, Angela 100, 144 

Luteran, Jared 59 

Lynn, Laura 34, 35. 100 



Matchett, Erica 19, 146 

Matsuda, Ikuya 100 

Matthews. Melissa 34 

Mattson, Sherry 91 

Maust, Matthew 63 

Mayfield. David 42 

McBride. Edward 21 



M 



Mack, Cameron 48 

Mack, Stephanie 91 

Magon, Justin 42 

Mahelkova, Lucie 91, 143 

Mahoney. Jennifer 143, 144 

Mahoney. William 75 

Malagise. Robert 54 

Malcolm. Richard 42 

Malessa, Laura 75 

Mallory. William 75 

Mann, Aaron 54 

Mann, Thomas 16, 20, 69, 70 

Martin, Cheryl 52. 100 

Martin. Dwayne 42 

Martin, Jason 36, 128 

Martin, Jay 145 

Martin, Judith 75 

Martin, Kelly 91 

Martin, Matthew 10, 89, 91, 145 

Martiny, Adam 42 




Miller, Charles 48, 76 

Miller, Christie 123. 142 

Miller, Karen 91 

Millovitsch, Anne 57 

Millwater. Robert 143, 144 

Minor. Alvis 70, 140. 141. 146 

Mistretta. Robert 3 

Mitchell. Bradley 91, 146 

Moffett, Todd 140, 141, 142, 143, 147 

Molchan, Heather 91 

Molisee, Cynthia 146. 147 

Monachelli, Lisa 140, 142 

Monroney, Nicole 34, 52 

Monter, Brian 42 

Montgomery. Brian 141. 142, 143 

Moore, Chad 54 

Moran, Jennifer 100, 140 

Morgan, Ryan 121 

Morris. Karen 50 

Morrisette, Ashley 67 

Morrissette, Barbara 91 

Morse, Thomas 91 

Mozer, Michael 22, 91, 145, 146 

Mullen. Timothy 40 

Munoz, Melba 41, 57 

Murphy. John 54 

Musilli, Paul 56, 100. 141 

Myers, Amanda 100, 140. 141 

Myers, Eric 42, 43, 121 

Myers, Holly 50. 51 

Myers. Jay 63, 76 

Myers. John 60 



McCall, Amy 38. 57 

McCall. Jeremy 91, 142, 147 

McCann, Shanah 100 

McCants, Antonio 48 

McClung. Matthew 16. 140. 141 

McCort, Michael 42 

McCutcheon, David 56 

McDougall, Sean 36 

McEnery, Shaun 147 

McFadden, Kira 144 

McKenna, William 42 

McKinney, Irene 146 

McKinney, Shannon 50, 51 

McMillon. Darrin 42 

McNeill, Michael 48. 49, 91, 142 

McWilliams, Andrew 140, 141, 142 

Meadows, Melody HI 

Melby, Sarah 100 

Mellquist, Helen 75 

Memmer, Christina 91. 133 

Meredith. Betsy 100, 140, 147 

Merkel, Stephen 60. 61 

Metrose, Tricia 57 

Meyer, Peter 56 

Michalewsky, Scott 56 

Milburn, David 147 

Millard. Kerry 42 



N 



Nails, Jessica 46 

Nance. Tricia 12. 146 

Narutowicz, Maryann 44 

Nash, Rebecca 34 

Nekervis. Mindy 34 

Neroni, Keith 42 

Neumark, Thomas 21, 27, 59. 91, 145 

Nevius, William 42 

Newcomb, Carrie 46 

Newkirk, Jenny 34 

Newman, Emily 52, 63 

Nichols, Gary 11, 100, 140. 141. 143 

Nikolova, Silvena 100 

Niland. Natalie 74 

Norman, Mark 13, 92, 146 

North, Ryan 5, 78, 100, 141, 143, 145 

Nuckols, Jennifer 46 







Oliver, Amena 76 

Oliviero, Patrick 54 

Olsby, Cathrine 34, 35, 63, 87. 92, 143 



156 Index 




Olson, Scott 50, 51 

O'Malley, Elizabeth 41 

O'Neal, Michael 76. 142 

O'Neill, Joeseph 42 

O'Reilly, Colleen 137, 142 

Orme, John 36, 92, 143 

Osada, Yosikazu 36 



P 



Pagen, Kayla 100, 142, 143, 144 

Panaia, Natalie 92, 146 

Paris, Emmy 46 

Pariseau, Carlene 38, 39, 92 

Parsons, Franki 145 

Partridge, Fletcher 15 

Patterson, Donna 140 

Pederson. Kim 34 

Peggs. Merri 100 

Pennell, Jennifer 46 

Perkinson, Robyn 142 

Perry, Sharon 25 

Peters, Elisabeth 100 

Peterson, Kim 52 

