(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Ravelings"

PERSPECTIVES 




PERSPECTIVES 



MONMOUTH COLLEGE 
Ravelings 



1994-1995 

Volume Ninety-Eight 

Monmouth, Illinois 



J unior Joey Jacobs par- 
ticipates in COIL's 
beautification appre- 
ciation day. The per- 
formance piece w as ar- 
ranged i n order to show 
the students' apprecia- 
tion for the physical 
changes occurring on 
campus, such as the 
sand volleyball court 
where these students 
gathered. 



> 



U 

MJ 

on 



Have you ever stopped to consider that 
our perspective as students went through some 
pretty major changes? We entered Monmouth 
College maybe a little scared of this new future, 
not sure what to expect. We left perhaps jaded 
toward the weekend parties, the hectic finals 
week, and even toward the wide-eyed freshmen. 

How did this happen? Experiences, 
mostly. The friends we made, the teachers we 
had, even what we ate for breakfast - each had an 
effect on our emerging adult years that resulted 
in a change in the way we looked at the school, 
the outside world, and even ourselves. While 
this concept was not new, it was fascinating to 
come to the realization that, by understanding 
this notion, we could use it to our advantage. 

The revelation came when we under- 
stood that we could actually choose our own 
perspective by choosing our experiences. As we 
chose our friends, classes, and activities, it was 
understood that each of us were shaping our own 
future. Adulthood came when we stopped letting 
college happen to us and started making it hap- 
pen/brus. We opened our eyes, took it all in, and 
made it what we wanted. Each one of us created 
our own perspective . 
by Gina Marie Tillman 






@h7n® 




Senior Rozalinda 
Borcila supervises the 
installation of her 
sculpture, entitled "The 
Chamber," on Wallace 
Hill. Due to its size, it 
was assembled after 
being taken outside. 
Borcila constructed the 
sculpture from welded 
steel in her attempt to 
give an artistic repre- 
sentation of interiorand 
exterior space. 




Helping the freshmen 
move in is no treat for 
senior Mike Cortina. 
As he and the other stu- 
dent orientation lead- 
ers quickly became 
aware, it involved a lot 
of muscle and sweat. 
The rest of the orienta- 
tion went a bit more 
smoothly, as the lead- 
ers helped the freshmen 
adapt to their new sur- 
roundings and make 
new friends. 



Senior Andrea Hicks, 
junior Heather Allen, 
and senior Melissa Th- 
ompson look over the 
COIL's table at the ac- 
tivities fair. The fair 
was held in an effort to 
show the incoming stu- 
dents what was avail- 
able for them to get in- 
volved in, and COIL's 
goal was to make stu- 
dents aware of it as a 
forum for their more 
creative voices. 



®h7i1® 



Freshmen walk from the Matriculation ceremony 
to the picnic lunch prepared for them. At lunch, 
they met their Fre.shman Seminar professors and 
classmates for the first time. 



F¥* ¥1 fl TT HIT TJ 
the new faces of MC 
MX Jj U li 111 Jj 




New student David Kimber moves into the newly 
renovated Graham Hall. Graham was opened this 
year after a summer of renovation in an effort to 
accomodate the large freshman class. 



Dear Grandma, 

Well, I made it through 
the first day of college! We ar- 
rived early, and after moving in 
and unpacking as best as I could 
for the moment, I had to hurry and 
change for the Matriculation Cer- 
emony, which welcomed the new 
students to Monmouth. 

We met the other mem- 
bers of our Freshmen Seminar 
class and walked over to the lawn 
in front of Wallace Hall, where 
the faculty and the new president 
of Monmouth, Sue Huseman, 
were there to welcome us. 

President Huseman gave 
an impressive speech. She told us 
that she was also a "freshman," so 
it would be a year of discoveries 
for all of us. That made everyone 
feel a little more reassured and 
relaxed. I was impressed, and by 
the end of her greeting I was anx- 
ious to begin. 

We then shook hands with 
our new professors, who were all 
very friendly. They stayed and 
ate lunch out on the lawn with us 
to answer some of the questions 
we had. 

I am looking forward to 
the next four years here, develop- 
ing a new perspective on things, 
which is what I think President 
Huseman was saying when she 
talked about Monmouth being a 
liberal arts college. 

by Megan Hale 





@iv7/i© 



Orientation Leader Heather MeRell signals to her 
group that is time to meet before the next activity. 
Freshmen were kept busy for their first few days 
as they became aquainted with college life. 




Freshmen and Orientation Leaders participate in a Josh Darling and the other members of his group 

"trust walk" at the annual Playfair. Playfair was prepare to blow giant kisses at the Playfair coordi- 

full of stress-relieving activities that helped the nator. Playfair was well attended and received 

freshmen to meet other students. enthuiastic reviews. 



®r#» 




Dr. Sue Huseman takes time out from her busy 
schedule to pose for a photograph. Huseman, a 
native of St. Louis, did her undergraduate and 
graduate work in the midwest. 




President Huseman braves the chill in order to 
support the Fighting Scots on the field. Huseman 
was often at sporting and other events in her effort 
to become better acquainted with the college. 



President Huseman makes one of her many ap- 
pearances as Monmouth's new president. Since 
her arrival. Huseman has been constantly meeting 
members of the community. 



@hTM® 




President Huseman receives messages from sec- 
retary Connie Fairchild. Huseman came to Mon- 
mouth tiller spending live years at the University 
of Maine at Farmington. 



While working at the Univer- 
sity of Maine, President Sue Huseman 
thought she had left the Midwest for 
good. In fact, she was nominated for the 
presidency of Monmouth College with- 
out her knowledge. Upon reflection, 
however, she stated that "I sort of feel 
that this was meant to be." 

Huseman never really pictured 
herself working at MC until her on- 
campus visit. "[MC is] the quintessen- 
tial liberal arts college campus. It felt 
like it would be a wonderful place to be 
part of the campus community," 
Huseman expressed. 

Huseman noted that from the 
moment of her arrival, she felt welcome 
in Monmouth. One kind gesture that she 
pointed out occurred on her first day in 
town. She and her family had arrived 
before the moving truck, so physical 
plant director Pete Loomis had moved 
dorm beds and a TV set into the house. 
"People were just incredibly thoughtful 
that way," she said. 

Huseman spent her first week 
in Monmouth getting to know the cam- 
pus, inspecting each building thor- 
oughly, "so I'd have a sense of what the 
physical space is here and what our 
needs are." 

While Huseman had much to 
do her first year as president, her main 
goal was to build a sense of community. 
She wanted the campus to realize the 
true mission of MC, to "come together 
saying 'Yes, this is who we are; this is 
incredibly important, this preparation of 
young people for responsible global citi- 
zenship...' and we're all doing it, whether 
we work in the cafeteria or make the 
grounds beautiful or patrol the campus 
so it is safe or teach in the classroom." 

With this in mind, MC's new 
president was off to a good start. 

by Melissa Thompson 




Sue Huseman participates in her first matricula- 
tion ceremony at Monmouth College. Huseman 
was Monmouth's eleventh president, replacing 
the retiring Bruce Haywood. 



©ivTTi® 



Freshman Cari Klein 
keeps cheering during 
one particularly wet 
football game. Al- 
though the rain never 
ceased, the fans con- 
tinued to support the 
Fighting Scots in their 
fight for victory. The 
Scots' stands were full 
for every game. 





Beep.... Beep... sound familiar? Every- 
one knew what it felt like to be in the middle of 
a great dream only to hear that annoying beeping 
of the alarm clock. When freshman Cyndi Russell 
heard her alarm clock, she "beat the alarm" until 
it turned off, while sophomore Cliff Hastings just 
picked up "the nearest thing around my bed" and 
threw it at the alarm to shut it off. 

Once awakened, it was time to stumble 
down the hall for a shower in a feeble attempt to 
wake up. Depending on one's affection for 
sleep, however, showers were sometimes put off 
altogether in order to save time. 

The next order of the day was to head to 
the cafeteria for a nutritious breakfast or lunch, 
considering when one actually woke up. After 
the stomach was satisfied, it was time to return to 
classes or just "catch a snooze," as freshman 
Brad Mandeville put it. 

Whether people had extracurricular 
events or decided to just "lay under a tree," like 
senior Cassie Zelinske, people found time to 
relax. And when the end of the day came, the 
students took a deep breath and braced them- 
selves, knowing that the next morning would 
bring yet another fun-filled day as the alarm went 
off again hy Jenn I arson 





©ivTvi® 




Freshman Jenn Larson 
joins in the fun on Fam- 
ily Day as she allows 
herself to be bowled 
along a ramp toward 
blow-up pins in 
People's Park. The 
ASAPsponsoredevent 
drew a large crowd and 
elicited a favorable re- 
sponse from parents as 
well as students. 



©ivTvi® 



Playing 



m 




Students frolic 
in nature, soak- 
ing in the sun. 



Impatient to continue, Dori Ternig waits for an 
out-of-bounds hall to he returned. 



The Sand 



What could anyone possibly do for fun on a small campus? Good 
question. For starters, there was a game being played every day in front of Stockdale 
Center, which was hackysack. It looked like fun, but it was not a piece of cake. 
What else was going on in front of Stockdale? Whizzing by at top speed, roller 
bladers careened down the hill towards either a great jump off of the stairs or a trip 
to the emergency room. Providing exercise and a chance to get out into the sun, 
roller blading proved a popular outdoor activity for many students. Every once in 
a while, a professor could also be seen gliding along, but you had to be in the right 
place at the right time. 

When not in use as a hockey rink, the tennis courts were utilized by those 
wishing to engage in a match or two. Junior Christy Finch stated, 'it's a time where 
1 can get together with a friend to fool around and get exercise at the same time." 
When students needed a break, they escaped to the outdoors to do so. 
Sophomore Heather Johnson remarked that she would blow bubbles to pass the 
time "because I refuse to grow up. and I am constantly amused by the simpler things 
in life." Other interesting forms of passing the time outside included hill rolling. 
When asked about his hill-rolling experience, sopho- 
more Mike Machura stated, "It was there. I was 
there. It just kind of happened." 

With a wide variety of activites 
planned throughout the year, ASAP encour- 
aged students to venture outside to enjoy 
many of their activities, such as Family Week- 
end, with its human bowling alley and gyro- 
scope, as well as the outdoor concerts by the 
Nudes and other groups. 

Having fun was another part of the 
college experience, one just had to go out and 
find it. 

by Kim Hanson 




Members of Student Publications enjoy fish- 
ing during a retreat in August. 




« 




A 




Aime Roberts, Jen 
Schlecht, and Chad 
Grischow explore a tree 
during the last warm 
days of summer. 



Participants of COlL's 
beautification appre- 
ciation enjoy tea and a 
game of chess on the 
sand volleyball court. 



©r?Tn® 



Freshman Abigail 
Guard sports eleven 
earrings in her left ear, 
and has plans to add 
more. 




Freshman Boh Meek 
Haunts his tattoo, an ex- 
pression of his Indian 
heritage. The tattoo 
was his own idea and 
was located on his arm. 



Freshman Stacy Smith 
shows her two tattoos, 
which are an om and a 
Buddha in a lotus plant. 
Smith designed the tat- 
toos herself. 



©T?^i® 



Marvin the Martian. Nose rings. Red roses. "No Fear" logos. What did 
all of these things have in common? They were all featured in the body art sported 
by Monmouth College students. While tattoos and exotic body piercing were not 
quite the norm on campus, their popularity grew day by day. 

Find someone with a tattoo and you'd find an interesting story about their 
experience. Asked about her tattoo, freshman Tyri Mitchell recalled that it was 
done by a man who "had his tongue and belly button pierced. He also had a tattoo 
of a tlaming skull on his earlobe. When I first saw that this guy was going to do my 
tattoo, I almost walked out of the place, but he turned out to be a pretty cool person." 

As far as the pain of the experience goes, most students reported that while 
it was a rather uncomfortable experience, it was bearable. "It felt like a really 
annoying sting," Mitchell continued, "but the guy that went with me to get one 
almost passed out. They had to get him a fan and a cold soda to calm him down." 

Since most parents were not a part of the current tattoo craze, many MC 
students have opted to keep their body decorations a secref'Something real funny 
about my tattoo is that the day after I got it, my dad was playing around and hit me 
on my right shoulder. I thought I was going to die," freshman Alicia Davis said. 

Another, less popular form of body art was 
exotic body piercing. Jewelry that was once 
restricted to ears was now turning up attached to 
noses and belly buttons. Sporting a belly 
button ring, junior Maggie Guseman 
remarked, "Body art has always intrigued me 
as a form of self-expression as long as I can 
remember, and I finally reached the point in 
life where I felt it was the most logical thing 
to do." When asked if her parents approved, 
Guseman replied, "My mom hates it. My dad 
has basically told me, 'Well, I'd rather see 
you do this than be a junkie.'" 

l. *m /• ti JuniorMacsicGuscmanshowsoffherbelly 

by Melissa I hompson button ring , which her mother ha tes. 




Eye of 



tA& 





Tattoos, piercing 

not just for bikers 

anymore. 



Freshman Shannon Cutts displays her ankle tat- 
too, a ring of non-traditional purple daisies. 



Needle 



13 



©ivTvi® 



Homecoming royalty 
Angelo Shaw and 
Stephanie M. Jones 
pose for the photogra- 
pher. Both were 
pleased with the news. 




Residents of Fulton 
Hall enter below the 
dorm's Mardi Gras 
Homecoming banner. 
It took four nights to 
complete. 



Members of ATO re- 
lax after hearing news 
that the parade was can- 
celed due to rain. They 
hung out on the lawn of 
their former house. 



@T?4i@ 




Spirit 





Fans crowd the stands in anticipation of 
Monmouth's Homecoming victory. 



fl&i Masks and bon 
temps kick off 
Homecoming. 



Success 

A Mardi Gras Celebration in October? Well, that was the theme for 
Monmouth's Homecoming Weekend, and the festive atmosphere reminiscent of 
the theme pervaded much of the activity of the weekend, regardless of the grey, 
dreary weather. 

Spirited Homecoming activities for 1994 began when several of the Greek 
and residence halls hung the banners they had made. When asked about the banners, 
freshman Valeria Orozco said, "Making the Fulton Hall banner was a new 
experience for me. Fortunately, I had two art majors, Daria [Salus] and Karen 
[Bergstrand] to help." As much as everyone had worked on each and every banner, 
it was Sigma Phi Epsilon who won the first place honor for the banner contest. 

The festivities continued on Friday night with the annual bonfire. After 
a brief speech by Coach Kane to rally the football team together, the spirit shout was 
held. This year, top honors went to Pi Beta Phi for their shouts, which extolled the 
virtues of MC's football team. Because the Homecoming dance was canceled, the 
Homecoming court was announced at the bonfire. Smiling seniors Angelo Shaw 
and Stephanie M. Jones were voted Homecoming King and Queen. 

The parade, which was scheduled for Satur- 
day morning at 10:30, was canceled due to rair 
Freshman Melody Long said that she "was really 
disappointed the parade was canceled. They 
should have held it later in the day." Since the 
floats could not be judged during the parade, 
judging was held Monday afternoon by the 
football field. First place for the floats went 
to Kappa Kappa Gamma, whose pledge class 
created a giant jester' s hat, in keeping with the 
theme of Mardi Gras. 

Despite the gloomy weather on Sat- 
urday, Homecoming was a great success. 




The Homecominc Court receives recogm- 
by Lyndl Russell t ion at the bonfire Friday night. 



®IY^I® 



Homecoming excitement was in the air and pervaded the spirits of the 
Fighting Scots football and soccer teams as they led Monmouth to victory all 
weekend long. 

Despite the dreary weather, the football team won 14 to 10 over the 
formerly undefeated Illinois College Blueboys. The teams were tied 7 to 7 at the 
half, but a fieldgoal by IC gave them the lead until junior quarterback Sean Kane 
ran for a touchdown early in the fourth quarter. The Scots held the lead for the rest 
of the game. "We played extremely hard," noted sophomore fullback Brent Martin. 
"The crowd's cheers kept the spirit of the team way up and that helped a ton," 
remarked freshman offensive tackle Mike Reints. Fan Lisa Leombruni, junior, 
stated that "It was definitely worth all the rain to watch the team beat IC." Overall, 
the Homecoming victory was an exciting event everyone could celebrate. Except, 
perhaps, the other team. 

Another win for Monmouth was made by the men's soccer team, who beat 
Knox with an incredible score of 7 to 0. "It was over in the first two minutes," noted 
freshman defender Nicholas Rayola about the first two goals scored. After that, the 
determined Scots continued their rampage, leaving the 
Knox team with few chances to score. Freshman 
goalkeeper Jeff Sutton claimed thaf'Coach had 
told us that they [Knox] were going to be a tough 
team to beat, so I was surprised that we beat 
them as easily as we did." Coach Rue Carthew 
was "very pleased with the game. Everyone 
gave 100 percent." The MC fans were also 
pleased. As Knox was a big rival, the Home- 
coming defeat of the Prairiefire was espe- 
cially sweet. "Everyone's parents were there 
giving their support." commented senior 
sweeper Mark Childs. 

by Chris Kuhle 

Fultonites show their colors as they cheer 
the football team to victory over IC. 

Doubles 






w 




Both mens' soccer 



and football stand 



victorious. 



Monmouth stares down and prepares to defeat the 
IC Blueboys as the game starts. 



Trouble 



16 




©iv^T® 



SeniorSinan Supergeci 
finishes a power kick 
thai helped the Scois to 
defeat Knox. Mon- 
mouth won the game 7 




*^ft 



Junior midfield Matt Members of the foot- 
Shriver dribbles past ball team celebrate their 
his opponent to keep Homecoming victory 
the Prairiefire from over the Illinois Col- 
scoring, lege Blueboys. 



^fj® 



Sleepless 



m 




Packing bodies 

into tight places 

proves a squeeze. 

Senior Sum Burdick catches a nap in his room in 
Winbigler Hall between classes. 

