Virginian20042006long

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LONGWOOD LIBRARY

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Longwood

University 2004-2006

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LONGWOOD UNIVERSITY "We

are

one big

family of people trying to

make

our way through the unfolding puzzle of life."

Sara Patterson

Longwood University Student

2004

-

2008 Virginian With

Volume 99-102 201 High Street Farmville,

VA 23909

434.395.2000

www.longwood.edu Enrollment: 3900

of learning dating back more than 150

a legacy

Longwood

University has developed a

that extends far

years,

of learning

beyond the classroom. Founded in 1839 in

Farmville, Virginia,

comprehensive

lifestyle

Longwood

University

state institution offering

is

a coeducational,

programs leading to

bachelor's and master's degrees in a wide variety of subjects.

Today,

Longwood

has

an

undergraduate

enrollment

of

3,900 students, combining the ambiance of a small, private college with the cost benefits still,

Longwood was

of a public institution. Better

cited recently as

one of the nation's best

college buys in America's 100 Best College Buys, a national

publication that profiles schools that are the highest rated

academically but have the lowest annual costs. Small classes (avg.=25)

and

a favorable faculty/student ratio (1:19) provide

an opportunity for both professors and students to develop close, personal relationships.


Honoring the Past the Present

in

What

is

Longwood

University?

or in part?

What

Longwood

University

to the preparation

of

is its

whole

distinctiveness in

is

an institution of higher learning dedicated

citizen leaders. Its distinctiveness lies in the strength

common

other for the

What

"pieces" are essential to the entire enterprise?

fosters learning, highly qualified faculty, experts in their fields

in the world. If

The yearbook cally,

one of the ways that the "pieces" come together,

is

This yearbook

is

a

staff

wonderful example of citizen leadership.

need to be

commended

bonds and

a

its

will

Let's

make

Patricia P.

President

this

faculty, staff

and students

a physical

in classroom pedagogy,

A

puzzle complete...

commitment

- their

to each

environment of incomparable beauty th

and students who

strive to

make

a difference

compromised.

is

a pictorial representation

of student achievement, socially and academ facilities in

the

Commonwealth.

few dedicated and committed students believed in a dream that would

opportunity to put into print

all

of the special memories on the Longwood campus. They

captures friendships made, societies continued, and newly formed, unique experiences, facult

make

as the years

this university second-to-none.

go by than

it

you had and the challenges you

Longwood.

Cormier

It

activities that

mean even more

pages, reveling in the fun

terrific years at

- the best

for their efforts.

myriad ot other

The yearbook

its

involvement and of events that highlight some of the most extraordinary

Longwood yearbook

re-establish a

and

any of these "pieces" are missing, the essence of Longwood

of faculty and

of

good. The "pieces" that make distinctiveness possible include

does now.

You

will be able to

faced. Pictures will conjure

walk

down memory

up images

lane each time you turr

that will help

you remember

these


Former Longwood University Presidents

renamed

in their

University.

honor

campus during on campus were

visited

the 2004-2005 school year as three buildings

for their priceless contributions to the


L

_l

n

Table of Contents Opening

2

Student Life

6

Organizations

44

Greek

62

Life

Graduates 2006

88

Graduates 2007

130

Athletics

140

Index

170

r


J

L

Commerating Longwood 0,n August

20th, 2003-

1

walked into

my dorm

how the worid works. However, I was

to

as a real college

student and now, here

stand,

I

commemorate one person who has been

how Longwood

you

am

I

Let

for the first time

eager to find out what

on the

influential,

last I

you

would

why Longwood

all

last

week that

commemorate

will

everyone

as

I

will

I

looked forward to the

spend here

at

me

the place that grew with

Fm

life.

sure

first

week of classes

Longwood. Choosing rather than as

it

to

myself grew up, and share with

I

now and be

look back two or three, maybe even 4 years from

my

young, and naive as

as they enter college 18,

is

have to offer me.

will

serve the

in

same

the

same spot

to you.

me begin by saying that when first started looking at schools, Longwood College was going to be the place for me. The small school atmosphere how seemed that everyone knew who everyone else was. My junior year of high school was when Longwood went from a small rural college to it

once the college burns, the name

xadition that

OWien

had

I

finally

began

N2S a mess, but itate.