Peterson, Richard 42, 56, 92 

Petito, Karen 144 

Petito, Maria 92 

Phlegar, Timothy 36, 100 

Pike, Keela 147 

Pikoulas, Shannon 34, 142 

Pinkney, Julius 42 

Piper, Jennifer 65, 147 

Piscopo, Geatina 92 

Plummer, James 101 

Poast, Frederick 3, 12, 96 

Pollock, Harry 36, 101 

Pond, Jessica 140, 141, 142 

Popson, Albert 76, 145 

Porch, Kristen 101 

Porter, Dawn 92 

Porter, Nancy 76, 89, 146 

Posey, Michael 92 

Powell, Jolene 21. 22, 93, 144 



Powell, Larry 81. 93 

Powers. Alisa 93 

Presar, Craig 76 

Presar. Sandra 67 

Pretlow, Jonathan 42 

Price, Paul 42 

Price, Stewart 42, 121 

Pritchett, Chett 140, 142, 146 

Pucillo, Megan 13, 19, 146 

Putnam, Brian 54 

Pydynkowski. Kristopher 36 

Pyle, Chasity 142 




Quick, Burtsil 79 

Quinn, Brandon 42 

Quinn, Erik 63 




Ra, Ji-Hye 101, 140 

Rafferty. Amanda 46 

Raffety, Robert 101, 143 

Raible, Ryan 142, 147 

Ramezan. Jonathan 40. 41 

Rao, Vijaya 76, 144 

Ravestyn, Wilco 36, 37, 101 

Ray, Kendra 145 

Reaves, Gerri 77 

Reed, Larry 146 

Reinhold, Lisa 143 

Remsburg, Gary 93 

Rexroad, Debbie 93 

Reyes, Omar 31 

Rhinehart, Robert .... 31, 40. 101, 141. 142 
Rhoades, Bryan 141 



Rhoades. Rachel 46, 93 

Rhodes, Matthew 140, 141, 145 

Rice. Janie 142 

Richards. Beverly 140. 141 

Richardson. Richard 63 

Riches, Barbara 142 

Richter, Paul 77 

Riescher, Corey 63 

Riffey. Brian 42 

Rinehart. Sarah 142, 145 

Roberts, Janine 144 

Roberts, Linda 128 

Roberts, Lisa 29, 46, 135 

Robinson, Lina 46, 47, 101, 142 

Rockefeller, Jay 68 

Roeder, Mary 41, 57, 93 

Roestoen, Even 36, 37, 63. 143 

Rogers, Elisabeth 101 

Romboldi. Matthew 101, 126 

Romezan, Johnathan 56 

Ross. Vaki 42 

Rowan, John 42 

Rowan, Thomas 56 

Rudolph, Carlos 36,37, 143 

Ruegg, Erin 101 

Ruff, Jennifer 46 

Ruhe, Jill 52 

Rupp, Robert 17. 77 

Russell. Garnett 79 

Russell. Keri 52, 53. 65 

Rychlik, Luke 42 






Saas. Heather 52 

Sabol, Kelly 38 

Salvati, Michael 56 

Samara, Oksana 101, 143 

Samargo, James 36 

Samples, Ernie 42 

Sanders, Beverly 85, 93, 140 

Sanders, Carissa 93 

Sanders. Gary 42 

Sanderson. Bryan 9 




Index 157 



Sappey. Chris 40, 41, 56 

Sarver, Lana 93 

Scarberry, Madeline 46 

Schab, Nicole 93 

Schandelmeier, Erika 93 

Schifano, Troy 42 

Schmidt, Brian 101 

Schoffler, Thomas 18, 146, 147 

Schoolcraft, Phillip 93, 142. 143 

Scranton, Bryan 54 

Searcy, Gerald 42 

Seese, Joshua 142 

Seifert, Sonya 38 

Seitz, Blaine 8 

Sepp, Kyle 133 

Shackleford. Thomas 93, 140, 143 

Shahidi, Afarin 38, 93 

Shalashov, Vasily 73. 143 

Shanholtz, Robert 42, 93 




Sharp, Herbert 77 

Shehan, Michael 36 

Shoemaker, Sheldon 142, 143 

Shomo, Tatum 93 

Shook, Laura 101 

Shook, Marilou 94 

Shriver. Megan 41, 57 

Shull, Kimberly 144 

Sibold, Jeremy 63, 94 

Siefert. Sonya 131 

Silbaugh, Eileen 77 

Sill, Courtney 141 

Simmons, Jeffrey 77 

Sims-Baden, Mary Jo 16, 69, 140 

Sine, Brian 42 

Skeen, Kennad 94, 147 

Skiles, Jesse 56, 57 

Skinner, Jennifer 46 

Skolnik, Emily 24, 141 



Slater, Romon 42, 56 

Sleeth. Angela 143 

Smiley. Kevin 48 

Smith, Aaron 21, 142, 146 

Smith, Brian 94 

Smith, Heather 144 