MONMOUTH 

What would happen when one hundred people from all walks of life were 
placed in one building to live for nine months? Chaos'?! Well, that too, but a dorm 
was created! And what made these dorms so special? The people who slept, 
showered, studied, and stressed out in these buildings. Dorms became second 
homes for most students, and everyone appreciated their building in different ways. 
When given the choice of being any item in her dorm, junior Amy Kreider 
of Grier chose "a fly, so I could go into everybody's rooms and hear them gossip." 
Freshman Ben Sangster from Winbigler said he would be "a toilet" so he could meet 
people from a different perspective. Junior Joey Jacobs of the SigEp house desired 
to be "the fire alarm, because I cause great excitement afterward." Sophomore 
Heidi Kuppler of Fulton chose to be the front door so she could "see who goes in 
and out at night." 

From the outside, the dorms appeared to be reserved, even docile, brick 
structures, but on the inside... one could never tell. Tales of crazy practical jokes 
and escapades were frequently heard on campus. Freshman Alicia Davis reported 
that she and her "totally nuts" friends left doors covered with toilet paper and 
shaving cream. That was the kind of stuff frequently chatted about by those sitting 
in the hallway of second floor McMike. Sangster summed 
up third floor Winbigler by saying, "We get fined a 
lot [because of] trails of shaving cream, over- 
flowing water fountains, and so many bottles 
and cans that we can't walk down the stair- 
well." ZBTs Mike Armstrong and Doug 
Stenfeldt described "some pretty good water 
fights, stair diving, goldfish eating, and ac- 
tivities we cannot mention because we don't 
want to incriminate ourselves." 

Not all of dorm life was wild and 
crazy though, and Kuppler, who was pleased 
that everyone "gets along pretty well," and 
that she "likes all the people," spoke for the 




Sophomore Heather McRell laughs at a 



friend's comment. 



whole campus. 



by Jennifer E. Meuth 



■>> 




m&m 



Freshman Kelly Sutton 

relaxes while talking to 
friends from home and 
telling stories about her 
new friends. 







I I 



Preparing to move into 
her room on the first 
day of school, fresh- 
man Allyson Behm 
puts away her clothes. 



During a rare moment 
of free time, freshman 
Daria Salus relaxes by 
playing rummy in her 
room. 



©rr^i® 



Several of Brian 
Chabowski's fellow 
students in the Czech 
Republic program are 
caught in the rain. 






■ ■ 

IF 


| 




■ 






Ml 

li 


1 


■ 1 

1 « 
I 




Students of the Czech Jennifer Foehner plays 

Republic program play with a local boy while 

hackey sack while tak- in Costa Rica. Foehner 

tng a trip to the art mu- studied the feces of 

seum in Vienna. wild rabbits. 



^§j© 





Change 





Students reflect 



on life outside of 



Monmouth. 



Brian Chabowski learns to ride a ho 
Costa Rica last spring. 



SCENERY 

Off-campus programs were a great way to get involved in studies and 
cultures not available at Monmouth, and students jumped at the chance to partici- 
pate. These programs included semesters both within the country and without. 

For instance, senior Brian Chabowski was lucky enough to study in Costa 
Rica as part of the Latin American Cultural Studies Program. He lived with a host 
family, but spent some time on a rural trip. Chabowski claimed that his studies 
abroad "enhanced my topical major of International Studies." 

Mike Somers, a senior, was involved in the Washington Semester Program 
and participated in the Economic Policy Program. Somers enjoyed the experience 
and believed that it gave him a "much broader view of the world as a whole" and 
that it was the "ultimate course in application." 

Jennifer Foehner, a senior, learned Spanish while in Costa Rica to study 
the droppings of wild rabbits. "I actually had to go through their feces to collect 
seeds." recalled Foehner. 

Senior Tiffany Ramsey shared the story of an incident which occurred 
during her semester in the Czech Republic Program. She and fellow students were 
"accosted by a drunk Czech man who decided he was an airplane." Ramsey and 
Chabowski. who also participated in this program, were 
the first students from MC to participate in this 
program. Chabowski recalled an incident in which 
his bus crossed into Latvia one early morning. 
He was removed from the bus "amid heavily 
armed border guards" during the border search. 
"It was like something directly out of a Cold 
War spy movie," Chabowski claimed. 

The many off-campus programs 
available were a terrific opportunity to learn 
about other cultures, our own culture, and 
history in the making. All who participated 
thought their experiences worthwhile and 
would recommend off-campus programs to 
other students. by Gina Marie Tillman 




Mike Somers laughs with friends while 
on a boat near the Jefferson Memorial. 



21 

©iffvi® 



Senior Lance Castle 
shoots a freethrow al- 
ter a foul was called on 
Knox College. Castle 
achieved local fame 
when he broke the ca- 
reer scoring record for 
Scots basketball. The 
record had formerly 
been held by Fighting 
Scot Hall of Famer Pete 
Kovacks, who played 
for MC between 1951 
and 1955. 



on 

o 

on 
oo 

o 

u 






College athletics have constantly sought 
to change the way they have been viewed, just as 
students have faithfully struggled to the physical 
challenges and fitness which sports participation 
demands. Along with the academic nourish 
ment, the college experience became balanced 
by an interest in sports, and students were pre- 
sented with ample ways to achieve this balance. 

Watching a game from the sidelines and 
cheering the Scots on to victory was also an 
essential part of the college experience. Students 
drew together to produce a sense of community 
as they gathered to root for a common cause. 
Whether cheering from the stands at the track or 
gathered in the gym or even out at the park, the 
Scots' fans were always to be found. "I think 
Monmouth offers a great addition to collegiate 
sports because we have so much to offer for such 
a small college," noted sophomore Mike Reed. 

Freshman Scott Bayer added that "sports 
at Monmouth mean a lot to me because it really 
gives me a chance to compete and be the best I can 
be." With all of the different sports and for 
whatever personal reason, MC sports were well- 
received by the students, as both avid participants 
and proud supporters. 

by Chad Briggs 

^» TP ' 



' mm ' "* IIIUlMft* 



fi*» 



I Ml 




22 




Senior Abigail Fafoglia 
prepares to kick the ball 
during an early game. 
Fafoglia was co-cap- 
tain ol the women's soc- 
cer team, along with 
senior Jeani Randall. 
Although both women 
were seasoned soccer 
players, the team con- 
sisted of many women 
new to the sport. 





James Middlemas, a 
senior, washes out his 
mouthpiece after leav- 
ing the field during a 
game. Middlemas 
spent a week in Pans, 
France last summer 
with other Monmouth 
plyers as the men 
played an exhibition 
game against the Paris 
Flash. 



Two members of the 
wrestling squad prac- 
tice before an impor- 
tant meet. The wres- 
tlers went through a rig- 
orous training schedule 
in order to stay fit and 
in the proper condition. 
Their hard worked paid 
off, and the team was 
pleased with their ef- 
forts. 



- : '&£fr 



?3 

©ivfvi® 





< 

QQ 

>- 

LU 





O 

> 



Senior Jennifer Tibbie 
readies herself to re- 
ceive a serve in 
Monmouth's match 
against Knox. The 
women beat Knox in 
three sets, although 
they found the Prairie 
Fire to be a competi- 
ng' opponent 



The volleyball team had a very successful year with 
the addition of new head coach Mia Smith. Sophomore Kari 
Bailey was very complimentary in her praise of Smith. "She 
makes us want to work harder. She's great!" Coach Smith 
had similar things to say about her team. "I am very fortunate 
to have such talented and motivated players. I think we blend 
together as a unit and this is very important to be successful," 
said Smith. 

After looking back on the games, the team believed 
that they had a good season. They participated in several 
tournaments as well as played in their regular conference 
games. When asked about her feelings on the season, sopho- 
more Sara Erlandson commented that "as long as we play well 
and have fun," winning would come naturally. Senior Billie 
Jean Forrester agreed, stating that "I think we really played 
well as a team and if we cut down on some of our mental 
mistakes, we will be even more successful." 

Summing up the general good feelings and shows of 
confidence of the team toward the season, freshman Holly 
Messer stated proudly that "It felt fantastic to walk off the 
bench and score the winning point with an ace and have my 
teammates turn around and give me a winning smile." 

by Cindy Johnson 





jtogp*,. 




24 






A volleyball team member 
jumps to block an opponent's 
serve. The women felt 
good about their sea- 
son, knowing that 
they performed 
pt% well after hours 

of practice. 




Senior Jennifer Tibbie 


Kari Bailey, sopho- 




prepares to return the 


more, returns the ball 




ball. The volleyball 


during an early prac- 




team had a new Head 


tice. The Scots won 




coach, Mia Smith, who 


their first invitational, 




was well received by 


hosted at Monmouth, 




the team. The women 


and went on to place 




enjoyed working with 


second in a tournament 




Smith and praised her 


which took place in 




involvement. 


Dubuque. 








n 1 1 1 r 



A Monmouth player 
readies himself in the 
three-point stance 
before the kick- 
off against 
McMurray 
Col- 

leae ' M 




Senior Leroy Smith 
tries to keep the ball 
from the Beloit oppo- 
sition. Although Smith 
was a valuable player, 
the Monmouth Scots 
lost to Beloit after a 
series of fumbles that 
resulted in a score of 33 
to 7. 



An argument erupts 
after a player is injured 
as the referees decide 
to whom the foul 
should be appointed. 
The foul was finally 
called against the op- 
position and Mon- 
mouth went on to win 
the game. 



®rfp 




The football season opened wilh open minds and 
dedicated efforts this year, as usual. The Fighting Scots 
fought hard during the season to "win hack the Turkey after 
losing it last year," explained senior Eric Boland. 

Three and a half hours a day for five days a week. 
Head coach Kelly Kane demanded nothing less than pure 
dedication. Sophomore Heath Whitington "hated all the 
conditioning, but it was worth it to get the Turkey back." This 
strength was used in a variety of methods, helped along by a 
boost of adrenaline. As freshman Mike Reints recounted, 
"During a kick-off return block. I smashed a guy's face mask 
and that felt pretty good." 

Although strength and determination may have made 
the game, some of the players felt that it was the way they 
dressed that gave them that extra boost of confidence. Sopho- 
more Brock Sondcrgroth "always wore white socks with red 
bands." Freshman Brad Mandeville. however, "got dressed 
the same way for every game," just as he had done since he 
was in junior high. 

The Fighting Scots may have ended their season 
with four wins and five loses, but as sophomore offensive 
center Brian Welch noted, "the Turkey Bowl makes or breaks 
the season, and we kicked Knox's butt." byjenn Larson 



\ ^ 



*» 




Tl 




DO 
> 

r 

r 



Headcoach Kelly Kane 
relays game informa- 
tion to the pressbox 
during the Homecom- 
ing game. The Scots 
fought hard to beat the 
previously undefeated 
IC Blueboys for a 
Homecoming voctory 
of 14 to 10. 



27 

©rrrvi© 



Monmouth players 
sophomore Margaret 
Bratcher and junior 
Jennifer Lindholm 
edge out the opponent 
in order to gain control 
of the ball. Both 
women showed a 
strong and competiti ve 
edae on the Held. 






The women's soceer team showed great unity, re- 
gardless of the tact that this year marked their first as a varsity 
sport. When asked about the season, senior co-captain Jeani 
Randall noted that "we are still trying to pull together as a 
team, but overall I was really satisfied with the way we 
played." 

The team did not have much time to prepare for their 
season, as their first game was scheduled soon after students' 
arrival to campus. Coach Simon Cordery remarked on the 
first game. "We worked well as a team for only having five 
days of practice. There is a great deal to be optimistic about." 
As the season progressed, the women began to play more 
efficiently as a team. 

The way the women's soccer team played well and 
pulled together showed promise for a strong future. Senior 
co-captain Abigail Fafoglia recalled that "we improve after 
every game, and I've noticed definite improvements." Over 
half of the team's members played for the first time this 
season, and as Fafoglia noted, "It's hard to teach someone 
everything there is to know about soccer" in one short season. 
However, the improvements these women made in their first 
season could mean a very promising future as a varsity sport. 

by Cindy Johnson 




OQ 

®i\#® 



Erin Gardner, sopho- 
more, goes up for a 
heudhall before (he op- 
posing team can gain 
control. Gardner 
played for her second 
year at Monmouth, af- 
ter supporting the team 
through its club status 
last year. 



Coach Simon Cordery 
offers pre-game advice 
to the team as sopho- 
more Chantel de la 
Torre listens. Cordery 
was hired as the 
women's soccer coach 
when the women were 
finally recognized as a 
varsity team. 




29 



Sophomore Paul Evans 
fights an opponent to 
gain control of the ball. 
Evans returned to the 
Monmouth team and 
became the team's all- 
time leader on the scor- 
ing chart. This record 
was set by Evans after 
only 23 games. 



Ben Sangster, fresh- 
man, kicks the ball 
down the field to at- 
tempt another goal. 
Sangster was essential 
in the defeat of the 
Knox Prairie Fire dur- 
ing Homecoming. 
Monmouth doused the 
Prairie Fire 7 to 0. 





t 5 ' J 



Freshman Brian Harvey 

waits to receive a pass 

from a teammate. 

Harvey excelled in 

his first year 

playing for 

the men 

soccer 

team. 





* 

i 









for ^ K :-.:> r r^ " J " ' I \ 






-- s _, jr' AW»to.-.^ .' ' . _ i - 



©i^l® 







■ 



The men's soccer team had an exciting year filled 
with talent and skill. Their overall record for the year was 10- 
5- 1 , and the entire group portrayed the spirit to help each other 
reach their full potential. Many of the returning players felt 
pressured to continue last year's great season, such as sopho- 
more Paul Evans. He commented that "I had been under 
pressure to maintain last year's standards and felt as if I was 
regaining last year's form." 

Freshman Ben Sangster noted that this was a young 
team, but felt that it had a strong future. "I thought it was a 
pretty good season, but I guess we could have made it farther. 
All in all, it was a good season," stated Sangster. 

Senior Mark Childs, co-captain, commented on the 
tough competition and constant struggle within the team to 
stay on top. He remarked that "there is competition from a lot 
of places this year and the players are being forced to push 
themselves during practice in order to win a starting position 
on the field." 

One of the top goals of the soccer team this year was 
to beat Knox College and this was accomplished twice during 
the season. The men' s soccer team had a tremendous year and 
struggled through the tough competition to become one of the 
best. by Mary Bjorkquist 



Sophomore Paul Evans 
successfully blocks the 
opponent's pass while 
freshman Ben Sangster 
looks on. The "Cana- 
dian Connection." as 
Evans and Sangster 
were dubbed, made up 
a strong offensive for 
the team. 




o 

o 
o 

m 

30 



©if^r® 




DC 






o 

CO 
CO 

o 

cc 

o 



Sophomore cross coun- 
try members Mike 
Reed and Aaron Ven- 
ters stretch out thor- 
oughly before practice, 
while sophomore 
Caryn Brow waits for 
instructions in the back- 
ground. 



"All the training and practices are tough, but we reap 
the benefits when it comes to Conference time," said fresh- 
man Matt Clemens. Or, in the words of cross country coach 
Chris Pio, training was "like money in the bank!" Everyday. 
the team went through a grueling practice. The results of their 
hard work were easy to see. Both the men and women placed 
well in all of their meets. Sophomore Caryn Brow stated that 
"enthusiasm and determination led the team to success." 

The team had a fabulous year, making history in 
Appleton at the Midwest Conference Championships. The 
men placed second and the women third, their "best combined 
effort in the program's history," noted Pio. 

However, cross country was not all work. Sopho- 
more Jason Johnson noted that "there's just something about 
running in the fall; it's always been fun for me." Fun or not, 
these teams had incredible potential, with eight underclass- 
men All-Staters. The teams also had a chemistry that allowed 
them to work well as a team and also to enjoy their trips 
together. Pio stated that "the team aspect is improving with 
each meet." 

Whatever the cross country team was doing, they 
managed to have fun. While practice may have been tough, 
they always suceeded in their meets. by Chris Kuhle 





©TvTv)© 




The cross country team runs 
the course prior to the race 
in order to become famil- 
ar with the course and 
its footing and also 
to he prepared for 
any unfore- 
seen course 
r o b - 
lenis. 




Senior Jessica Mills 
spots senior Pat Lewis 
during training with 
free weights. Working 
with free weights 
helped to strengthen 
specific areas of the 
body, and the team 
worked out frequently. 



Amid preparations to 
leave, coach Chris Pio 
calculates team scores 
and positions. Cross 
country scores were 
kept by adding the po- 
sitions of the first live 
team members to cross 
the finish line. 



qfSp 



Freshmen Mary Bjorkquist 
and Jen Amerman lead the 
crowd in a cheer during 
a time-out. The 
women practiced 
every after- 
noon to pre- 
pare. 




The haskethall squad 
watches the game while 
cheering the men on to 
victory over the Knox 
Prairie Fire. The squad 
consisted of many first- 
time cheerleaders who 
learned quickly the 
hard work involved in 
cheerleading. 



During half-time, the 
football squad cheers 
the men on to win the 
game, keeping the mo- 
mentum flowing in 
slow moments. Many 
of the women brought 
new cheers for the 
squad to practice and 
refine. 



Q4 






The cheerleading season this year exemplified en- 
ergy and spirit for the Fighting Scot's teams. In rain, sleet, 
sunshine, or hail the enthusiasm still lingered in the exciting 
atmosphere of a brutal and skillful Monmouth game. The 
cheerleading squad helped to stimulate the crowd to cheer on 
their team to a victory. Win or lose, the cheerleaders were 
there to the end! 

Freshman Beth Hemersbach, a Monmouth cheer- 
leader, shared her thoughts about the spirit of the squad. " The 
fans came up to us and told us how much we brought to the 
games." Also, Hemersbach had gained personal attributes 
from cheerleading. "Becoming a Monmouth College cheer- 
leader allowed me to make new friends and show my school 
spirit." 

Sophomore Toni Frederick, a basketball cheerleader, stated 
her feelings on the season and the future of the squad. "I think 
the squad has improved greatly from past years. Both faculty 
and students have supported us," said Frederick. "The in- 
creased enthusiasm from the cheerleaders has encouraged the 
coaches and the team. I'm looking forward to next season and 
hoping that the school will give us more support. The squad 
has a lot to offer." 

by Mary Bjorkquist 







Freshmen Mary 

Bjorkquist and Lisa 
Valukas cheer as a 
Monmouth player 
makes a free throw. 
Although the gym was 
hot and packed with 
fans, the women per- 
formed relentlessly. 