The

Rotunda was back where

were here for the

new beginning

it

lived

I

\fter

Brock

before

between Ruffner and

person today, instead )nly mylife here at

ait

enough

and though

I

commemorating the

if

there

is

at

a

last

at

all

to

be an ongoing

is

no longer standing or

no longer our science

use today. Stevens/

in

facility.

After the

built

frames of the Rotunda with sharpie markers, and

Ruffner

fire,

back to

its

just a

original

few short

a fantastic

new addition.

Believe me, there wasn't always

over our campus.

have been here. Even though,

at

if

last

has only been three and a

seems

like a lifetime.

I

joined

Longwood which has made such an astounding part of my life here at Longwood even better.

I

joined

I

place that has enabled

me

It

to

was

all

it

time well spent here

grow from

a girl to a

at

half,

Longwood.

woman, from

I

it

couldn't

commemorate just one

naive to worldly, and has

embraced not

not millions as well were impacted by this institution.

Longv.'ood, there really

something

semester senior, on the

injoy your time here at

steel

Longwood! Brock Commons was

that

you

day, of the last

Longwpbd, and take what

it

is

something out there

aren't interested

Remember, while you are here to work hard, but don't forget 'ou, as

seems

ask, there

symbol of our traditions here, and the Rotunda was being

did not have a lot of free time.

Longwood but thousands

that even

classes in buildings that are

names onto the massive

forms appeared

o\'er the years that

rhere are over 125 Organizations here imall

you

students even organized a college "streak" through the fountains. The fountains were once the closest thing to

)ne of the most prestigious organizations here ots of other organizations

If

We all as students would have to strategically find our ways around the construction of the commons area.

Hull.

of the sculptures and other

.ongwood has changed so much

the year eariier.

of the Rotunda.

Commons had opened,

all

down

belonged. With hundreds of names written across the steel beams that would forever honor the students that

"^ewand exciting things happened since I have been here straight shot

rotunda burned

and took

to put back together the

college encouraged students to write their

Tionths, the

after the

changed!

Wheeler is being gutted, and Stevens/McCorkle

a field,

is

Longwood worked hard

is

Longwood,

as a student at

V[cCorkle,Wynne,Wheeler. Now, Wynne

t

like to

really

has been such an important part of

igrowing and challenging university. This change happened

irt

Longwood. I was

day of classes, of the

has been such a memorable place that you too

today, wanting to share to with

at

I

and

1

here

Longwood would

in,

for eveiyone,

and the great thing about Longwood

you can create an organization yourself and

to play hard as well.

week of classes, with

And

this last

actually

cherish your time here because in a flash

make it's all

it

is, it's

successful.

over.

I

leave

thought.

has to offer you. But don't forget not to take

life

too seriously, because "you'll ne\'er get out of

alive!"

Casey Warner Longft'ood University Student Class of '06


!

systems

EXPLORING THE NEW

(GIS)

software,

three

printer'

(one of which prints posters on 42-incf^

wide

SCIENCE CENTER

of paper) and

rolls

scanner.

Thanks

a large-formal

GIS

to the lab, a

will be taught at

Longwood

course,

for the

firsl'

time in the spring semester.

The

opening

"grand

celebration"

will

;

has ever built."

include a lecture by psychic investigator

Each

James Randi

a

and

a

at 4

is

by

a 16-foot

DNA

outside the

-

5:30

at

self-guided tours

The ceremony

reception.

of the

ceremony

ribbon-cutting

p.m., tollowed

ribbon

p.m. in Jarman Auditorium

and

a

which the

in

long model of a portion

double helix

lecture

room and

"sympodium,"

a

teaching lab has

digital

that

tablet

computer monitor and can be projected onto a screen. Other technology acts as a

amenities include: •

computer room with 24 computers'

a

and software

specifically for the sciences.l

as well as general software.

|

28 miles of network cabling, 768^ network connections and 47 wireless •

connectivity access points, and over nine

Each teaching lab has

a

camera over

miles of telephone wiring and 154 phone

- will take place

connections.