Smith, James 77 

Smith. Jason 42 

Smith, Jeffrey 59. 145 

Smith, Jeffrey 101 

Smith, Lawrence 36 

Smith, Michael 36 

Smith, Tracy 94 

Smith. Victoria 125. 142 

Smythe, Adrienne 52 

Snow, Gary 50, 145 

Snow, Stephanie 94 

Snyder, Regina 27. 97 

Soden, Christy 101 

Sokol, Heidi 94 

Sonday, Charles 25, 56, 94 

Sorkin, Laura May 15, 109, 140 

Southall, Stephanie 94, 143 

Souza, Jason 54 

Spaulding, Denise 94, 145 

Spears, Daniel 42 

Speidel, Michael 56 

Spencer, Kara 95 

Squires, John 31, 141 

St. Pierre, Julie 101 

St. John-Rheault, Nicholas 42 

Staats, Heidi 101, 142, 145 

Stabaek, Geir 36, 143 

Stains, Christopher 143, 144 

Steele. William 42 

Steiner, Christopher 9, 101, 145 

Stemple, Terri 95 

Stephens, Allan 101 

Stocking, Margaret 77 

Stockman, Theresa 131 

Stoll. Elizabeth 21, 141, 145 

Stonestreet, Nancy 53 

Street, Dane 36 

Strouth, Peyton 140 

Struble, Bill 42 

Sullivan, Jeanne 78 

Summer, Jeffrey 56 

Summer, Melinda 95, 102, 147 

Summers, Jeffrey 95 

Sutton, Alden 54. 55 

Sutton, George 13, 19, 146 

Suzuki, Mika 143 

Swanson, Eric 42 

Swiger, LeAnn 17, 114, 140. 141 

Swisher, Meredith 142 

Szwedkowicz, Magdalena 143 

Szymanski, Peter 125 




Talkington, Sherri 89, 95. 97. 143 

Tantalo, January 34, 35 

Tawes, Heather 102. 140. 145 



Taylor, Jeremy 140, 141 

Taylor, Matthew 54 

Tenney, Randall 54 

Terrell. Andrew 146 

Tetrick, Terri 95 

Thomas, Christy 102 

Thomas, Gabby 14, 141 

Thomas, Tara 144 

Thompson, Heather 38, 57 

Thompson, Melanie 140, 141, 142 

Thompson, Tal 48 

Thomson, Heather 141 

Thorn, Jonathan 48 

Thornton, Amy 147 

Tobin, Elizabeth 34 

Todd, Meigan 38, 57 

Tolley, Mary 146 

Tomlinson, Donald 95 

Toran, Laura 95 

Toutillotte, Carolyn 50 

Tranter. Kristen 101 

Treat, Sara 142 

Triplett, Melissa 143 

Trusler, Marjorie 78 

Tunning, Holly 102 

Tutwiler, Gregory 95, 145. 147 

Tweel, Christopher 141 



u 



Uhm, Seong 102 

Ulbraten, Thomas 36, 37, 95. 143 



V 



Vamer, Sarah 95, 140 

Vassar, Shane 102 

Vassilev, Pavel 143 

Vaughan, John 78 

Velardo, Peter 42 

Vensel, Melissa 38 



w 



Wachter, Shawn 145 

Wagner, Fred 42 

Walder. Amy 101, 140, 142 

Walker, Sara 41,57 

Waller, Amy 140, 143 

Ward, David 42 

Ward, Lisa 52, 95, 135 

Ware. Christopher 102 



158 Index 



Warehime, Sarah 140, 141 

Warneke, Maryanne .... 115, 140, 141, 147 

Warner, John 29, 144 

Warner, Steve 52 

Watkins, Philip 54 

Waybright, Jill 145 

Webb, Blair 42 

Webber, Michael 141, 147 

Weisel, Thomas 36 

Weist, Joseph 145 

Welliver, Kenneth 78 

Werblin, Kimberly 95 ^ 

Wharton, Tonya 46 ^ 

Wheeler, Carrie 15, 142 

White, Adrienne 142 flL 

Whitt, Jonathan 42, 145 f. A 

Wiblin, Martha 10, 11, 38, 95, 144 P^ 

Wiesel. Thomas 143 

Wilfong, Amy 52 

Wilkerson, Curtis 140, 141 

Willey, Janelle 140, 142, 145 

Williams, Amy 95 

Williams, Bethany 141 

Williams, Brian 146 

Williams, Dante 42 

Williams, Mary 95, 142 

Williams, Simone 44, 57 

Williams, Thomas 20 

Willis, Rebecca 102 

Wilson. Ada 144, 146 

Wilson, Frances 95, 135 

Wilson, Wesley 102, 145, 147 

Winters, Cathy 95 

Wintrol, John 126 