©i#i® 



f-'reshman Mike Cmi 
per practices a drill for 
escape at one of the 
grueling wrestling 
practices. The youth 
of the team had little 
efect on the skill of the 
men, who practiced 
with dedication and 
determination to im 
prove. 








The Fighting Scots' matmen. which consisted of one 
junior, one sophomore, and a supporting cast of freshmen, 
may not have finished at the top of the MWC. but by the end 
of the season, things were definitely looking up. Owing to 
head coach Mike Olson's fantastic recruiting, eight of the ten 
first string wrestlers had no collegiate wrestling experience. 
Despite the injuries and season results, the team members 
were very optimistic. 

"We are doing some good things even though we 
have had a lot of injuries. As long as we keep working hard, 
our goals will be accomplished." stated junior Dennis 
McMillan. Freshman Mark Patterson was just as optimistic. 
"Overall, this was a really good first outing for us as freshmen. 
We were able to make the transition from high school wres- 
tling to college," stated Patterson. "We are doing really well 
for as young as we are," noted freshman Andy Kerley. 

The wrestlers established a strong foundation for the 
future and they gained the knowledge of what it takes to 
succeed. The wrestlers justifiably contended that they were 
one of the hardest working athletic teams on campus, and this 
work ethic combined with the return of the entire roster could 
mean a terrific future. 

by Gina Marie Tillman 




Ztl^ 



©P^i© 



Sophomore Kurt Noon 
and freshman Mark 
Patterson practice their 
moves. Patterson ac- 
knowledged that the 
transition from high 
school wrestling to col- 
lege wrestling was dif- 
ficult, but the results 
were rewarding. 



Jeremy Daniels, fresh- 
man, struggles with an 
opponent on the mat. 
The Monmouth team 
consisted mostly of 
freshmen, but the men 
found that practices 
made all the difference 
when it came to im- 
provement. 




Freshman Enc Davis gains the 
advantage over his Knox 
opponent at an away 
meet. The Scots de- 
feated the Prairie 
Fire in a stun- 
ning victory 
of 37-11. 



©i^Vi© 



'A 



Senior Tina Forth 
watches the opponent 
carefully as she decides 
what hernext move will 
he. The skill the 
women showed on the 
court improved with 
every game, and the 
women were proud of 
their progress. 



Tina Forth, senior, 
rushes toward the ac- 
tion, with hopes of 
grabbing a rebound if 
the shot doesen't con- 
nect. The opposing 
tean was also waiting 
for the ball, but the con- 
trol went to the Fight- 
ing Scots. 




Freshman Jill Schult/. lights 
off the Knox center in 
her preparation to get 
a clean rebound un- 
der the basket 
during a home 
game. 



@i#i© 




Wilh their arms toward 
the sky, serums Tricia 
Kalb and Patty Allen 
jump for the ball in a 
practice. Although nol 
the most important as- 
pect of the game, it can 
help set the tone ol a 
game throughout the 
first quarter. 





This year the women's basketball team at Mon- 
mouth embodied the concepts of unity and spirit. The season 
was filled with excitement and energy. The Monmouth 
women's basketball team finished with a great season and an 
optimistic outlook on the future of the team. Seniors, Tina 
Forth, Patty Allen, and Tricia Kalb strived for excellence in 
skill and technique. 

Amy Ford, freshman, recalled the cohesive bond 
that the team formed and was looking forward to their future 
, " I think that we improved greatly and stuck together when 
times were tough. I'm looking forward to next season and I 
think that we will do okay with work and commitment." 

Senior Tricia Kalb described the team unity that the 
women fell both on the court and off. "It seems as though each 
game we take a better step at playing together as a team." Kalb 
stated. By the end of the season, that was exactly what the 
women were - a team that worked well together. 

Three women received conference honors at the end 
of the season, including Kalb, junior Vanessa Treat, and 
freshman Jill Schultz. Schultz stated that "It just shows what 
a great team we had [to have three women honored]." Overall, 
women's basketball was another team of which Monmouth 
College could be proud. by Mary Bjorkquist 



©if^i® 



< 

CO 



IU 
CO 

< 

m 

CO 



m 




At practice, senior 
Lance Castle works 
hard to insure the accu- 
racy of his shots. The 
dedication paid off, as 
Castle became MC's 
lead scorer when he 
broke the lormercareer 
scoring record. 



Records came crashing clown left and right this year 
in one of the most spectacular seasons in men's basketball. 
The Scots lit up the scoreboard everywhere they went, amidst 
a flurry of no-look passes and three point jumpers. 

The Scots racked up an impressive 1 6-7 record, with 
an 1 1-3 record taking first place in the MWC South Division. 
Although the Scots were barely edged out of the MWC 
championships by Beloit on a slim 76-77 victory, the season 
was nonetheless outstanding. The team did, however, win the 
Wabash Invitational Tournament at Ripon, defeating Wabash 
and Olivet Nazarene. In fact, the Scot's only two losses 
during the first two months came from larger Division II 
schools. 

In an incredible home game against Coe college, the 
Scots also snatched Monmouth's 1000th all-time win. 

One of the more heralded and amazing records that 
fell during the season was Lance Castle's shattering of the 
school career scoring record. The instant after the basket 
which put Castle over the top was scored, the game was halted 
and Castle was presented with the ball and the award. In a 
game against Grinnell, Castle also broke the 33-year-old 
game scoring record with 46 points. 

by Chad Briggs 







A* 




** l *'*»*«*« %M 





. 9 <._• 



@ffft© 






Senior Lance Castle leaps up 
for a rebound, as the op- 
posing team eloses in 
with the same goal in 
mind. Rebounding 
is critieal to en- 
sure ball eon- 
fj trol during 



i K2. MW1 





Scanning the court, 
Toby Whiteman, se- 
nior, analyzes his op- 
tions before initializing 
the play in order to 
avoid getting caught in 
a defensive trap. Care- 
ful observation was a 
must for good plays and 
a strong offense. 



Senior Chad Benedict 
attempts a basket as the 
opposition moves in to 
try to prevent it. The 
Monmouth basketball 
team practiced hard 
daily in order to insure 
the swiftness of their 
moves and quick tim- 



41 

u i r 



Charlotte Bond, fresh- 
man, practices her bunt 
at an indoor practice. 
The team was forced 
to practice indoors 
during the fre- 
quent in- 
clement 
weather. 




42 



Junior Heather Stasiak 
prepares to collect the 
ball that whizzes by 
home plate as the um- 
pire leans in close to 
make the proper call. 
The women practiced 
everyday and showed 
incredible improve- 
ment. 



Delia Smith, freshman, 
prepares to meet the on- 
coming ball with the 
full might ofher swing. 
A good eye for a speed- 
ing ball, a sure swing, 
and split-second timing 
were all required to 
send balls into the out- 
field. 



_, 






/ i 




The Scot's softball team was supercharged by a powerful 
new coaching staff and several fresh new faces. Head coach Mia 
Smith and assistant coach Kris Miller brought to the Lady Scots their 
knowledge of the game and sparked a fire on the Scot's offense. 

Some of the new fresher faces in the lineup were Amy 
Gavlinski and Delia Smith. Gavlinski provided switch hitting and 
some stability in the outfield while Smith helped out in the outfield 
as well with quick plays. 

The playing abilities of these two and other freshmen, 
combined with the experience of veterans like Julie Crisco and 
Melinda Mendez brought a excellent offense and eager defense to 
Monmouth softball. Junior Heather Stasiask also contributed, add- 
ing more hitting power to the Scot's offense. 

Jul iePuckett. a junior transfer and captain, contributed her 
share of hours as a pitcher for the Scots, whizzing heat down the 
plate. Jill Martin returned for another admirable season from her 
previous all-conference selection to spend her fair share of time on 
the mound as well. 

Although the season began with a series of cancellations 
due to inclement weather, the spirit of the team stayed as strong as 
ever and was evident as they swept their doubleheader at Mt. St. 
Claire College and again at McMurray. 

by Chad Briggs 






"n 

GO 
> 

r 
r 



\ 



Waiting for the result 
of the pitch, sopho- 
more Jill Martin re- 
aligns herself on the 
mound, ready to pitch 
again. The team's 
pitching was a force to 
be reckoned with, as 
opponents soon found 



out. 



©iT^i® 



Eagerly awaiting the 
ball, the Scots' catcher 
signals to the pitcher, 
while the umpire, hav- 
ing one of the most 
import decisions on the 
pitch, leans in close in 
order to make the call. 



-I 
J 

CD 
LU 

CO 

< 
QQ 




"We've got six or seven juniors with some winning 
years and a bunch of rookies," was how captain Craig Foxall, 
junior, described the makeup of the Scots' baseball team. 

When the season started, manager Roger Sander did 
not know how strong the pitching would be. However, 
returnee sophomore Todd Briggs and freshmen Brandon 
Maxwell and Dirk Trotter made the pitching staff tough. 
According to captain junior Dave Bratten, "The pitching was 
really good." The other captains were senior Mike Blaesing 
and junior Sean Kane. These men were the backbone of the 
team, but the freshmen had their chance to shine as well. For 
instance. Maxwell was credited with the Scots' win against 
Teikyo Marycrest University. The win followed a disap- 
pointing loss to Augustana the week before and was therefore 
especially welcome. 

The team played a tough schedule, but were well 
prepared after training over the spring break in Florida. The 
men played eight games over break against other area teams 
who traveled to Panama City as well. The team continued to 
improve throughout the conference season, as well. 

The fiercely competitive Sander explained that "This 
is a very inexperienced team that has surprised me at times and 
played like a veteran team." by Ben Yackley 




44 



Junior Sean Kane read- 
ies himself al home 
plale while the pitcher 
winds up. The men 
prepared lor the season 
with a spring break trip 
to Florida where they 
played other teams and 
perfected their playing 
abilities. 



Crouched down low in 
order to keep track of 
the ball, junior Phil 
Tweedy trains his eye 
toward the home plate. 
Split second read ions 
by the Scots were nec- 
essary in order to get 
the out and end (he in- 



*•<*•» 



WMm, 

W/////A 

V.V.V 

Wff/A 

ff/ff//ft 



W///f/A 



^«fa-*^*ii 








A Monmouth Scots" base- 
ball player prepares to 
teal third base by 
watching the pitcher 
and contemplat- 
ing the exact 
second to 
make the 
steal. 



@r§P 



With a mighty heave, 
Tennille McClure, 
freshman, launches the 
shot out to the horizon. 
The attempt must also 
he made not to step over 
the fault line after the 
hefty release. No easy 
task, given the momen- 
tum of the throw. 



Senior Fighting Scots 
Don Ternig and Chris- 
tine Stanton finish in 
first and second places, 
respectively, in the 
200m dash at the Knox 
Invitational. Ternig 
was pleased with her 
time, an impressive 
27.06. 







©TT^i® 





■U ■■:«..<'■•: 



The Fighting Scots' women's track team worked hard and 
pushed themselves in order to do well, and the results were astound- 
ing. During their indoor season, head coach Chris Pio stated that 
"They performed well... and showed that we are just about ready for 
the conference championship meet." The women placed second at 
the meet, less than six points behind the champions. 

Freshman Rachel Poirier set a new school record in the 
200m hurdles with a time of 33.09 at the meet, although she did not 
place. Freshman Rita McQuinn noted that "It is very competitive out 
there, so we push ourselves, and try to raise our own personal records 
a little more than we did before." 

To begin the outdoor season, the women placed third at the 
Western Illinois University Open. Senior Christine Stanton re- 
marked, "We ran against some tough competition, but the challenge 
only makes us better at what we do." 

The women continued the season to win the Monmouth 
Relays and the Knox Invitational. They went on to Nationals, 
breaking records all the way. Freshman Jennifer Koranda broke the 
MC record in the 800m with a time of 2:25 at the Grinnell DeLong 
Classic. Stacy Brown, freshman, also qualified provisionally for the 
NCAA Outdoor Championship in the 100m dash. Hard work paid 
off as the women's track team had another successful year. 

by Jenn Larson and Gina Marie Tillman 



Kathy Yarger. fresh- 
man, practices yel an- 
other long lap around 
the track during prac- 
tice. The women put a 
lot of effort into per- 
fecting their form and 
improving their times 





(/> 




> 
o 



47 



o 
< 




Junior Tim Malley 
gears up for a triple 
jump at the Knox Invi- 
tational. Malley placed 
first with a jump of 
41'9.5" and helped the 
Monmouth men's team 
to walk away the cham- 
pions of the invita- 
tional. 



Consistency was a big factor for many track and field 
events. The same task must be performed over and over to 
make motions smooth and fluid. The team dedication and 
persistence carried over into furthering a long winning tradi- 
tion this year. Freshman Bob Lindstrom summed up the 
experience of being on the team by saying, "I was proud and 
honored to be on a track team that has a very long winning 
tradition and surrounded by team members who care about the 
whole team." 

The indoor season for the men's team was very 
successful, as they accomplished their goal of becoming the 
conference champions through the efforts of the whole team. 
One team member who stood out was freshman David Th- 
ompson. He broke not only conference records, but also many 
Monmouth records, including long jump (2-T00.5") and the 
200m (22.70). Other first place finishers at the conference 
meet were Phil Lark in the high jump, Lindstrom in the shot 
put, and the record-breaking 4x200 team. 

The outdoor season promised to be just as success- 
ful, and the team saw some great work during Easter break, 
when they traveled to SIU at Edwardsville for a meet. Al- 
though there were no scores kept, the Scots viewed the 
experience as invaluable. by Chad Briggs 





©i^V® 



Freshman James Hardesty 

throws the discus while 

freshman TR Price scans 

the sky for its landing. 

Hardesty placed 

first at the Knox 

Invitational 

with his 

throw ol 

147' 




David Kimher. fresh- 
man, leads the pack at 
the start of the 800m 
dash. Kimher pushed 
himself hard in the 
daily practices with the 
team in order to pre- 
pare for the men ' s track 
meets, improving with 
each competition. 



Freshman Eric Weber 
races over the 1 10m 
high hurdles with a 
nearly perfect form at 
the Knox Invitational. 
Although he placed 
second, his time was 
excellent and he felt 
good about his perfor- 
mance 



49 



II 



Volleyball Back: Lynn Utter, Kari Bailey, 
Shen McNall, Mia Smith. Jennifer Miller, Jenni- 
fer Tibbie. Angela Stevens Front: Stephanie 
Orobia, Allison Pepple, Julie Althide, Christina 
Forth, Sara Erlandson, Billie Jean Forrester, Becky 
Haase, Samantha Cooper. Holly Messer 



Football Back: Scott Bayer. Jeffrey Blakesly, Jake 
Ryker, James Middlemas. Andrew Mitchell, Robert 
Johnson, Eric Boland, David Raddis. Joaquin Labrada. 
James Manuel. Brian Welch, Michael Reims, Timothy 
Malley, Joshua Gimm Fifth Row: Scott Nieman, 
Dwayne English, Scott Duckworth, Carl Sage, Brian 
Woodard, Nathaniel Johnson, Sean Dwyer, Dennis 
McMillan, Jeremy Daniels, Gabe Stracklen. Clay 
Johnston. Jason Glover, Craig Foxall Fourth Row: 
Mitchell Russell, James McKeever, Michael Wager, An- 
drew Kerley, Brett Morris. Heath Whitington. James 
Alexander, Joshua Didier, Robert Bickett. Brian Franklin. 
Michael Mowinski, Matthew Kozak, John Sharpe. Jo- 
seph Shrock ThirdRow: Michael Cryer, Matthew 
Kinney, Hieu Tran. Anthony Callum, Steven Kemp. 
James Herget, Christopher Peck, Brad Mandeville. Keith 
Phare, TR Price, Christopher Savage, Kenan Senter, 
Anthony Lanon, Paul Leal, Anthony Collins Second 
Row: Leroy Smith, Damon Mattox, Shawn Beaudette. 
Brandon Carlson, Anthony Kerrick, David Thompson, 
Chad Gilbert, Kevin Materelli, Eric Wolfe, Brock 
Sondgeroth. Joshua Fellers, Nathaniel Pokrass, Brent 
Martin, Sean Kane Front: Carl Youngquist. Roger 
Haynes, Mark Reed. Mike Olson, Kelly Kane. Darren 
Sweeney, Danial Bieze, Jason Hines 

Women's Soccer Back: Kristine Lyjak, 
Kathleen Warwick, Ceran Konan. Chantel de la 
Torre, Simon Cordery Front: Kimberly Pickrel, 
Valeria Orozco, Kimberly Hanson, Cassie 
Zclinske, Charlotte Bond, Erin Gardner 




'»* 



w mm ' op ' w&y 







@§p 



Stir 1 




Men 's Soccer Back: Matthew ( ium, Michael 
Hall II, Karl Riber, Paul Evans, Sinan Supcrgeci. 
Mark Childs, Todd Myers. Rue Carthew Second 

Row: Yaju I )harmarajah. Michael McNeill, Dustm 
Salmon, Nick Rayola, Aaron Heneghan. Ryan 
Murphy, Jason Thornley, Christopher Boucher. 
Jeffrey Sutton Front: Benton Sangster, Neil 
Hayes, Gianni lanezzo, Jimmy Johnson, Brian 
Harvey. Weston Carr, John Scheffel, Matthew 
Shriver 



Cross Country Back: Aaron Venters, Clinton 
Tarpley. Robert Strabley, Jessica Mills, Kristin 
Kite. Alexander Johnson. David Kimber, Chris 
Pio Second Row: Frank Schweda, Jason Johnson, 
Matthew Clemen, Matthew Jenkins. Patrick Lewis. 
Michael Reed, Clifford Hastings Front: Nicole 
Mathison.RilaMcQuinn, Grace Jurkowski.Caryn 
Brow. Carrie Knaucr 



Cheerleadillg Back: Cari Klein. Tom 
Frederick. Mary Bjorkquist, Beth Hemersbach 
Second Row : Jenm fer Hootselle, Latetia Kessler, 
Amy Kreider, Gina Marie Tillman Front: Char- 
ity Schultz, Lisa Valukas, Jennifer Amemian. 
Tracy Hickey 