High

Street entrance a sophisticated heating, air-

to the building, located near the

conditioning and ventilation

corner of High Street and Griffin

system

works

that

Boulevard.

conjunction

The

with

the

in

fume

hoods and exhaust systems in four-story, 70,822-square foot

the labs.

building will be occupied by the

Department of Natural Sciences

The T-shaped brick building

beginning in the spring semester. has It

replaces nearby Stevens Hall,

built in 1951. state-of-the-art

The new

a

greenhouse

rooftop

overlooking Wheeler Mall,

facility's

site]

ofLongwood's commencement!

educational

underneath^

exercises. Directly

technology will enable the science

program greatly

the greenhouse are faculty and, to provide students with

each ot the six tables where students do

expanded research opportunities,

Longwood

officials say.

experiments which can be projected onto

The camera can zoom in and rotate around the room. Each table has AC power and network connectivity.

student lounges on the third floor and

balcony area on the second

a-

floor.

i

a screen.

"The building has leading-edge classroom technology and dedicated research space to help us emphasize collaborations betweens

Each teaching and research lab has

"flex

camera"

(it

a

J

The

High

Street

entrance

features

curved facade of glass panels behind

a!

six

brick pillars. There are 18 lecture roomsi

resembles a desk lamp), I

(one holds 96 students) and teaching

between

faculty

undergraduates," Dr.

Charles

and

which can be plugged into

said

from

Ross,

a

USB

a

computer

connection and can take

photographs and video (even of

labs,

14 research spaces, and 36 faculty

offices.

slides I

dean

interim

College

of

Sciences,

who

of

Arts

the

and

formerly

microscopes), which can be edited

in

and

recorded

onto

DVD. A

microphone enables audio

built-in

also

be

chaired the Department

recorded. In addition to the flex cameras

of Natural Sciences.

in the labs, students will have access to

12 additional flex cameras,

Dick

Bratcher,

president

of

management

vice

facilities

and

public safety, called 'the

to

most complex building

that

it

Longwood

hooked •

a

which can be

to their laptops.

Geographic Information Sciences lab flat

geographic

involve

faculty

make

undergraduate

research

it

easiefii

students

projects,"

said

inj

Dr.

Michelle Parry, chair of the Department! of

Natural

Sciences

professor of physics,

and

who

will

associates

cut thei

Patricia

Cormier.

screen

monitors to run cartographic, remote

and

to

will

ribbon along with Longwood President

with 16 computers with 19-inch

sensing

"The research spaces

information

The

science

Construction

center was

Company

built

of

by Suitt Raleigh,

i


N.C. The project cost $17.6 million. Construction began in August 2003.

The Department of Natural Sciences li Longwood's second largest academic department,

with

faculty, Dr.

23

full-time

Consuelo Alvarez,

professor of biology, and Dr. assistant professor

the

DNA

officially

tenure

Two members of

track positions.

model

that

assistant

Gary Lutz,

of chemistry, designed that will be used

open the building.

to

was made

It

of four four-foot dowel rods, 39 foam panels (representing nucleotides) and two

ribbons whose colors represent not only

Longwood's colors but the colors of the four disciplines within the Department (biology,

and earth

chemistry, physics

Dick Bratcher, Vice President of Facili-

science/geography). ties

meets with the construction forman

considering

fames

former magician and

Randi, a

last

minute modifications

prepare the building.

escape artist who calls himself "the world's

and

leading psychic investigator

skeptic,"

has attracted both devoted followers bitter critics for his

debunk psychics,

and

longtime efforts to

faith healers

and others

he views as charlatans. For 31 years he

which

has offered an award,

now

$1,000 and

anyone

is

up

started at

to $1 million, to

who demonstrated

a

paranormal

power under satisfactory observational

He

conditions.

heads the James Randi

Educational Foundation, based in Fort Lauderdale,

critical

md

Fla.,

which

is

"dedicated to

thinking about the paranormal"

funds

"carefully

selected

original

parapsychological research."

In his talk, Search for the will

give

an overview of

bas pursued

Chimera, he

how

science

magic and miracles in the

20th century and into the 21st century,

UFOs, the Bermuda Triangle, Erich von Daniken's 'Chariots of the Gods" theory and the including

lost

such

topics

as

continent of Atlantis.