Wolfe, Maryanne 15, 109, 140, 141 

Wooddell, Lori 142. 147 

Woodrum, Jennifer 143 

Wren, Susan 38 

Wright, Jessica 57, 142, 145 




Yacubian. David 95 

Yaramyshyn, Suzanne 46 

Yates, Aaron 48 

Yearout, Jeffrey 102 

Yohe, Christopher 95 

Yokoyama. Atsushi 102, 143 

York, Rachel 141 

Young, Chalon 146 

Young, Heather 41. 57 





Zakrzewski, Heather 41, 57 

Zickefoose, Greg 42 

Zuliani, Robert 56 




COLOPHON 



Volume eighty-six of West Virginia Wesleyan 
College's Murmurmontis was composed and printed by 
Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas, using Taylor's 
Pagesetter page composition software in conjunction with 
Aldus PageMaker 5.0 for Macintosh. 

The Murmurmontis, a 9x12 yearbook, contains 160 
pages printed on #70 matte paper, while the four-color 
pages are printed on #80 enamel paper. All body copy and 
captions are set in Classic, and each section uses its own 
headline style. All portrait pictures were taken by Year- 
book Associates. 

The cover, designed by Nancy Porter, Ken Ferrell, 
and Taylor Cover Artist Marlene Greener, is white vellum 
lithocote with gold hot foil and black ink applied. The grain 
used is Taylor's Cordova. 



Index 159 



In Memoriam 



1 met an angel once 

He crawled right up into my crib and lay beside me. 

Through the years we became the best of friends. 

Our hearts were meant to share a Icve. 

He did so much for me. 

He walked me to my room the first day of kindergarden. 

He walked with me in the Lord. 

He taught me how to write in cursive. 

He taught me how to love. 

He showed me how to shoot a baskeball. 

He showed me how to be strong through the tough times. 

My special angel's work on earth was through, 

And he is now in Heaven, 

Preparing a home for me and his loved ones. 

I'll never forget my special angel. 

He was kind-hearted, strong, intelligent, handsome, funny, talented, loving.. 

He was my BIG BROTHER! 

-Shern Michele Jackson 




Aaron Jackson 

Pineville, WV 



1996 Murm urm on tis St aff 

Adviser: Nancy Porter 

Editor-in-Chief: Ken Ferrell 

Assistant Editor: Alvis Minor 



Staff Members: 

Tiava Beitzel, Amanda Blackwell, AnneMarie Coene, Theresa Jenkins, Matt 
Martin, Chett Pritchett, Laura May Sorkin. 



Acknowledgements 



The Murmurmontis Staff would like to thank: Doug Richardson, Margaret, and the boys, our 
Taylor representative and his family, for once again helping us through all the technical stuff; 
William Mahoney, for all of his assistance and sports photos; Tina Avery, our Taylor 
Customer Service Representative, for catching our problems at the plant; Jim Warner, for 
sports photography; Terry Dobberstein and the Physical Plant, for their help with moving 
and shipping books; Helen Mellquist, Administrative Assistant Extraordinaire, and the folks 
at the Student Development Office, for the photo id's, phone numbers, and support; College 
Relations, for coming to our aid with pictures and information; and Pam Koon and J.R. 
Cornell, for keeping the yearbook office running smoothly. 



160 A Classic Experience 



WVWC LIBRARY 

II I I III I 



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