©ivTTi® 



II 



Wrestling Back: Jason Shrake, Jeremy Daniels, 
Dennis McMillan, Joseph Schrock, Scott Bayer, 
James Manuel, Andrew Kerley, Paul Leal Sec- 
ond Row: John Chapman, Robert Meek, Andrew 
Majetic, Matthew Smith, Kurt Noon, Mark 
Patterson, Kerry Kulp. Eric Davis, Roger Sanders 
Front: Kristen Johnson, Rebecca Shaw, Sarah 
Vayo, Jason Bennett, Michael Cooper, Brian 
Ragar, Karla Holden, Knsten Boreman 



Women's Basketball Back: Dennis Mann, 
Jill Schultz, Patricia Allen. Tncia Kalb, Kristine 
Lyjak, Christina Forth, Penny Rowan Front: 
Kimberly Taylor, Carisa Shaffer, Vanessa Treat, 
Jennifer Cameron, Amy Ford 



Men 's Basketball Back: Ryan Jones, Chad 
Benedict. Samuel Drake, Derek Archer, Matthew 
Castle, Quincy Smith, Lance Castle Second Row: 
Mark Sandstrom, Donovan Madenwald, Clifford 
Hastings. Stephen! Ivven. Robert Richmond, Brett 
Nelson, Toby Whiteman Front: Timothy Brown. 
Dwayne Owens, Michael Blaesing, LaMar Rudd, 
Jason Thomley, Christopher Morns, Troy Winland 




©]#vs) 




Softball Back: Karen Gagliaro, Samantha 
Cooper, Jill Martin, Melinda Mendez. Angela 
Stevens, Nicole Felters, Kris Miller Second Row: 
Mia Smith, Amy Gavlinski, Brenda Bryant. Vicki 
McKee. Heather Sta/.iak Front: Julie Crisco, Jill 
Bowles, Julie Puckett 



Baseball Back: Brandon Maxwell, David 
Bratten. Kelly Johnson. Dirk Trotter, Samuel 
Drake, Kelly Feltes. Nathaniel Pokrass, Robert 
Johnson. Craig Foxall Second Row: Matthew 
Nelson, Jason Renteria, Jamey Bailey, Chad 
McKinney. Sean Kane, Michael Blaesing. Michael 
Louck, Philip Tweedy, Dustin Salmon Front: 
Todd Briggs, Ben Yackley, Shawn Beaudette, 
Scott Beeler. Christopher Morris, Michael Herget, 
Jason Filar, Jeffry Quimby 



Men and Women 's Track Back: Jeremy 

Harr. David Thompson, David Kimber, Chris 
Pio, Roger Haynes, Kelly Kane, James Hardesty, 
Robert Strabley. Jeromy Hogan Fifth Row: 
Andrew Knowles, Toby Vallas. Brian Woodard. 
Timothy Malley, Carrie Knauer. Grace 
Jurkowski. Jennifer Koranda. Joel Hagman, 
Joshua Gimm Fourth Row: Matthew Clemen. 
Jason Ostrander. Anthony Lonon. Tennile 
McClure, Lynn Utter, Jennifer Cameron, Kristin 
Kite, Kathleen Yarger, Christopher Ferron, Bob 
Lindstrom Third Row: Michael Reints. Chris- 
topher Ashby, Aaron Venters. Rita McQuinn. 
Tneia Kalb, Bernadette Landaron. Stacy Brown, 
Caryn Brow, Douglas Stenfeldt, Frank Schweda 
Second Row: TR Price. Clinton Tarpley, Mat- 
thew Jenkins, Kimberly Lawhom. Don Ternig, 
Christy Hickey. Christopher Rebman, Jason 
Johnson, Alexander Johnson Front: Patrick 
Lewis, Christine Stanton, Philip Lark. Jessica 
Mills. Shane Bertelson 



©iWr@ 



Freshmen and other 
new students wander 
on the Dunlap Terrace 
during the activities 
fair. The activities fair 
allowed students to sec 
what Monmouth had to 
offer in the way of 
clubs, activities, and 
just plain fun. 



on 



When students first arrived on campus 
their first year, they were told that it would be 
beneficial to get involved. The activities fair at 
the beginning of each year attested to this, as 
each group set up their table and invited students 
to ask questions and sign up for more informa- 
tion. From Student Association to International 
Club, there was a club for every student to join. 

Joining organizations was a great way to 
meet new people who shared similar interests 
and even not-so-similar interests. Cari Klein, 
freshman, claimed that joining her sorority pro- 
vided her with "some of my closest friends." 

For sophomore Stephen Baxter, it was 
the stage that called to him, and he quickly 
became involved in the theater. He noted that 
"Being on stage is electrifying. The thrill of all 
eyes on you is the biggest rush for me." Baxter's 
expression of himself on the stage was akin to 
many others' ideas of expression, but each found 
it in their own organization. 

No matter the individual or the organiza- 
tion, the sense of making a difference and being 
active on campus appealed to many, and it was 
these students who kept Monmouth College 
alive and active in various arenas. 
by J enn Larson 





<#© 




International Club 
members gather in 
Fulton Hall's formal 
lounge in order to dis- 
cuss issues of multi- 
culturalism and up- 
coming events. Inter- 
national Club also 
hosted Foreign Lan- 
guage Week, which the 
students enjoyed. 



qffto 



Sophomore 
Bond hams 
Elvis during 
intoWYKD" 



Charlotte 
it up as 
the "Tune 
' Rush par- 



New members of 
Kappa Delta run to 
greet their sisters dur- 
ing the first week of 
school. 




KAPPA 
DELTA 



The Beta Gamma Chapter of 
Kappa Delta had a tremendous year! To 
begin, they had the wonderful experi- 
ence of installing a brand new Alumnae 
Advisory Board in September. Their 
AAB was a vital part of their growth, as 
it was a liaison to 
national headquar- 
ters, as well as a 
help to Kappa 
Delta during Rush 
and with their an- 
nual Philanthropy. 
In October, they 
traveled to West- 
ern Illinois Uni- 
versity to meet the 
Alpha Tau Omega 
fraternity with 
their "Wild. Wild 

West" exchange. That night proved to 
be quite memorable after playing "The 
Dating Game," which consequently 
paired some KDs and ATOs up as 
couples! Despite December's final ex- 
ams, they anxiously awaited January, 
which brought the return of senior Tif- 





fany Ramsey home from her semester in 
the Czech Republic. 

Once second semester began, 
senior Tammee Higbee passed the gavel 
on to junior Karin Fredrickson as the 
new chapter president. In March, five 
members jaunted 
over the Missis- 
sippi to be on Paula 
Sands Live to pro- 
mote their annual 
philanthropy. 
Shamrock Project. 
The Kappa Deltas 
swung for 24 hours 
nonstop in their 
Swing-A-Thon. 
raising a pretty 
penny for the 
Monmouth Com- 
munity and the National Committee to 
Prevent Child Abuse. Before they knew 
it, commencement arrived, and it was 
time for the ten seniors to say "Good- 
Bye" to the Beta Gamma chapter of 
Kappa Delta! 

by Jolene Whisler 



Kappa Delta Back: Megan Hale. Julie Certa, 
Dawn Heideman, Rachel Posten. Charlotte Bond. 
Sarah Lindeen Fourth Row: Cindy Johnson, 
Sandy Nickel, Julie Salsman. Kelly Harmon, 
Melody Long, Carissa Main Third Row: Carrie 
Huckaby, Karin Fredrickson, Leslie Wang. Kim- 
berly Lawhom. Heather Haines. Heather McRell 
Second Row: Rebecca Hay worth. Tammee 
Higbee. Cassie Zelinski, Andrea Curry, Jessica 
Mills Front: Katarzyna Barger. Shannon Elmer. 
Heather Miller, Tiffany Ramsey 




©i^T)©) 



SIGMA PHI 
EPSILON 



The brothers of Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon were formed in 1901 at Richmond 
College in Richmond. Virginia and made 
their appearance at Monmouth College 
on May 22nd. 1948. 

The men had many traditions 
which they en- 
joyed. One of 
these was their 
participation in 
various philan- 
thropies. They 
conducted soccer 
clinics for area 
kids through the 
YMCA and also 
helped in tutorial 
programs in some 
of the elementary 
schools. The men 

of SigEp also supported several Kiwanis 
philanthropies. 

Another tradition was that of 
the Homecoming cookout. Alumni re- 
turned every fall to watch the football 
game from up on the fraternity complex 




hill and enjoy some roast pig with the 
current actives. The annual "Go To 
Hell" party was a tradition the entire 
campus was able to enjoy, and most 
students dressed in their Halloween best 
(or worst) to dance the night away. 

When asked 
why he accepted 
the bid SigEp ex- 
tended to him 
when he joined 
four years ago, se- 
tt i or Todd 
Stevenson remem- 
bered that "some- 
thing just clicked" 
at the parties which 
attracted him. Jun- 
ior Bob Grimm 
stated that "the 
people who make up our fraternity are a 
special group of people who are very 
diverse and thus provide a challenging 
and supportive environment. I cannot 
imagine my life without the brothers of 
SigEp." by Gina Marie Tillman 



Members of Sigma Phi SigEp actives and 

Epsilon relax during alumni gather on the 

one of the preliminary fraternity complex hill 

parties before bids are to watch the Home- 

exlcnded to freshmen. coming game. 





Sigma Phi Epsilon Back: Jason Lindsey. 
Blake Roberts. Todd Stevenson. Michael 
Richards, Sean "Buniy" Burns. Wesley Richards. 
Eric Weber. Kyle Moran, James Fitzgerald. 
Joshua Homaday. Thomas Monroe Third Row: 
Dustin Salmon, Timothy White, Nicholas 
Sosnowski. Matthew Smith, Michael Somers, 
Lance Ennis. Matthew Catlin. Scott Hodges. 
John Wickett Second Row: Scott Beeler. Jimmy 
Johnson, Jason Lowe, Brian Harvey. Michael 
McNeill. Nathan Hoffman. Scott Farrell Front: 
Kelvin Kershaw. Glenn Trenganza, Frank 
Schweda, Jud Nagle. Brent Bowlyou. Daniel 
( lun.i 



#F 



Sophomore Paul Evans 
concentrates on play- 
i ng fooshal 1 at the ATO 
house during the Greek 
Week festivities. 



Ryan Murphy, sopho- 
more, plays football in 
front of the fraternity 
complex during some 
free time. 




ALPHA TAU 
OMEGA 



The story of the Epsilon Nu 
chapter of Alpha Tau Omega at Mon- 
mouth College began in 1947 when a 
local fraternity. Pi Kappa Phi, petitioned 
to become a part of ATO. The chapter 
enjoyed continued success for a very 
long time after 
that. In recent 
years, though, the 
story became a 
troubled one. 

Increas- 
ing debts to the 
national fraternity 
coupled with a 
sharp decline in 
new membership 
caused the chapter 
to come to the 
brink of failure. In 

fact, by the end of the 1993 academic 
year, the chapter had had its national 
charter suspended, accululated a debt of 
over $8,000, and lost the house due to 
needed repairs and remodeling. 

As of the spring of 1995, the 
chapter had nineteen active members. 




four junior initiates, and seven new 
pledges. The brothers conducted four 
philanthropies in the community each 
semester, including a Halloween clothes 
drive, visits to the local nursing homes, 
and a golf outing which raised money 
for the Warren 
Achievement 
Center. So far, all 
of the members of 
the chapter have 
been initiated at 
ATO national 
headquarters, with 
whom the house is 
in constant con- 
tact. 

H* With the 

dedication of the 
chapter's new 
members, it was clear that ATO on the 
Monmouth campus was not dead. Al- 
though much work remained, such as 
the renovation of the old ATO house, 
the members remained optimistic about 
the future. 

by David Patinella 



*VV**-~>. : ■ ' 



Alpha Tau Omega Back: Christopher 
Sondgeroth. Toby Vallas, David Kimber, 
Nathaniel Pokrass, Enc Hanson. Joshua Gimm. 
Kxistofer Kline Third Row: Paul Evans. David 
Mathers, Michael Cryer, Mark Patterson, Jason 
Shrake, Todd Briggs, Ryan Murphy Second 
Row: Paul Massey, Eric Davis. Mark Sehrader, 
Weston Carr, David Collins, Andrew Knowles, 
Eric Wolfe Front: David Patinella 




@#i© 



KAPPA KAPPA 
GAMMA 



Kappa Kappa Gamma was 
founded as the first sorority at Mon- 
mouth College on October 13th, 1870. 
The Alpha chapter has been active on 
campus ever since. 

The women participated in 
many activities all 
year, including 
Christmas carol- 
ing at the local 
nursing homes as 
well as participat- 
ing in reading pro- 
grams at some of 
the area elemen- 
tary schools. 
Sophomore Kim 
Bruetsch found 
this program par- 
ticularly fun, not- 
ing that "the children are all really sweet 
and it's a lot of fun to read to them." 

The annual Kappa Golf Tour- 
ney was also a lot of fun and was held for 
a good cause. The Tourney was held at 
Gibson Woods and attracted many stu- 
dents. It benefited the Warren Achieve- 




ment Center, UNICEF, and Willits El- 
ementary School. Sarah Vayo, sopho- 
more, recalled that "it was so much fun 
to get outdoors and watch everyone en- 
joy themselves at the Golf Tourney. It 
was relaxing and for a great cause." 

The women 
of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma also knew 
what it took to 
achieve sister- 
hood. They par- 
ticipated in several 
different programs 
and special activi- 
ties which were 
designed to create 
a cohesiveness be- 
tween the women 
of the sorority that 
would be hard to break. Many of the 
freshmen women who accepted the bid 
of Kappa Kappa Gamma found that in 
this special sisterhood, lasting friend- 
ships were formed which they knew 
would be hard to break. 

by Gina Marie Tillman 



Active Kappa members 
perform a skil extolling 
the virtues of joining 
Kappa during a Rush 

party. 



Freshman Taryn Yakel 
is congratulated by her 
new Kappa Kappa 
Gamma sisters after a 
week of Rush parties. 





Kappa Kappa Gamma Back: Alicia Pease, 
TenmlleMcClure. Patricia Allen, Fiona Loomes, 
Courtney Bonnett, Jennifer Hallihan. Misty 
Chase, Kathryn Waters, Molly Filip, Addie 
Spengler, Kimberly Bruetsch Fourth Row: Heidi 
Siegele, Laura Tracy. Stacey Rieger, Stephanie 
Majetic, Rebecca Veselsky, Cari Klein, Carrie 
Pierce, Heather Collins. Jeani Randall Third 
Row: Marcia Jordan. Tyri Mitchell. Jill Martin, 
Lynn Foster. Kristen Boreman, Kelly Sutton. 
Kathleen Davidson. Erika Witek. Amy 
Longenbaugh, DeAnn Nelson Second Row: 
Julianna McLaren. Sarah Vayo. Nicole Benedict. 
Amanda Favero. Juleen Kelly, Angela Charsha, 
Dana Trost. Shannon Hart, Karla Holden, Heather 
Shriber, Taryn Yakel Front: Rebecca Shaw. 
Leslie Arnold. Joanna Quinley. Lisa Valukas, 
Jennifer Amerman, Latetia Kessler. Lauren 
Kilroy, Ginny Martin. Valeria Orozco 



@I§© 



Senior Amy Buhrmann The Pi Phis show their 

listens as junior Tarn spirit at a wet Home- 

Budde laughs with po- coming football game 

tential Pi Beta Phi and welcome their 

members alumnae. 




PI BETA 
PHI 



After fall and spring rushes 
emphasizing the benefits of Greek life 
and its proud history as the founding 
chapter of national fraternities for colle- 
giate women. Pi Beta Phi welcomed a 
total of 30 new members. Illinois Alpha 
chapter president 
Katie Miller ex- 
plained that this 
growth was evi- 
dent "not only in 
numbers, btit in 
unity and involve- 
ment on campus 
too." 

This 
spirit of Pi Phi was 
exemplified in 
projects such as 
the annual trick- 

or-treat clothing drive for Jamieson Cen- 
ter co-sponsored by the men of Alpha 
Tau Omega. Christmas caroling at local 
nursing homes with members of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon and the Panhellenic Coun- 
cil, and the Dollar Days fund-raiser ben- 
efiting the American Heart Association, 




earning their nickname as "Little An- 
gels". 

Dlinois Alpha pledges also con- 
tributed to the campus and community 
by organizing a Christmas-time philan- 
thropy with the children of Warren 
Achievement 
Center and creat- 
ing the Homecom- 
ing parade's sec- 
ond place float. 

Fall pledge 
educator Jennifer 
Clark praised the 
value of Pi Phi's 
newest members, 
stating, "They 
work well together 
and are pleased 
with the college so 
I'm confident that they will keep the 
chapter strong for the next three years." 
Other significant accomplish- 
ments included national recognition of 
junior Tara Budde's high scholarship 
and of the chapter's history. 

by Amy Bradshaw 



-0 






Pi Beta Phi Back: Krish Rehn. Stacy Brown. 
Tamara Hazelton, Jill Flouhouse, Jennifer Clark, 
Katie Miller, Melissa Oleson. Aaran Manthe. Traci 
Chesky, Toni Fredrick, Melissa Hopp. Rachel 
Poirier. Margaret Green Fourth Row: Cara Carter, 
Nicole Fetters, VickiMcKee. Julie Fillman, Chris- 
tine Stanton. Molly Mathers, Josie Segebrecht, 
Jennifer Lindholm. Tara Buddc. Kari Meuth. Jen- 
nifer Thompson, Jennifer Doggett. Lynn Utter. 
Amy Buhrmann Third Row: Konne Steinke. 
Angela Stevens, Dori Temig, Christina Forth, 
Amy Bradshaw. Alicia O'Malley. Paige Bryan, 
Lauren Vecelas, Chanty Schultz. Julie Koetters, 
Jennifer Sparks, Sarah Van Riper Second Row: 
Stephanie Orobia, Samantha Cooper, Jennifer 
Cordes, Jennifer Tawney, Wendy Kanapakus, 
Carie Rogers, Gena Fry Front: Alicia Davis, 
Colleen Madigan, Debby Jackowniak, Lisa 
Torterello 



m^S^^MMm^ 




®§p 



ZETA BETA 
TAU 



Zeta Beta Tau was founded 
nationwide in 1898. In 1968, the frater- 
nity colonized on the Monmouth Col- 
lege campus and received a charter on 
May 25. 1971. 