THE

NEW

GREENHOUSE

J

to


For the grand opening students and President Cormier along with other various figures cut a strand of

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10


the new

LANCE

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new athletic logo was With Longwood's rise to NCAA Division I, it was only fitting that the athletic logo reflects the change. Work on the new logo started during the 2005 fall semester when a group of nine graphic design students were chosen to take on the challenge. Broken into groups of three, each student created a set of sketches and ideas. Then, the group combined their ideas into one. Ideas were then Breaking with tradition ultimately a

unanimous

is

always a controversial thing, but the idea to create a

decision.

critiqued as details were altered

and reworked. "The hardest thing about creating

it

was having so

many

opinions," said Rachel Battleson. Athletic directors, coaches, and a board of directors assessed each round of

"As a designer, you learn very quickly not to get too attached to any design because the client

thumbnails. is

going to kick

every need,

it

it

back for more adjustments, but then you finally land the design that

makes

it all

with a multitude of satisfied said is

Thomas

Santerre,

it

Longwood

students. "I love the aggressiveness of the horse.

one of the design students. The new

the perfect symbol for an

underway,

satisfies

the clients'

worthwhile," said Brooke Hill. The unveiling of the finished product was met

up and coming Division

will likely stand strong for years to

I

come.

athletic logo

had met with

It's

nice and bold,"

success.

school. Representing the big dreams

The new logo

and changes


Longwood

Oktoberfest, an event

sponsored and organized by the student organization Mortar Board,

standing tradition always

full

at

is

a long-

Longwood

that

is

of fun, excitement, and good

times.

The fmale of Spirit

Week

Color Wars,

which

is

a

Longwood tradition of class rivalry.

is



14


colorwars2007

OKTOBERFEST CELEBRATION

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AROUND CAMPUS

Rohn Brown,

'84,

"2BDrVl"

16

updated

to reflect

his license plate

Longwood's new

from

status.


I i^SSi^^^aswi&.

Physics students debut

Hovercraft Longwood

physics majors

who

con-

structed a Hovercraft for their indepen-

dent study project debuted the vehicle

on campus during the spring semesThe Hovercraft,

ter.

a vehicle

used in

low-level flight over land or water,

was

constructed entirely by eight physics students over the course of three semesters.

The Longwood model

features the

Rotunda and new Lancer logos and

is

powered by two gasoline engines

- a

engine and

vehi-

cle, five feet

a thrust engine.

wide and eleven

The

lift

feet long,

hovers approximately four inches above the that

ground and

is

work with the

steered with rudders

thrust motor.

17


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18

CAMPUS CANDIDS

1


19


20


[

SCENES FROM CAMPUS

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22


23


LONGWOOD DEBUTS

A

NEW

HEALTH & FITNESS CENTER It

was

a

grand opening ceremony

no other

like

as three

runners officially crossed the finish line to cut the

ribbon on Longwood's new Health and Fitness Center on August 28. Hundreds of Longwood students, ulty

and

staff

turned out for the ceremony and waited anxiously for their

foot building. Patricia

"Longwood

Cormier

will be

referring to

look

at the

students, faculty,

In addition to

and

staff

who

will

fac-

new 75,000-square

one of the thinnest campuses in the Commonwealth,"

Longwood

more than 95 hours each week.

first

said President

have access to the building for

Campus Recreation, the building houses the Counseling "We believe that this new center will shape the mind,

Center and the Student Health and Wellness Center. body, and

spirit

Dr. Cormier.

—

the whole person, if

Marge Connelly,

with the center: "Use

it.

you

will,

rector of the

Enjoy

it.

And

and that has always been

brag about

crowded the main entrances to the building where they were greeted by

guests

samples from the Freshen's Energy Zone.

A variety of healthy snacks

equipment and the 30-foot rock climbing and water

bottles.

and includes

streets

The two-and-a-half

wall.

The

built

a 7,300-square foot fitness center,

a

fitness center has

servers offering

is

located at the corner of South

two

full-court

It

&

Sons

Inc.

faces Franklin Street

curved section of glass

gymnasiums,

wall,

and

a

a

U"

t-shirts

Main and Redford

multi-purpose gym, three

one-eighth mile walking/jogging

at the

glass

building was designed by Hastings

of Appomattox on the

site

&

of what had been a parking

free

St.

Louis and

lot for

commuter

Chivetta of

and the south end of Frazer Residence Hall. Details of the building include corner of Franklin and South Main; a skylight over the fitness center; and

four white columns supported by brick pillars at the main entrance facing Franklin Street.