ZBT had a strong background 
in philanthropic 
activity on the MC 
campus, which il- 
lustrated their be- 
lief in their pur- 
pose. Two of their 
most important 
philanthropies 
were the Harding 
School Kidz Club 
and the Arthritis 
Foundation. For 
the Kidz Club, 
brothers were sent 

to Harding Grade School to participate 
in after-school recreation with under- 
privileged children. In conjunction with 
ARAMARK food service, forty minia- 
ture basketballs were donated to this 
group. The ZBT annual bowl-a-thon 
benefited another recognizable charity 




organization, the Arthritis Foundation. 
Zeta Beta Tau was the first 
national fraternity to eliminate 
pledgeship and implement the brother- 
hood program in 1989. On a recent visit 
to the chapter. National Traveling Con- 
sultant Joel Wyatt 
remarked that 
"The Delta 

Lambda chapter at 
Monmouth re- 
minds me of why I 
joined ZBT. There 
are over fifty Na- 
tional Social Clubs 
and one true broth- 
erhood." 

Freshman 
Larry McKenna 
claimed that "The 
ideals which ZBT is based upon are the 
keys to our strength. Our power comes 
from our diversity of members and our 
brotherhood program. The Delta 
Lambda chapter is 'A Powerhouse of 
Excellence.'" 

by Bradley J. Foley 



At a ZBT-PiPhi ex- 
change in the fall, old 
friends catch up on their 
summer adventures 
and fun. 



Senior Jeremy Shaw 
and junior Jim Greco 
help themselves to 
some food at a Zeta 
Beta Tau banquet. 





Zeta Beta Tail Back: Ryan Moore. Takaaki 
Hoda, Troy Wise. James J. Greco, Michael 
Cortina. Tyler Bockler. Brandon Bach. Andrew 
Poffinbarger, Michael Rosenstiel, Kraig VanHom 
Second Row: Larry McKenna. Michael Krage. 
Kenneth Latz. Dana Stripe Front: Gene Pigg. 
Christopher Price, Nicholas Rayola. Bradley 
Foley 



@£h© 



GREEK RUSH 



Potential Greeks wait 
outside of the Stock- 
dale Center during the 
first week of school, 
when Rush parties are 
traditionally held. 




SigEps and potential 
SigEps goof around in 
the lounge at the com- 
plex during the week 
before the bids are sent 
out. 



Junior Stephanie 
Majetic talks to fresh- 
man Heidi Siegele dur- 
ing a Rush party. 
Siegele later decided to 
join Kappa. 



@Pf%© 




Mark Patterson, fresh- Banquet speaker Jim Senior Heather Miller 

man, and Professor Miner laughs with stu- wears her Greek letters 

Tom Sienkewicz help dents during his speech. while chatting with a 

themselves to the ban- Miner was the Director former Kappa Delta 

quet provided during of Student Affairs at during the Greek Week 

Greek Week. WIU. festivities. 



GREEK WEEK 



@iT^© 




Outspoken Fran (Amy 
Wedel) speaks on behalf of 
women at a meeting offemi- 
nists. 



©i#]@ 



lie Heidi Ctircricles 






" ! 




— 




i (Jennifer Thompson) 
Scoop (Duncan 
herson) at a McCarthy 
demial campaign. 



Set designer Doug Rankin 
paints a sign used in the play 
with Lisa Valukas and 
Bemadette Landeros. 



Heidi (Jennifer Thompson) 
relaxes with her newly 
adopted baby and reflects on 
her past. 





by Wendy Wasserstein 


directed by James DeYoung 


Heidi 


Jennifer M. Thompson 


Disk Jockey 


Tim Fletcher 


Susan 


Melissa Anderson 


Chris Boxer 


Jeff Padgett 


Peter 


David Patinella 


Hippie 


Matt Fisher 


Scoop 


Duncan McPherson 


Jill 


Kimberly Bruetsch 


Fran 


Amy C. Wedel 


Becky 


Heidi Spilman 


Debbie 


Melissa Hopp 


Clara 


Taryn Yakel 


Woman 


Heather Johnson 


Passerby 


Chris Price 


Molly 


Melissa Thompson 


Betsy 


Molly Filip 


Lisa 


Margaret Guseman 


Denise 


Annamarie Cima 


April 


Jennifer Doggett 


Mark 


Jarrod Brown 


Camerapersons 


Taryn Yakel, Chris Price 


Steve 


Matt Fisher 


Waiter 


Chris Kuhle 


Sandra Zucker-Hall Heather Johnson 


Dr. Ray 


John Rigg 




qffte 



die Act Plays 



Sister Mary Ignatious Explains It 
AH For You 

by Christopher Durang 
directed b\ Ann Wedel 



Sister Mary Ignatious 


Melissa Thompson 


Agnes 


Kathleen Yarger 


Gary Sullivan 


Michael Krage 


Diane Symonds 


Margaret Guseman 


Philomena Rostovich 


Stephanie M. Jones 


Aloysius Benheim 


Jarrod Brown 


Sex Lives of 


Superheroes 




by Stephen Gregg 


directed by 


Matthew P. Fisher 


Michael 


Mike Machura 


Elenor 


Annamarie Cima 


Lisa 


Heather Shriber 


Audience Member 1 


Heather Johnson 


Audience Member 2 


Tom Allsworth 


Audience Mamber 3 


Christina Densch 


Spiderman 


Chris Kuhle 


Trout 


by William R. Lewis 


directed by John Rigg 


Bert 


Chris Price 


Charlie 


Robert T. Grimm. Jr. 





Elenor (Annamarie Cima) 
rips pages out of a book, re- 
vealing her hidden psycho- 



Sister Mary (MelissaThomp- 
son) condemns Diane (Mar- 
garet Guseman) after learn- 
ing that she had an abortion. 



Michael (Mike Machura) re- 
ceives a kiss from Elenor 
(Annamarie Cima) after he 
proclaims his love for her. 



@i^b 




Charlie (Bob Grimm) be- 
comes silent and reminisces 
about his past with his wife 
while fishing. 



A 




Marley's ghost (Duncan 
McPherson) comes to warn 
Ebeneezer (Tim Fletcher) 
that he must change his ways. 

Ebeneezer (Tim Fletcher) 
sneers at two women ( Chnsta 
Waller, Amie Vickrey) who 
come to see him. 



4 

l 




-. J 


1 > j-— 



@Sh) 



Tlie Clristrnas t^rcl 




by Charles Dickens 
directed by William J. Wallace 



The chorus sings Christmas Mary (Heidi Spilman) and 
carols before the show be- Fred (Ben Sangster) con- 
gins, entreating the audience gratulate Ebeneezer (Tim 
to join in the singing. Fletcher) on his new ways. 



Ebeneezer Scrooge 


Tim Fletcher 


Bob Crachil 


Tony Falgiani 


Fred 


Benton Sangster 


Mary 


Heidi B. Spilman 


First Woman 


Christa M. Waller 


Second Woman 


Amie Vickrey 


Marley's Ghost 


Duncan Mc Pherson 


Ghost of Xmas Past 


Andrea McVey 


Scrooge as a Boy 


Randy Colwell 


Fran 


Carissa Van Ausdall 


Young Scrooge 


Robby Colwell 


Dick 


Jarrod Brown 


Mr. Fezziwig 


Todd Heideman 


Mrs. Fezziwig 


Dawn A. Davis 


Miss Fezziwig 


Angie Clegg 


Belle 


Jennifer Gilliland 


Ghost of Xmas Present Nicole Ouellete 


Three Children 


Amy Mangieri. 




Elizabeth Weiss, 




Alison Heaton 


Topper 


Chris Kuhle 


Ruth 


Jennifer Kaschub 


Two Children 


Jennie Gardner. 




Ashley Clegg 


Mrs. Crachit 


Denise Muck 


Martha 


Missy Gardner 


Belinda 


Katie Adams 


Peter 


Justin Kanthak 


Robbie 


Sarah Ayers 


Sara 


Olivia Heaton 


Tiny Tim 


John Ayers 


Rachel 


Mary Hannah Ayers 


Ghost of Xmas Future Darren M. Hibbard 


Pawnbroker 


Rob Groves 


Charwoman 


Margaret Wicks 


Laundress 


Stephanie M. Jones 


Undertaker's Man 


Angelo Shaw 


Boy 


Mark Greclief 


Four Carolers 


Jonalyn Heaton, 




Gary Heaton. 




Matthew Lawler, 




Candy Best 


Chorus 


Stephen Baxter, Jarrod 




Brown, Michael Krage, 




Yolondria Harvey, Angie 




Clegg, Kathleen Yarger, 


Brenda Keller, Tom Hazen, 


Lannette Barkley. Amanda 




Williams, Katie Reedy 




@r§i® 



Joined at tlie Held 



by Catherine Buttei field 
directed by Jennifer M. Thompson 



Maggie Mulroney 


Molly Filip 


Jim Burroughs 


Matt Fisher 


Maggy Burroughs 


Melissa Anderson 


The Ensemble 


Kim Bruetsch 




Tara Budde 




Jennifer Doggett 




Tim Fletcher 




Bryan Freeman 




Mike Machura 




Duncan McPherson 




Appearing in an angelic vi- 
sion, Maggy (Melissa Ander- 
son) reaches out a hand in 
comfort. 



Maggy (Melissa Anderson) 
recalls her younger and more 
active days just before death 
overcomes her. 



Maggy (Melissa Anderson) 
tells Maggie (Molly Filip) 
that they will always be to- 
gether. 



@ifrb 





Jim (Matt Fisher) comforts 
his wife Maggy (Melissa 
Anderson) during the late 
stages of her cancer. 

The presence of the ensemble 
reminds Maggie (Molly 
Filip) that she is alone after 
the death of her friend. 



^Ti® 




Jack's Mother (Jennifer 
Doggett) announces that she 
has found a dead Giant in her 
backyard. 



®|#P 



■Wi® 



Irtc II < Weeds 




The Baker ( Bob Gn mm land 
his Wife (Jennifer Thomp- 
son) leave after buying Milky 
White. 



Florinda ( Ki m Bruetsch ) and 
Lucinda (Heidi Spilman) 
search the woods for 
Cinderella's Prince. 



The Witch (Laura Duncan) 
visits Rapunzel (Tara Budde) 
where she has been locked 
away from the world. 



by Stephen Sondheim 

book by James Lupine 

directed by William J. Wallace 



Narrator 


Cliff Runyard 


Cinderella 


Abigail Fafoglia 


Jack 


Stcpnen Baxter 


Jack's Mother 


Jennifer Doggett 


Baker 


Robert T. Grimm, Jr. 


Baker's Wile 


Jennifer M. Thompson 


Cinderella's Father 


Mike Cortina 


Cinderella's Stepmoth 


:r Lisa Bennett 


Mysterious Man 


Matthew P. Fisher 


Florinda 


Kimberly Bruetsch 


Lucinda 


Heidi B. Spilman 


Wolf 


Duncan McPherson 


Cinderella's Prince 


James A. Ector 


Rapunzel's Prince 


Eric McGaughy 


Little Red Ridinghood 


Annamarie Cima 


Witch 


Laura Duncan 


Steward 


Tim Fletcher 


Cinderella's Mother 


Kathleen Yarger 


Rapunzel 


Tara Budde 


Granny 


Veronica Hill 


Giant 


Stephanie M. Jones 




@i7^@ 



A child holds up signs protesting the baseball 
strike of 1994. Players went on strike to 
demand more money. Photo courtesy U.S. 
News & World Report, August 22, 1994. 



The debris from the USAir427 lies scattered 
across a Pennsylvania ravine. The Septem- 
ber crash killed all 132 people on board. 
Photo courtesy Newsweek, September 19, 1994. 



OJ Simpson leans in to hear his defense 
counselor Robert Shapiro. Simpson's trial 
for the murder of his wife continues. Photo 
courtesy Newsweek. October 3, 1994. 




A marine practices an invasion exercise while 
in Haiti. President Clinton sent U.S. forces to 
occupy and bring peace to Haiti. Photo cour- 
tesy Newsweek, September 26, 1994. 



The first deaf Miss America, Heather 
Whitestone, signals "I love you" to a stand- 
ing ovation in September. Photo courtesy 
Time, October 3, 1994. 







1 



1 



The Reagans announce that former President 
Ronald Reagan is coping with Alzheimer's 
disease. Photo courtesy Time, November 14, 
1994. 



Susan Smith is led through the reporters to 
car. Smith murdered her two young boys i 
October, blaming the incident on a carjackei 
Photo courtesy Time, November 14, 1994. 



qfp 



Victims of Auschwitz leave alter liberation 
by the Red Army in January 1945. 1 995 
marked the fifty year anniversary of libera- 
tion. Photo courtesy Newsweek, January Ift, 1995. 



Michael Jordan talks to coach Jackson be- 
fore a game. Jordan returned to the Bulls 
after having left eighteen months before. 
Photo courtesy Newsweek, March 20. 1995. 




A truck lies overturned on a mangled high- 
way in Kobe. An earthquake of 7.2 magni- 
tude killed nearly 5.000 people in January 
Photo courtesy Newsweek, January 30. 1995. 



Rescue workers search the federal office 
building in Oklahoma City for survivors of 
the bombing that took place in April. Photo 
courtesy Newsweek, May 1. 1995. 





H 
m 
< 

t-rt 

z 

H 

on 



Senator Robert Dole smiles in November 
after voters put the Republicans in power on 
Capital Hill. Photo courtesy Time, November 2 1 . 
1994. 



Researchers collect viral samples of the ebola 
virus, which continues to destroy the resi- 
dents of Zaire. Photo courtesy Newsweek. May 
22. 1995. 



©Tv%@ 



Amy Countryman. 
Katarzyna Barger, 
Heather McRell and 
Beth Bnwdoin enjoy a 
Scottish Banquet on 
Scots' Day. 



SCOTS' DAY 




Student Association 
member Paul Evans, 
sophomore, wears a kilt 
while admitting fresh- 
man Joan White to the 
cafeteria. 



gpipers entertain 
diners in the Main Din- 
ing Room for the Scot- 
tish dinner on Scots' 
Day, which coincided 
with Founder's Day. 



q$P 



Student Association 
Vice-President Melissa 
Scholes, sophomore, 
holds the Hag of Mon- 
mouth before Honors 
Convocation. 



Student Association 
President, sophomore 
Tom Green, reviews his 
speech before present- 
mi; II at the Honors 
Convocation. 



Faculty members 
gather in front ol the 
Auditorium before the 
MC Honors Convoca- 
tion in order to get or- 
ganized. 




Freshman Revanta 
"Kanna" Dharmarajah 
receives his award for 
Freshman Man of the 
Year, presented by 
Blue Key. 



HONORS CONVO 



@n7n® 



An entertaining ven- 
triloquist performs 
while drinking a glass 
of water. Her dummy 
wonders why she is dis- 
rupting their act. 



ASAP EVENTS 




Sophomore Joshua 
Gimm looks with 
amazement at the host 
of The Punchline 
Gameshow when told 
what he must do next. 

A member of "The 
Nudes," a musical duo, 
performs on the cello 
in fron of Stockdale. 
The duo was well re- 
ceived by students. 

Freshmen Jennifer 
Hallihan and Angela 
Charsha race while at- 
tached to bungee cords 
on Family Day. The 
women tied. 




@iv%) 



m 



CLUBS 
GROUPS 

ORGANIZATIONS 




Accounting Society Back: Anitha Reddy, 
Kim Lawhorn. Stacy Alderson, Patty Allen, Mike 
McNeill Front: Jodi Olson. Lundie Judy, Aaran 
Manthe, Tara Budde 



Alpha Lambda Delta Back: Travis Hiel, 
Heidi Kuppler, Kimberly Bruetsch Front: Zara 
Dee Mehta, Karen Miller, Tara Budde 



@ifr?P 



American Chemical Society From Left: 

Cassie Zelinske, Katie Miller. John Wickett, 
Stephanie Orobia, Fiona Loomes 




i art 





Association for Student Activities Pro- 
gramming Back: Cathy Hovaniec, Shannen 
Root, Matthew B. Lawler. Kathleen Davidson, 
Misty Chase. Daniel Stanislaus, Manda Gerard 
Front: Sarah Botkin, Lauren Kilroy, Jennifer 
Cordes, Aryn Faughnan, Melody Long 



Beta Beta Beta Back: Bradley Best. Misty 
Chase, Mark Hertko. Debby Jackowniak, Kelvin 
Kershaw Second Row: Karl Riber. Philip D. 
Tweedy, Jason W. Lowe. Andrew Young. Sandy 
Nickel. MattCatlm Front: Mike Boehm. Melinda 
Mendez, Carrie Pierce, Erika Witek 



m y m & 




©i^i® 




i 3'W- 




BZlte A'ey Hack: Michael Richards, Michael 
Somers, Fiona Loonies, Michael Cortina, Melissa 
Thompson. Tiffany Ramsey, Jennifer Thompson, 
Katie Miller Second Row: Tammec Higbee, 
Andrea Curry, Cassie Zelinske. Diane Offutt, 
Christine Stanton, Debby Jackowniak, Jason W. 
Lowe, Korine Steinke Front: Jennifer Lindholm, 
Katarzyna Barger, Amy Bradshaw. Tara Budde, 
Enka Wilek 



Coalition for Women 's Awareness From 
Left: Gina Marie Tillman, Margaret Guseman, 
Chris C. Weaver, Amie Roberts, Melissa Thomp- 
son 



Coil From Left: Melissa Thompson. Andrew 
Hoth, Rozalinda Borcila 



<4b 



College Republicans Back: Travis Hiel, 
Philip D. Tweedy, Andrew Poffinbarger, Gordon 
Aulgur Front: Kristopher Kline, Stacey Rieger, 
Nicole Figanbaum, Brad Foley. Chris Price 



Commerce Club Back: Men Sahinoglu. 
Travis Hiel, Shannen Root, Brad Foley Second 
Row: Kunal Kapoor, Damon Mattox, Cathy 
Hovaniec, Chris Price, Ken Latz Front: Deanna 
Marchand, Takaaki Hoda 



Concert Choir Back: Taryn Yakel, Bryan 
Spence, Clifford Hastings. James Ector, Morgan 
Carlson, Brian Valentin, Mindy Harlan Third 
Row: Beth Bowdoin, Heather Collins, Amber 
Heinz, Bob Lindstrom, Christopher Kuhle, Doug 
Alderman, Amy Workman, Kelly Organiscak, 
Laura Duncan Second Row: Elizabeth Martinez 
Gomez. Amy Buhrmann, Jennifer McKenna, Scott 
Farrell. Clifford Runyard.JoybelleCoutinho, Jen- 
nifer Tawney, Kimberly Taylor, Colleen Madigan 
Front: Delia Smith, TaraBudde.LannetteBarkley. 
Heather Shriber, Courtney Bonnett, Heather 
McRell. Kara West, Marybeth Mattingly, Jenni- 
fer Doggett, Jennifer Thompson, Leslie Wang 
Conducting: Richard Griffiths 




@fv%© 





gf^f^S 




Crimson Masque Back: Carissa Mahr, Jen- 
nifer Kaschub, Matthew B. Lawler. Todd 
Heideman.Taryn Yakel, Matthew Fisher Second 
Row: Kathleen Yarger. Michael Machura, Mar- 
garet Guseman, Kimberly Bruetsch. Melissa Th- 
ompson, Jennifer Thompson Front: Bryan Free- 
man, Tara Budde. Jennifer Miller. Oina Marie 
I i.i 



Dance Squad Clockwise from Left: Amy 

Workman, Jennifer Tawney, Christina Ward, 
Karen Bergstrand, Taryn Yakel, Cyndi Russell. 
Lisa Leombnini. Tara Budde. Jenni Brown. Karen 
Miller. Delia Smith 



Environmental Club Back:LoriCortelyou. 

Jennifer Johnson, Andy Poffinbarger, Shannen 
Root, Lisa Leombruni Front: Amy Workman. 
Julie McLaren. Kelly Sutton 



@Pr%© 



Eta Sigma Phi From Left: Matthew Fisher. 
Katarzyna Barger, Leonard Wencis, Celine 
[aquinta, Michael Rosenstiel.Gina Mane Tillman 



Interfraternity Council Back: Michael 

Cryer, Joshua Gimm Front: Ryan Moore, Bran- 
don Bach, Gordon Aulgur, Matthew Smith, Scott 
Hodges 



International Club Back: Sam Aloian, 

Matthew B . Lawler, Matthew Noffsinger, Yu Zhu, 
Kunal Kapoor, Mert Sahinoglu Second Row: 
Beth Bowdoin, Deanna Marchand, Zara Dee 
Mehta, Amanda Gunther, Christopher Kuhle, 
Takaaki Hoda. Rahul Kartha Front: Amy Work- 
man, Yaju Dharmarajah, Joyhelle Coutinho, 
Anitha Reddy, Charles Diatta. Kazi Haque 




©jfft© 




Jazz Band From Left: Duncan McPherson, 
James Betts, Eric McGaughy, Jason Mullenbach, 
Joel Fleming, Mike Cortina, Angelo Shaw. Sam 

Aloian 



Lambda Pi Eta Back: Jennifer Thompson, 
Jennifer Hootselle Front: Melissa Thompson, 
Michael Cortina, Matthew Fisher 



n 



n i*S 



M Club From Left: Jill Bowles, Philip Lark. 
Christine Stanton 



$ 9' ♦ 




©#)© 



Monmouth Christian Fellowship Back: 

Nicole Mathison. Eric Noggle, Lori Cortelyou. 
Press Chapin Second Row: Jennifer Johnson, 
Rita McQuinn, Matthew B. Lawler, Karen 
Gagliardo Front: Leslie Wang, Aryn Faughnan, 
Chnstina Ward, Christopher Kuhle 




Mortar Board Back: Jessica Mills, Fiona 
Loomes, Jennifer Hootselle, Melissa Thompson, 
Amy Bradshaw Front: Christine Stanton, Diane 
Offutt, Jason W. Lowe, Cassie Zelinske, Christina 
Forth 



Multi-cultural Affairs Council Back: 

Sonia Cason, Yolandria Harvey, Damon Mattox 
Front: Veronica Hill, Sedrina Ellis 




@iv%© 




Oracle From Left: BishalThapa, Mark Childs, 
Margaret Guseman, Amy Siedenburg 




Panhellenic Council From Left: Tara 
Budde, Melody Long 



Photo Lab From Back: Yaju Dharmarajah. 
Amy Bradshaw, Jennifer Cordes 



<^§i© 



Psi Chi Back: Jennifer Tibbie. Christine Stanton 
Second Row: Andrea Curry, Beth Bowdoin 
Front: Karin Fredrickson, Abigail Fafoglia, Amy 
Bradshaw 



-|8fc <&r^ 




RavelillgS Back: Jenny Larson, Gina Marie 
Tillman Front: Jennifer Kaschub, Megan Hale, 
Jennifer Miller. Mary Bjorkquist, Chad Briggs, 
Christopher Kuhle, Cindy Johnson, Matthew B. 
Lawler, Krissi Jimroglou 




qfp 




Scots Ambassadors Back: Deanna 
Marchand. Matthew Jenkins, Nicole Figanbaum, 
Joanna Quinley, Yaju Dharmarajah, Angela 
Charsha, Taryn Yakel. Jennifer Kaschub Second 
Row: Jenni ler Hallahan, Can Klein, Kelly Sutton, 
Jenny Larson. Kari Meuth, Jennifer Doggett, 
Veronica Hill Front: Margaret Bratcher, Aryn 
Faughnan, Kelly Johnson, Katarzyna Barger, 
Heather Miller 



Student Association Back: Marlene 
Hatmaker, Carissa Mahr. Tammee Higbee. Chris 
Price. Margaret Bratcher, Andrew Poffinbarger. 
Jennifer Hallahan Third Row: Carrie Huckabey, 
Kimberly Hanson. Heather Haines. Heather Allen, 
Veronica Hill, Tamara Hazelton, Michael Cryer 
Second Row: Joshua Homaday, Damon Mattox, 
Gordon Aulgur, Eric Hanson Front: Daniel Crona, 
Taryn Yakel. Angela Charsha. Tyri Mitchell 



WMCR Back: Dawn Heideman, Todd 
Heideman. John Rigg. Michael Machura. Kunal 
Kapoor, Matthew Fisher Second Row: Leslie 
Wang, Jennifer Meuth. Stephanie M.Jones, Dawn 
Davis, Lee McGaan Front: Brian Chabowski. 
Timothy Fletcher 



@if%© 



A happy face on a van- 
dalized lightpost smiles 
at students passing be- 
tween Haldeman- 
Thiessen and Hewes 
Library. Vandalism 
was a frequent occur- 
rence on the campus, 
especially through the 
chalking of the side- 
walks and the painting 
of the rocks and 
lightposls. 




5^ 




> 



*^ 



V 



"To continually make strange the famil- 
iar and familiar the strange, to make uncomfort- 
able — that is our task. What we are, where we 
are, and who we are can best be seen by one who 
has moved from the inside to the out." This was 
the way junior Max Simmons viewed education. 

In college the "traditional" way of look- 
ing at things was questioned and challenged by 
what was learned. College was where things 
which were once accepted at face value were 
questioned for the first time. 

"It was this questioning which changed 
one's mind into an entity capable of percieving 
and understanding the world on a global scale," 
noted junior Gary Moore. 

This was the purpose behind college- 
level academics. We learned to reevaluate our 
knowledge and incorporated it with the new. We 
discovered that it was necessary to broaden our 
views to become a functional member of society. 

"If critical thinking skills were not estab- 
lished at this stage of the learning process, the 
chances are that the student would be ill-equipped 
to face the real world," stated sophomore Duncan 
McPherson. At college, those skills were a 
requirement for everyone involved. 

by Matthew B. Lawler 






-*£ 



/•MESH 



•- 



^§P 




Freshmen Jennifer 
Koranda and Grace 
Jurkowski focus on a 
dissection while in bi- 
ology lab. Beginning 
biology was one way 
for students to fulfill 
their science require- 
ments, as well as a fa- 
vorite class of the biol- 
ogy majors. 



Professor Michael 
Sprosten chats with 
Dean William Julian 
outside Wallace Hall. 
Sprosten kept busy in 
the Music Department, 
while Dean Julian was 
kept occupied as the 
Vice-President of Aca- 
demic Affairs. 



Professors gather to- 
gether on Friday after- 
noons for Library Cof- 
fee. Library Coffee 
began as a way for fac- 
ulty to start the week- 
end with relaxing con- 
versation and treats and 
as a time to unwind with 
their peers. 



«#F 




Wallace Hall is the centerpiece of the Monmouth 
College panorama. It was built to replace Old 
Main, which was destroyed in a fire in 1907 and 
was named for Former President David Wallace. 




Carol Whiteside, secretary for the Education De- 
partment, charts the progress of the student aides. 
Students in education classes worked in area 
schools as part of class requirements. 

Professor James De Young lectures in class as 
junior Juleen Kelly listens. De Young taught 
classes in Speech Communication and Theater 
Arts, as well as directed several plays each year. 



©T^i® 



Freshman Grace Jurkowski waits in the lounge 
before meeting with her advisor. The end of the 
year meant many meetings with advisors .is stu- 
dents selected classes for the next year. 

Professor Leonard Wencis checks his electronic 
mail before beginning his day. Wencis taught in 
the Classics Department during the absence of 
Professor Tom Sienkewicz. 




Junior Max Simmons and freshman Matthew 
Lawler listen as Professor Robert Cathey dis- 
cusses an upcoming examination in History of 
Christianity II. 




@T?%© 



McMichael Hall is home to the office of Mr. Dan 
Naegeli. Naegeli kept busy as Director of the 
Career Planning and Placement Center and was 
the Director of International Student Affairs. 

Art Professor George Waltershausen examines a 
sheet of negatives carefully before selecting the 
best to be developed. Waltershausen was well- 
liked by his students. 




Drawing students concentrate while working on a 
still life. Drawing classes were a popular choice 
with students who wished to fulfill their art par- 
ticipation requirements. 



^ 




¥ k3 Jh. f 




94 




'mio 




~-i 



it m ii 
■■ ■■■ ' 



McMichael Academic looks out onto Broadway 
Street. "McMike," named for former President 
Jackson Burgess McMichael. originally housed 
the Science Department for over six decades. 








Professor Mike Connell of the Political Economy 
and Commerce Department updates his syllabus. 
Business students were occassionally able to en- 
joy lectures by prominent businessmen. 

Works in progress by art students wait for their 
finishing touches. Many art students were able to 
show their works in the Len G. Everett Gallery at 
the end of each school year. 



<#© 



-ST/uemav 




"HT." as it is popularly known, faces People's 
Park. Haldeman-Thiessen Science Hall was built 
in 1969 and was named for Professors William 
Haldeman and Garrett Thiessen. 




Senior Katie Miller carefully records the data of 
an experiment. Labs were essential to the progress 
of science classes, as they allowed for hands-on 
experience in the students' field of interest. 

Senior Rosalinda Borcila watches one of the rats 
used in the Psychology Department's labs. The 
rats were used to test behavioral aspects of re- 
sponse toward reward and punishment. 




@jfj® 



Freshman Dana Stripe and sophomore Toni 
Fredrickson set up a physics experiment during 
lab. The Physics Department made its home on 
the first floor of Haldeman-Thtessen. 

Professor Richard Cogswell lectures during a 
mathematics class. Cogswell taught in the Math- 
ematics and Computer Science Department, but 
was also known for his musical talent. 




Sophomore Dirk Carlson and junior Bob Grimm 
take an examination during Psychology class. 
Psychology was a popular field of study for stu- 
dents of science. 




@^m> 



1995 Commencement 
speaker E. Charles 
Chatfield. Jr. talks to 
the graduating class 
about the obstacles they 
will encounter after 
leaving Monmouth. 
Chatfield graduated 
from Monmouth in 
1956. 




With graduation came various moods. 
The stress of the last final was replaced with an 
overwhelming relief, as well as a sadness. Say- 
ing Good-Bye to Monmouth College was hard 
for most seniors as they packed their bags just 
one last time. 

In college, the everyday stress of papers, 
exams, and presentations combined with the 
weekend parties and friendships to culminate in 
a memorable experience which many would 
never, and could never, forget. However, the 
"real" world awaited the graduating seniors. 
Papers were replaced with bills and homework 
with office work, but the friendships formed at 
Monmouth would last. 

The end of four years at Monmouth also 
meant the beginning of a life after school. Many 
students planned weddings, others went on to 
graduate programs, and many more entered the 
workforce confident that MC prepared them for 
their new atmosphere. Perhaps a bit wary, gradu- 
ates could only hold on for the ride. 

The sadness many felt at leaving friends 

and the home they had known for four years far 

behind was tinged with the excitement of a new 

life, a new environment, and a new perspective . 

hy Gina Marie Tillman 





®ifp 




Professor of biology 
David Allison receives 
help with his doctorate 
hood before the Com- 
mencement ceremony. 
Although the sky was 
clear before the cer- 
emony, a storm later 
occurred. However, it 
did nothing to dampen 
the spirits of the gradu- 
ating seniors. 




^■^*".Vft!?^ 




4 


^^ ■ N ♦(•/■■ 


L, id 


V 



A relation of a gradu- 
ate holds a congratula- 
tory banner. Although 
most family members 
were reserved during 
the Commencement 
proceedings, some 
could not contain their 
excitement and brought 
champagne or horns to 
celebrate. 



Members of the class 
of 1995 listen during 
Baccalaureate as some 
of their peers explain 
how God's presence in 
their lives has helped 
them overcome many 
struggles. Although 
not required. Baccalau- 
reate was a popular cer- 
emony. 



qf$p 




Senior graduate Rosalinda Boreila hugs a friend at 
the Commencement Ceremony. Borcila's plans 
included graduate school in art. 



Graduate Fiona Loomes smilingly searches the 
gym for her family and friends during the opening 
processional. 



d% 



\ bagpiper signals the entrance of the l l W5 Mon Professor Bill WallaceandPresident Sue Huseman 

moulh College graduates. Due to the expectation laugh while preparing for the ceremony to begin, 

of inclement weather, the ceremony was held in The ceremony was Huseman's first as President 

the gymnasium. of Monmouth College. 




n 1 1 1 r 



Graduate Jessica Mills, chosen Mortar Board's 
Senior Woman of the Year, speaks to her peers 
about the memories of the past and the hopes for 
the future which they share. 




©rife 



Monmouth alumnus Donald Kamadulski takes a 
swig of the champagne which his family brought 
to pour on him. Kamadulski's family also doused 
him in silly string. 




After four years of hard work, senior Amy 
Bradshaw happily accepts her diploma before 
stepping off of the stage an alumna. 



Stephanie Jones smiles down the row of graduates 
at Debra Jackow niak while listening to the Com- 
mencement speeches. 



« 



Senior Angelo Shaw 
sings while Starstruck 
Entertainment makes a 
video of his efforts. The 
videos were both fun to 
watch and fun to make, 
although most students 
preferred to use the 
karaoke option rather 
than make use of their 
own vocals for the per- 
formance. 



w 



w 



Monmouth College would not amount to 
much without its student body, those who made 
college a vibrant, social place to learn and to 
have fun. From eager freshmen to knowledge- 
able seniors, all were special to Monmouth just 
as Monmouth was special to them. 

Lisa Rood, a freshman, explained that 
she came to Monmouth because she felt that it 
could offer her "an excellent education." Rood 
also emphasized the personal attention she re- 
ceived from her professors. "Each professor was 
always willing to spend extra time with me when 
I needed help," Rood reflected. 

Freshman Josh Fellers was impressed by 
the low teacher student ratio and felt that the 
small class size lent to a "more personal under- 
standing of my subjects." 

Trina Medol, sophomore, was excited 
about the fact that Monmouth offered a liberal 
arts education and also enjoyed the small size 
that "allowed me to meet new people on its 
beautiful campus." 

While Monmouth College was a fine 
institution unto itself, it was the students and 
their active interest in the campus that has al- 
lowed MC to flourish throughout the years. 
by Mary Bjorkquist 







A 




Sophomore Ginny 
Martin sorts through 
the magazines which 
come with each day's 
mail. Working in the 
mailroom was just one 
of many options tor stu- 
dents in the work study 
program. Hewes Li- 
brary, the admissions 
building, and other de- 
partments also em- 
ployed students. 





Junior Josh Homaday 
and freshman Anitha 
Reddy dance at the end 
of the International 
Club's Foreign Lan- 
guage Week activities. 
The purpose of Foreign 
Language Week was to 
give the students a bet- 
ter understanding of 
how languages affect 
the way people think. 



Students line up in the 
bookstore to buy their 
second semester texts. 
Often, students bought 
these books at the end 
of first semester in or- 
der to get the used 
books at cheaper prices. 
The start and end of 
each semester were es- 
pecially busy for the 
bookstore. 



®^%> 



Eugenia Adclcye 

Patricia Allen 

Lesli F. Arnold 

Katarzyna Barger 

Bradley Best 



Tyler Bockler 

Eric Boland 

Rozalinda Borcila 

Beth Bowdoin 

Robin Bradford 



Amy Bradshaw 

April Briggs 

Matthew Catlin 

Brian Chabowski 

Christian Chase 



Jennifer L. Clark 

Jennifer Cole 

Heather Collins 

Krista Copeland 

Michael G. Cortina 



Julie A. Crisco 

Andrea Curry 

Dawn Davis 

Jill DeKeyrel 

Dena Devino 




•jffflD 



MNK IS 




Jennifer Drescher 
Christopher Dunlap 
James A. Ector 
Shannon Elmer 
Abigail Fafoglia 



Christi Flatt 
Timothy Fletcher 
Jill Flouhouse 
Bradley J. Foley 
Christina J. Forth 



Yvonne Gosney 
Sharon Guerrero 
Neil Hays 
Darren Hibbard 
Brandv Hidalso 



Tammee Higbee 
Megan Hogarth 
Jennifer L. Hootselle 
Kathleen Hunter 
Celine Iaquinta 



Debra Renae Jackovvniak 
Jimmy Johnson 
Stephanie M. Jones 
Lundie C. Judy 
Tricia M. Kalb 



4ffi» 



Donald Kamadulski 

Steven Kemp 

Kelvin L. Kershaw 

Kristofer Kline 

Jacki Lasswell 



Patrick W. Lewis 

Amy Longenbaugh 

Fiona Loomes 

Jason W. Lowe 

Sean P. Maher 



Deanna Marchand 

Molly Mathers 

Vicki McKee 

Michael McNeill 

Thomas G. Meyer 



James C. Middlemas 

Heather Miller 

Jennifer K. Miller 

Karen E. Miller 

Kathryn Miller 



Jessica Mills 

Andrew T. Mitchell 

Nicole D. Mitchell 

Steven E. Morss 

Judson Nagle 



fcJttftii 




A 




DcAnn Nelson 
Danielle Nierenbcrg 
Diane Offutt 
Melissa L. Oleson 
J Stephanie Orobia 



Cory Pasquale 
Carrie Pierce 
Christy L. Prowell 
Tiffany Ramsey 
Jeani A. Randall 



Ed Ray 
Karl N. Riber 
Michael Richards 
John Rigg 
Jennifer Salisbury 



Josie Segebrecht 
Jeremy Shaw 
Mark Shrader 
Amy M. Siedenburs 
Melody Smith 




^^-0* J*. 




Michael S. Somers 
Laura Staley 
Christine Stanton 



* 



Marnic Stcach 

Monica Stewart 

Maureen Storm 

Sinan B. Supurgeci 

Jennifer M. Thompson 



Melissa C. Thompson 

Jennifer Tiggie 

Glenn Treganza 

Kari Warner 

Kathleen Warwick 



Julie Westby 

Beth White 

John Wickett 

Erika Witek 

Andrew Young 




Cassie L. Zelinske 
Richard W. Zell 




SI SU I 

II v\v 



The graduating students of 
1995 wait expectantly lor 
the Commencement Cer- 
emony to end so that they 
may say goodbye to friends. 



€^ 





Heather Allen 
Melissa Anderson 
Christopher Ashby 
Paige Bryan 
Tara Budde 



Amy Buhrmann 
Sonia Cason 
Misty Chase 
Yaju Dharmarajah 
Jane Dunlap 



Christy Finch 
Matthew Fisher 
Sandra Gavin 
Margaret Guseman 
Kazi Haque 




R*. 



*r 



Commuter students gossip 
and do homework during 
lunch in the commuter 
lounge, newly renovated 
with couches and lockers. 




JO 



®TvTn® 



Jennifer Heatherly 

Jennifer Johnson 

Latetia Kessler 

Amy Kreider 

Stephanie Majetic 



Nicole Mathison 

Alicia Pease 

Jacqueline Roman 

Kristan Sedam 

Marco Slack 




Addie Spengler 

Korine Steinke 

Gina Marie Tillman 

Rebecca Veselsky 



Leslie Wana 




II SU I 

U V\\: 

11 J 



Junior Christy Finch 
trudges through her way to 
class after the storm which 
blanketed Monmouth in 
thirteen inches of snow. 



^1 1 1 1 r 





Jill Bowles 
Margaret Bratcher 
Caryn Brow 
Kimberly Bruetsch 
Julie Certa 



Lori Cortelyou 
Jeremy Cuddy 
Brian DeKeyrel 
Jennifer Eyre 
Aryn Faughnan 



Nicole Fetters 
Toni Frederick 
Bryan Freeman 
Laura Hanson 
Clifford Hastings 



Dawn Heideman 
Takaaki Hoda 
Melissa Hopp 
Jason Johnson 
Kristen Johnson 



Lauren Kilroy 
Emily King 
Ceran Konan 
Heidi Kuppler 
Michael Machura 



m n CMcrcs 



A 



Trina Madole 

Jill Martin 

Duncan McPherson 

Billic Montroy 

Kacey Pierce 



Anita Powell 

Christopher Rebman 

Michael Reed 

Julie Salsman 

Kari Shimmin 



Clinton Tarpley 

Chantel de la Torre 

Kimberly Uchman 

Sarah Vayo 

Aaron Venters 



@jW© 




Students spend a late night 
in the computer lab work- 
ing on papers, projects, and 
just catching up on their 
electronic mail. 




Lannette Barkley 

Stephen Baxler 
Allysim Behm 
Jamie Belcher 
Mary Bjorkquist 



Sarah Botkin 
Chad Briggs 

Jennifer Brown 
Jennifer Cameron 
Johnill Cauwels 



Matthew Clemen 
Jennifer Cordes 
Michael Cryer 
Addie Dallas 
Alicia Davis 



Sedrina Ellis 
Amy Ford 
Dustin Gallagher 
Manda Gerard 
Abisail Guard 



Jeremy Harr 
Yolondria Harvey 
Todd Heideman 
Tracy Hickey 
Veronica Hill 



II rsi IMCN 



@iv%> 



Wendy Hogan 

Dawn Holz 

Cathy Hovaniec 

Carrie Huckabey 

Gianni Iannazzo 



Kimbcrly Iverson 

Jennifer Jensen 

Alexander Johnson 

Graee Jurkowski 
Wendy Kanapaekis 



Kristin Kite 

Cari Ann Klein 

Carrie Knauer 

Kyle Koresko 

Christopher Kuhle 



Kimberly Lawhorn 

Jami Lock 

Christy Lyon 

Colleen Madigan 

Brad Mandeville 



Erie McGaughy 

Lawrence McKenna 

Rita McQuinn 

Robert Meek 

Meredith Payne 



v : "% 




@i$fe 




Christopher Peck 
Teddy Ray Price 
Jody Raes 

Nicholas Rayola 
Lisa Rood 



Shannen Root 
Michael Rosenstiel 
Daria Salus 
Jennifer Schlecht 
Jody Sheets 



Sarah Small 
Jennifer Sparks 
Matthew Stangley 
Kelly Sutton 
Jennifer Tawney 



Kimberly Taylor 
Erin VanderLaan 
Christina Ward 
Joan White 
Kathryn Williams 



Freshmen listen to the Ma- 
triculation speakers on the 
first day. They also spent 
the day moving into their 
temporary homes. 



©ivTvi® 



David Allison 

Rajkumar Ambrose 

Annebelle Andrade 

George Arnold 

James Betts 



Becky Blake 
Harlow Blum 
Jeanne Blust 
Michael Boehm 
Drew Boster 











Jacquelyn Condon 

Lois Cook 

Terry Cook 

Simon Cordery 



Stacy Cordery 
Kenneth Cramer 

Mayra Daniel 
James De Young 



4rh> 




Rose Dillard 
Dorothy Douglas 
Marybclh Dues 
Kellie Kohler Esters 
Gladys Free 



Terry Glasgow 
Richard Griffiths 
Kathy Haas 
Quenton Hanson 
Farhat Has 



Bill Hastings 
Irene Herold 
Susan Holm 
Sue Ann Huseman 
Wanda Johnson 



Dorothy Julian 
William Julian 
Kelly Kane 
Alfred Keller 
Richard Kieft 



Carolyn Tyirin Kirk 
Ted Lancette 
Chenyang Li 
Pierre Loomis 
Jamie Loy 



©ivrfe 



Karen Macarthy 
Molly Mannino 
Mary McCarnes 
Leah McLaren 
Michael McNall 



Jeremy McNamara 

Cheryl Meeker 

Jill Munson 

George Nieman 

Julie O'Keeffe 



Sheri Owen 
Shawn Parry-Giles 
Trevor Perry-Giles 

John Pollitz 
Leslie Quinlan 



Doug Rankin 

Jeff Rankin 

Terri Rankin 

Angela Reimolds 

Janet Rice 



Erhard Saettle 

Roger Sander 

Paul Schuytema 

Anne Sienkewicz 

Thomas Sienkewicz 




®H® 




Professor Stacy Cordery 
listens to a discussion at a 
presentation during a 
Women's Month activity 
organized by CWA. 



Mia Smith 
Ira Smolensky 
Frank Sorenson 
Brigit Sparling 
Paula Spence 



Douglas Spitz 
Michael Sproston 
Carolyn Suda 
David Suda 
Judy Sullivan 



Francis Stauffer 
Bobbi Thomas 
Carolyn Tinkham 
Brad Trees 
Marilyn Undercoffer 



Richard Valentine 
William Wallace 
George Waltershausen 
Craig Watson 
Andrew Weiss 



@ifj© 



Angus McMillan, se- 
nior, leads the ceremo- 
nies marking the start 
of the school year. 
McMillan was a mem- 
ber of the Highlanders 
and often played at 
functions such as the 
Homecoming parade 
and football games. 
Bagpipes were once 
used to mark the start 
of Scots' Day. until its 
format was changed. 





z 



00 



u 











The end of the year meant the promises 
of letters and phone calls, perhaps even visits to 
new and old friends alike. The relief of summer 
vacation arrived, and cars were packed up for the 
long trek home. 

During that car ride, did you remember 
to reflect on the last school year? The person 
who moved in last fall became someone very 
different in the course of eight months, and the 
graduate making the ultimate final journey had 
changed even more. It was our experiences at 
Monmouth College which were responsible for 
these changes. 

The first party we attended as an "inno- 
cent" freshman meant something very different 
from the last big hurrah, and the experiences we 
allowed ourselves affected us in different ways. 
The friends and the parties, the teachers and the 
late-night cram sessions had their effect on us as 
we realized (with surprise?) that our future was 
in our own hands. Adulthood was upon us 
before we knew it, and our college experience 
was what we had put into it. Life will be that 
way, too. 

Stop and smell the roses, as they say. 
Make life worth living, and make it happen for 
you. by Gina Marie Tillman 




122 




Glennie Gymnasium as 
seen through the leaves 
on a beautiful fall day. 
The campus was cov- 
ered in trees, creating a 
very welcoming atmo- 
sphere. The campus 
consisted of an eclectic 
array of building styles, 
from dorms built in the 
1800s to the modern 
renovations occurring 
all over campus. 



Sophomore Melissa 
Scholes. SA Vice- 
President, adjusts the 
flag of Monmouth Col- 
ege which she carries 
during ceremonies 
such as Commence- 
ment. The MC flag and 
the United States of 
America Hag w ere car- 
ried with care as the 
graduating seniors be- 
gan their procession. 



Jennifer Hootselle. se- 
nior, speaks at Bacca- 
laureate about how 
God's presence in her 
life has strengthened 
her in various ways. 
Several students spoke 
to their peers about how 
religion was an essen- 
tial part of the process 
of struggling through 
the pressures to come 
alter graduation. 



@i^© 



INI I \ 



Adeleye, Eugenia 106 
Alderman, Doug 82 
Aldcrson, Stacy 79 
Alexander, James 50 
Allen. Heather 3, 89. Ill 
Allen. Patricia 

39, 52, 79. 106 
Allison. David 99, 118 
Aloian, Sam 84, 85 
Althide, Julie 50 
Ambrose, Rajkumar 118 
Amerman, Jennifer 34, 5 1 
Anderson, Melissa 

70, 71, 111 
Andrade. Annebelle 118 
Archer, Derek 52 
Arnold, George 118 
Arnold, Lesli 106 
Ashby, Christopher 

53. Ill 
Aulgur, Gordon 82, 84. 89 

I 

Bach, Brandon 84 
Bailey, Jamey 53 
Bailey, Kari 25. 50 
Barger. Katarzyna 

76, 81. 84, 89, 106 
Barkley, Lannette 82, 115 
Baxter, Stephen 115 
Bayer, Scott 50, 52 
Beaudettc, Shawn 50, 53 
Beeler, Scott 53 
Behm, Allyson 19. 115 
Belcher, Jamie 115 
Benedict. Chad 41, 52 
Bennett, Jason 52 
Bergstrand, Karen 83 
Bertelson, Shane 53 
Best, Bradley 80. 106 
Betts, James 85. 118 
Bickett, Robert 50 
Bieze, Danial 50 
Bjorkquist, Mary 

34, 35. 51, 88, 115 
Blaesing, Michael 52, 53 
Blake, Rebecca 118 
Blakesly, Jeffrey 50 



Blum. Harlow 118 
Blust. Jeanne 118 
Bockler, Tyler 106 
Boehm, Michael 118 
Boehm, Mike 80 
Boland. Eric 50. 106 
Bond. Charlotte 42, 50 
Bonnett, Courtney 82 
Borcila. Rozalinda 

3, 81. 96. 100. 106 
Boreman, Kristen 52 
Boster, Drew 118 
Botkin, Sarah 80, 115 
Boucher. Christopher 5 1 
Bowdoin, Beth 

76, 82, 84, 88. 106 
Bowles, Jill 53, 85 
Bradford, Robin 106 
Bradshaw, Amy 

81, 86, 87, 88, 103, 106 
Bratcher, Margaret 28, 89 
Bratten, David 53 
Briggs, April 106 
Briggs, Chad 88, 115 
Briggs. Todd 53 
Brow, Caryn 32. 51. 53 
Brown, Jenni 83 
Brown, Jennifer 115 
Brown, Stacy 53 
Brown, Timothy 52 
Bruetsch, Kimberly 

73, 79, 83 
Bryan, Paige 1 1 1 
Bryant. Brenda 53 
Buban, Steve 118 
Budde. Tara 

73, 79, 81, 82, 83, 87, 111 
Buhrmann, Amy 82, 111 
Burdick, Sam 18 



Callum, Anthony 50 
Cameron, Jennifer 

52, 53, 115 
Carlson, Brandon 50 
Carlson, Dirk 97 
Carlson. Morgan 82 
Carr, Daryl 118 
Carr, Weston 5 1 
Carthew. Rue 5 1 



Cason. Sonia 86, 111 
Castle. Lance 

22, 40. 41, 52 
Castle, Matthew 52 
Cathey, Robert 93, 118 
Catlin, Matt 80 
Catlin, Matthew 106 
Cauwels, Johnill 115 
Chabowski, Brian 

21. 89, 106 
Chapin, Press 86 
Chapman, John 52 
Charsha, Angela 78. 89 
Chase, Christian 106 
Chase, Misty 80, 111 
Chatfield, Jr.. E. Charles 98 
Childs. Mark 51. 87 
Cima, Annamarie 66 
Clark, Jennifer 106 
Clemen, Matthew 

51, 53, 115 
Cogswell, Richard 97, 118 
Cole, Jennifer 106 
Collins. Anthony 50 
Collins, Heather 82. 106 
Condon, Jacquelyn 1 18 
Connell, Mike 95 
Cook, Lois 1 1 8 
Cook, Terry 118 
Cooper, Michael 36, 52 
Cooper, Samantha 50, 53 
Copeland, Krista 106 
Cordery, Simon 

29, 50. 118 
Cordery, Stacy 118, 121 
Cordes, Jennifer 

80, 87, 115 
Cortelyou, Lori 83, 86 
Cortina, Michael 

3, 81, 85, 106 
Cortina, Mike 85 
Countryman, Amy 76 
Coutinho, Joybelle 82, 84 
Cramer, Kenneth 1 1 8 
Crisco. Julie 53, 106 
Crona, Daniel 89 
Cryer, Michael 

50, 84, 89, 115 
Curry, Andrea 81, 88, 106 
Cutts, Shannon 1 3 



D 

Dallas, Addie 115 
Daniel, Mayra 118 
Daniels, Jeremy 

37. 50, 52 
Darling, Josh 5 
Davidson, Kathleen 80 
Davis, Alicia 115 
Davis, Dawn 89. 106 
Davis, Eric 37, 52 
De Young, James 92 
Deadmond, Rusty 1 1 
DeKeyrel, Jill 106 
Devino, Dena 106 
De Young, James 118 
Dharmarajah, Revanta 77 
Dharmarajah. Yaju 5 1 . 

84, 87. 89, 111 
Diatta, Charles 84 
Didier, Joshua 50 
Dillard, Rose 119 
Doggett. Jennifer 

72, 82, 89 
Douglas, Dorothy 119 
Drake, Samuel 52. 53 
Drescher, Jennifer 107 
Duckworth, Scott 50 
Dues, Marybeth 119 
Duncan, Laura 73, 82 
Dunlap, Christopher 107 
Dunlap, Jane 1 1 1 
Dwyer, Sean 50 



Ector, James 82, 107 
Ellis, Sedrina 86, 115 
Elmer, Shannon 107 
English, Dwayne 50 
Erlandson, Sara 50 
Evans, Paul 

30. 31, 51. 76 



Fafoglia, Abigail 

23, 88, 107 

Farrell, Scott 82 

Faughnan, Aryn 

80, 86, 89 



124 



Fellers, Joshua 50 
Feltes, Kelly 53 
Ferron, Christopher 53 
Fetters, Nicole 53 
Figanbaum, Nicole 82, 89 
Filar, Jason 53 
Filip, Molly 70, 71 
Finch, Christy 111. 112 
Fisher. Matthew 

71. 83. 84. 85. 89. Ill 
Flalt. Christi 107 
Fleming, Joel 85 
Fletcher, Timothy 

68. 69. 89," 107 
Flouhouse. Jill 107 
Foehner, Jennifer 20 
Foley. Brad 82 
Foley, Bradley J. 107 
Ford, Amy 52. 115 
Forrester. Billie Jean 50 
Forth, Christina 

38. 50, 52, 86, 107 
Foxall. Craig 50. 53 
Franklin. Brian 50 
Frederick. Toni 5 1 
Fredrickson, Karin 88 
Fredrickson. Toni 97 
Free, Gladys 119 
Freeman. Bryan 83 



Gagliardo, Karen 53, 86 
Gallagher. Dustin 115 
Gardner. Erin 29, 50 
Gavin, Sandra 77, 111 
Gavlinski, Amy 53 
Gerard. Manda 80. 115 
Gilbert. Chad 50 
Gimm, Joshua 

50, 53. 78, 84 
Glasgow. Terry 119 
Glover, Jason 50 
Gomez, Elizabeth Martinez 

82 
Gosney. Yvonne 107 
Green, Tom 77 
Griffiths, Richard 82. 119 
Grimm. Robert T. Jr. 

67. 73.97 
Grischow, Chad 1 1 
Guard. Abigail 12. 115 
Guerrero, Sharon 107 
Gum. Matthew 51 
Gunther. Amanda 84 



Guseman, Margaret 

13. 64, 66. 81. 83. 87. Ill 

H 

Haas, Kathy 119 
Haase, Becky 50 
Hagman, Joel 53 
Haines. Heather 89 
Hale. Megan 88 
Hall II, Michael 51 
Hallahan. Jennifer 78. 89 
Hanson, Eric 89 
Hanson, Kimberly 50. 89 
Hanson. Quenlon 1 19 
Haq. Farhat 119 
Haque, Kazi 84, 111 
Hardesty, James 49, 53 
Harlan, Mindy 82 
Harr, Jeremy 53, 115 
Harvey, Brian 30, 5 1 
Harvey, Yolondria 86, 115 
Hastings. Clifford 

51. 52. 82 
Hastings. William 119 
Hatmaker. Marlene 89 
Hayes, Neil 5 1 
Haynes. Roger 50. 53 
Hays. Neil 107 
Hazelton. Tamara 89 
Heatherly. Jennifer 112 
Heideman, Dawn 89 
Heideman, Todd 

83. 89. 115 
Heinz. Amber 82 
Hemersbach. Beth 51 
Heneghan, Aaron 5 1 
Herget, James 50 
Herget, Michael 53 
Herold. Irene 119 
Hertko, Mark 80 
Hibbard. Darren 107 
Hickey. Christy 46, 53 
Hickey, Tracy 51. 115 
Hicks, Andrea 3 
Hidalgo. Brandy 107 
Hiel, Travis 79, 82 
Higbee. Tainmee 

81, 89, 107 
Hill, Veronica 86. 89, 115 
Hines, Jason 50 
Hoda, Takaaki 82. 84 
Hodges, Scott 84 
Hogan, Jeromy 53 
Hogan. Wendy 116 



Hogarth. Megan 107 
Holden, Karla 52 
Holm. Susan 119 
Holz. Dawn 1 1 6 
Hootselle, Jennifer 

123, 51, 85. 86, 107 
Hornaday. Joshua 89. 105 
Hoth, Andrew 81 
Hovaniec. Cathy 

80, 82, 116 
Huckabey. Carrie 89. 116 
Hunter. Kathleen 107 
Huseman. Sue 

6, 7. 101. 114 

I 

Iannazzo, Gianni 51. 116 
Iaquinta, Celine 84. 107 
Iverson, Kimberly 116 



Jackowniak. Debra 80,81. 

103. 107 
Jacobs. Joseph 2 
Jenkins, Matthew 

51, 53. 89 
Jensen, Jennifer 116 
Jimroglou, Krissi 88 
Johnson, Alexander 

51. 53. 116 
Johnson, Cindy 88 
Johnson, James 51. 107 
Johnson. Jason 5 1 . 53 
Johnson. Jennifer 

83, 86. 112 
Johnson, Kelly 53, 89 
Johnson, Kristen 52 
Johnson. Nathaniel 50 
Johnson, Robert 50, 53 
Johnson, Wanda 119 
Johnston, Clay 50 
Jones, Ryan 52 
Jones, Stephanie M. 

14. 89. 103. 107 
Judy. Lundie 79. 107 
Julian. Dorothy 119 
Julian, William 

77, 91. 119 
Jurkowski, Grace 

51, 53, 91. 93. 116 



I 



Kalb. Tricia 

39, 52, 53, 107 
Kamadulski, Donald 

103. 108 
Kanapackis, Wendy 116 
Kane. Kelly 

27. 50. 53. 119 
Kane, Sean 45, 50. 53 
Kapoor. Kunal 82. 84, 89 
Kartha, Rahul 84 
Kaschub. Jennifer 

83. 88. 89 
Keller. Alfred 119 
Kelly. Juleen 92 
Kemp. Steven 50. 108 
Kerley, Andrew 50, 52 
Kerrick, Anthony 50 
Kershaw, Kelvin 80, 108 
Kessler, Latetia 51. 112 
Kieft, Richard 119 
Kilroy, Lauren 80 
Kimber, David 

4. 49. 51. 53 
Kinney, Matthew 50 
Kirk, Carolyn 119 
Kite, Kristin 51, 53. 116 
Klein. Can Ann 8. 51,89, 

116 
Kline. Kristofer 82. 108 
Knauer. Carrie 

51. 53, 116 
Knowles. Andrew 53 
Kohler Esters. Kellie 119 
Konan. Ceran 50 
Koranda. Jennifer 53. 91 
Koresko, Kyle 116 
Kozak. Matthew 50 
Kreider.Amy 51. 112 
Kuhle. Christopher 

82. 84, 86. 88. 116 
Kulp, Kerry 52 
Kuppler. Heidi 79 



Labrada. Joaquin 50 
Lancette, Ted 119 
Landaron, Bernadette 53 
Landeros. Bernadette 65 
Lanon, Anthony 50 
Lark, Philip 53, 85 



@i^©> 





Larson. Jenny 9,88, 89 


Mathison, Nicole 


Morris, Christopher 52, 53 


Poffinbarger, Andy 83 




Lasswell. Jacki 108 


51. 86, 112 


Morss, Steven 108 


Pokrass, Nathaniel 50, 53 




Latz, Ken 82 


Mattingly, Marybeth 82 


Mowinski, Michael 50 


Pollitz, John 120 




Lawhorn, Kimberly 


Mattox. Damon 


Mullenbach, Jason 85 


Powell, Anita 114 




46, 53, 79. 116 


50, 82, 86. 89 


Munson, Jill 120 


Price, Chris 82. 89 




Lawler, Matthew B. 


Maxwell, Brandon 53 


Murphy, Ryan 5 1 


Price, Teddy Ray 




80. 83, 84. 86. 88. 


McCarnes, Mary 120 


Myers. Todd 51 


49, 50, 53, 117 




93 


McClure, Tennille 46, 53 


N 


Prowell. Christy 109 




Leal, Paul 50. 52 


McGaan, Lee 89 


Puckett, Julie 53 



Leombruni, Lisa 83 
Lewis, Patrick 33, 

51, 53, 108 
Li. Chenyang 119 
Lindholm, Jennifer 28, 81 
Lindstrom, Bob 53, 82 
Lock, Jami 116 
Long, Melody 80, 87 
Longenbaugh. Amy 108 
Lonon, Anthony 53 
Loomes, Fiona 

80, 81, 86, 100. 108 
Loomis, Pierre 119 
Louck, Michael 53 
Lowe, Jason W. 80, 81,86. 

108 
Loy, Jamie 119 
Lyjak. Kristine 50, 52 
Lyon, Christy 1 1 6 

H 

Macarthy, Karen 120 
Machura, Michael 

66, 83, 89 
Madenwald. Donovan 52 
Madigan, Colleen 82, 116 
Madole. Trina 114 
Maher, Sean 108 
Mahr. Carissa 83, 89 
Majetic, Andrew 52 
Majetic, Stephanie 112 
Malley, Timothy 

48. 50, 53 
Mandeville, Brad 50, 116 
Mann. Dennis 52 
Mannino. Molly 120 
Manthe, Aaran 79 
Manuel, James 50, 52 
Marchand, Deanna 

82. 84, 89, 108 
Martin, Brent 50 
Martin, Ginny 105 
Martin, Jill 43, 53, 114 
Materelli, Kevin 50 
Mathers, Molly 108 



McGaughy, Eric 85, 116 
McKee, Vicki 53, 108 
McKeever, James 50 
McKenna, Jennifer 82 
Mckenna, Lawrence 116 
McKinney, Chad 53 
McLaren, Julie 83 
McLaren, Leah 120 
McMillan. Angus 122 
McMillan. Dennis 50. 52 
McNall, Michael 120 
McNall. Sheri 50 
McNamara, Jeremy 120 
McNeill. Michael 

51, 79. 108 
McPherson. Duncan 

65. 68, 85, 114 
McQuinn, Rita 

51, 53, 86. 116 
McRell, Heather 

5. 18, 76, 82 
Meek, Robert 12, 52. 116 
Meeker, Cheryl 120 
Mehta, Zara Dee 79, 84 
Mendez, Melinda 53. 80 
Messer, Holly 50 
Meuth. Jennifer 89 
Meuth, Kari 89 
Meyer, Thomas 108 
Middlemas, James 

23, 50, 108 
Miller, Heather 89. 108 
Miller. Jennifer 

50, 83, 88. 108 
Miller. Karen 79, 83, 108 
Miller, Kathryn 96, 108 
Miller, Katie 80. 81 
Miller, Kris 53 
Mills, Jessica 

33, 51, 53, 86. 102, 108 
Mitchell, Andrew 50, 108 
Mitchell, Nicole 108 
Mitchell. Tyri 89 
Montroy, Billie 114 
Moore, Ryan 84 
Morris, Brett 50 



Naegeli, Dan 94 
Nagle, Judson 108 
Nelson, Brett 52 
Nelson, DeAnn 109 
Nelson, Matthew 53 
Nickel, Sandy 80 
Nieman, George 120 
Nieman, Scott 50 
Nierenbcrg, Danielle 109 
Noffsinger, Matthew 84 
Noggle. Eric 86 
Noon, Kurt 37, 52 



i 



Off utt, Diane 81. 86, 109 
O'Keeffe, Julie 120 
Oleson, Melissa 109 
Olson. Jodi 79 
Olson. Mike 50 
Organiscak, Kelly 82 
Orobia, Stephanie 
50, 80, 109 
Orozco, Valeria 29, 50 
Ostrander, Jason 53 
Owen, Sheri 120 
Owen, Stephen 52 
Owens, Dwayne 52 

P 

Parry-Giles, Shawn 120 
Parry-Giles, Trevor 120 
Pasquale, Cory 109 
Patterson, Mark 37, 52 
Payne, Meredith 116 
Pease, Alicia 112 
Peck, Christopher 50. 117 
Pepple, Allison 50 
Phare, Keith 50 
Picked, Kimberly 50 
Pierce. Carrie 80. 109 
Pierce. Kacey 114 
Pio. Chris 33. 51, 53 
Poffinbarger. Andrew 
82, 89 



Quimby, Jeffry 53 
Quinlan, Leslie 120 
Quinley, Joanna 89 

Raddis, David 50 
Raes. Jody 117 
Ragar. Brian 52 
Ramsey, Tiffany 81, 109 
Randall, Jeani 109 
Rankin, Doug 65. 120 
Rankin. Jeff 120 
Rankin. Terri 120 
Ray, Ed 109 
Rayola, Nicholas 117 
Rayola, Nick 5 1 
Rebman. Christopher 

53. 114 
Reddy.Anitha 79, 84, 10< 
Reed, Mark 50 
Reed, Michael 32, 51, 1M 
Reimolds, Angela 120 
Reints, Michael 50, 53 
Renteria. Jason 53 
Riber. Karl 51, 80. 109 
Rice, Janet 120 
Richards, Michael 81, 109! 
Richmond, Robert 52 
Rieger, Stacey 82 
Rigg.John 89, 109 
Roberts, Amie 11,81 
Roman, Jacqueline 1 1 2 
Rood. Lisa 117 
Root. Shannen 

80. 82, 83, 117 
Rosenstiel. Michael 

84, 117 
Rowan, Penny 52 
Rudd, LaMar 52 
Runyard. Clifford 72, 82 
Russell, Cyndi 83 
Russell, Mitchell 50 



@m@ 



Ryker, Jake 50 



Saettler. Erhard 1 20 
Sage, Carl 50 
Sahinoglu, Men 82, 84 
Salisbury, Jennifer 109 
Salmon, Dustin 51, 53 
Salsman, Julie 114 
Salus, Daria 19, 117 
Sander, Roger 52, 120 
Sandstrom, Mark 52 
Sangster, Benlon 

30, 31, 51. 69 
Savage, Christopher 50 
Scheffel, John 51 
Schlecht, Jennifer 11, 117 
Scholes, Melissa 123, 77 
Schrock, Joseph 52 
Schultz, Charity 51 
Schultz, Jill 38, 52 
Schuytema, Paul 1 20 
Schweda, Frank 51, 53 
Sedam. Kristan 112 
Segebrecht, Josie 109 
Senter, Kenan 50 
Shafer, Carissa 52 
Sharpe, John 50 
Shaw,Angelo 14, 85, 104 
Shaw, Jeremy 109 
Shaw, Rebecca 52 
Sheets, Jody 117 
Shimmin, Kari 114 
Shrader, Mark 109 
Shrake, Jason 52 
Shriber, Heather 82 
Shriver, Matthew 17, 51 
Shrock, Joseph 50 
Siedenburg, Amy 87, 109 
Sienkewicz, Anne 120 
Sienkewicz. Thomas 120 
Simmons, Max 93 
Slack, Margo 112 
Small, Sarah 117 
Smith, Delia 42, 82, 83 
Smith, Leroy 26, 50 
Smith, Matthew 52, 84 
Smith, Melody 109 
Smith, Mia 50, 53, 121 
Smith, Quincy 52 
Smith, Stacy 12 
Smolensky, Ira 121 
Somers, Michael 

21, 81, 109 



Sondgeroth, Brock 50 
Sorenson, Frank 121 
Sparks, Jennifer 117 
Sparling, Brigit 121 
Spence, Bryan 82 
Spence, Paula 121 
Spengler, Addie 112 
Spilman, Heidi 69, 73 
Spitz, Douglas 121 
Sproston, Michael 91, 121 
Staley, Laura 109 
Stangley, Matthew 117 
Stanislaus, Daniel 80 
Stanton, Christine 

46, 53, 81. 85, 86 88, 109 
Stasiak, Heather 42, 53 
Stau ffer, Francis 121 
Steach, Mamie 110 
Steinke, Korine 81, 112 
Stenfeldt, Douglas 53 
Stevens, Angela 50. 53 
Stewart, Monica 110 
Storm, Maureen 110 
Strabley, Robert 51, 53 
Stracklen, Gabe 50 
Stripe. Dana 97 
Suda, Carolyn 121 
Suda, David 121 
Sullivan, Judy 121 
Supurgeci, Sinan 17, 51, 

110 
Sutton, Jeffrey 5 1 
Sutton, Kelly 

19, 83, 89, 117 
Sweeney, Darren 50 



Tarpley, Clinton 

51, 53, 114 
Tawney, Jennifer 

82, 83, 117 
Taylor, Kimberly 

52, 82, 117 
Ternig, Dori 10, 46, 53 
Thapa, Bishal 87 
Thomas, Bobbi 121 
Thompson, David 50, 53 
Thompson, Jennifer 

65, 73, 81, 82, 83, 85, 

110 
Thompson, Melissa 

3, 66. 67, 81, 83, 85, 86. 110 
Thornley, Jason 51, 52 



Tibbie, Jennifer 

24, 25, 50, 88 
Tiggic, Jennifer 110 
Tillman, Gina Marie 

51, 81. 83. 84, 88, 112 
Tinkham, Carolyn 121 
de la Torre, Chantel 

29, 50, 114 
Tran, Hieu 50 
Treat, Vanessa 52 
Trees, Brad 121 
Treganza, Glenn 1 10 
Trotter, Dirk 53 
Tweedy, Philip D. 45, 53, 

80, 82 

L 

Uchman, Kimberly 1 14 
Undercoffer, Marilyn 121 

Utter. Lynn 50, 53 



Valentin, Brian 82 
Valentine, Richard 121 
Vallas,Toby 53 
Valukas, Lisa 35, 51, 65 
VanderLaan, Erin 117 
Vayo, Sarah 52, 114 
Venters, Aaron 

32, 51, 53, 114 
Venzon, Tina 114 
Veselsky, Rebecca 112 
Vickrey, Amie 68 



H 



Wager, Michael 50 
Wallace, William 101. 121 
Waller, Christa 68 
Waltershausen, George 

94, 121 
Wang, Leslie 

82, 86, 89, 112 
Ward, Christina 

83, 86, 117 
Warner, Kari 110 
Warwick, Kathleen 

50, 110 
Watson, Craig 121 
Weaver, Chris C. 81 
Weber, Eric 49 
Wedel, Amy 64 
Weiss, Andrew 121 
Welch, Brian 50 



Wencis, Leonard 84, 93 
West, Kara 82 
Westby, Julie 110 
White, Beth IK) 
White, Joan 76, 1 1 7 
Whiteman, Toby 41, 52 
Whiteside, Carol 92. 121 
Whitington, Heath 50 
Wickett, John 80. IK) 
Willhardt, Gary 121 
Williams, Kathryn 117 
Winland, Troy 52 
Witek, Erika 80, 81, 110 
Wolfe, Eric 50 
Woodard. Brian 50, 53 
Workman, Amy 
82, 83, 84 



Yackley, Ben 53 
Yakel.Taryn 82, 83, 89 
Yarger. Kathleen 

47, 53. 67, 83 
Young, Andrew 80, 110 
Youngquist, Carl 50 



Zelinske, Cassie 

50, 80, 81, 86, 110 
Zell, Richard 110 
Zhu, Yu 84, 114 



©ivrfe 



CCLCPtiCN 



Ravelings is produced by the students of Monmouth College, 700 East Broadway, Monmouth, IL 
61462. Eight hundred and fifty copies of Ravelings were printed by Taylor Publishing Company of 
Dallas, Texas. The book is trimmed to a size of 7 3/4 inches by 10 1/2 inches. It contains 128 pages. 

Specifications for the 1995 Ravelings 

Cover 

Base Material: White Lithocote 
Applied Colors: Black #1 

Burgundy #36 
Stiffener: 15-points binder's board 
Typeface: Black Tie Display 
Artists: Paul Schuy tenia, Christopher Weaver 
Designer: Gina Marie Tillman 

Contents 

Paper: 80-pound matte enamel 
Typefaces / 

Headlines: Astute Condensed 
Black Tie Display 
Bravo Script 
Helios 
Helvetica 
Palatino 
Body Copy, Captions, and Portrait IDs: Times 

Editors: Gina Marie Tillman, Krissi Jimroglou 

Assistant Editor: Chad Briggs 

Staff: Jenn Larson, Mary Bjorkquist, Megan Hale, Matthew B. Lawler, Christopher Kuhle, 

Cindy Johnson, Jennifer Miller, Jennifer Kaschub 
Photo Lab Manager: Amy Bradshaw 
Adviser: Paul Schuytema 
TPC Representative: Bob Welch 

The Ravelings staff would like to thank the MC student body for their support, the MC administration, 
faculty, and staff for its special support, and all of the guest writers for this yearbook. 



Gina Marie Tillman would like to thank Krissi Jimroglou and especially Paul Schuytema for their help 
and support. It's been a great year! 



^ 







TEffZT^mBtofifflmQu