24

Smoothie

and beverages were offered throughout

40 pieces of cardiovascular equipment, 30 pieces of strength equipment, and

The $13.6 million brick and

by J.E. Jamerson

students.

said

three things

Give-aways included signature "Creating a Fit

story building

group exercise rooms, two racquetball courts, a 30-foot climbing

weights.

do

Students participated in a free-throw contest and watched demonstrations of weight and cardio

the center.

track.

students to

home." Following the ceremony,

to your friends back

it

of higher education,"

a goal

Longwood Board of Visitors, urged


Here's

what

the health

and fitness

10 LifeFitness Treadmills

center offers:

(8)

42" televisions "silent fitness center"

Spinning (aerobics on a stationary bike) Strength Training or Boot Camp style classes

6 LifeFitness Cross Trainers

20 Selectorized Equipment - Weight stacks 4 pieces of cable motion

4 LifeFitness Upright Bicycles

1

Dual Adjustable Pulley

Express Circuit Training program

6 LifeFitness Recumbent Bicycles

1

Eight station Multi-Jungle

Volleyball, badminton, racquetball

2 LifeFitness

Summit

Trainers

4 Core Training Stations

2 LifeFitness Stairclimbers

9

6 Precor Ellipticals

2

2 Concept 11 Rowers 2 Sci-Fit Upper Body Ergometers

6

Cardio Vision Wireless

Sound System

Hampton Weight

Hampton dumbbells

&

Fitness testing

and wallyball

l/8th mile Track

Hammer Strength Plate Loaded Station Hammer Strength Power Racks Hammer Strength Olympic Bench Station

5,000 lbs of

Personal Training and Health

Plates

2.5 lbs to 125 lbs

Climbing Wall Shower towel service

Day

use lockers

Equipment

issue

Freshens Energy Zone Juice Bar

25



Classic Cafe Rocks

Spring

Weekend


T Longwood Graduate

Studies partners with a

new marketing firm

to help

promote our exceptional programs.

Teresa George, Frannie Stubbs,

n

Megan Greer, Dean Sue McCull Dugh, Crystal Holmes, Brandon Zuidema attend the Graduate Research Forum in Richmond.

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Nicole Roach (Reading Specialist Program), Rene and Susan Finch (Graduate Studies

Administrative Assistants) help prepare for the 50th celebration.

Dean of graduate

28

studies,

Sue McCullough, hard

at

work

for the students.


Graduate Programs

!

1

L 1

i

j

Brandon Zuidema (Criminal tiie

Justice

Program)

at

research forum.

Frannie Stubbs prepares for at the

lier

presentation

Graduate Research Forum in

Richmond. Teresa George (Crimmal Justice Program) displays her

work with the Pen

Pal

program.

29


Longwood

students display their

work

to

Virginia Legislators and other state universities at the research

tions were

made

at the Library

forum. Presenta-

for the research

forum

of Congress in Richmond.

Frannie Stubbs (creative writing program) and

Megan Greer

(College

Counseling Program) display their work.

Students

30

at the research fair

sharing their projects and presentations.

& Community


Graduate Programs

Dr. Debra Stewart, President and

CEO

of the

national Council of Graduate Schools, speaks at

Longwood's 50th Anniversary of Graduate

Frannie Stubbs and

Megan Greer

at the

Studies.

National

Conference for Graduate/Professional Students

at

the University of Miami.

'rystal

Holmes, Special Education program,

isplays her research entitled tereo typic

"Reducing the

Behavior of Individuals with

lental Retardation".

31



creativity at

work

ART DEPARTMENT


CONVOCATION Longwood alumnus Maj. Gregory an

Army attorney,

John

B.

spoke

Adams Jr.,

L Bowman

(center),

Convocation, during which

at

of the Board of Visitors, and

rector

Longwood's president, Dr. Patricia

Cormier,

officially

opened the new academic

year.

ing

Longwood

had

placed

on

head by

their

head by

a friend.

The Convocation ceremony ended

of the Board of Visi-

orfully

Longwood's

demic

had

a

which

customized,

col-

mortarboard

decorated

placed on their head by a friend.

presi-

Cormier,

Patricia

opened the new

officially

tradition ot "capping," in

•'k^^f^^J^MM^t

seniors

Dr.

dent.

,^,

Adams

and

tors,

Longwood

with the longstanding

torney, spoke at Convocation,

rector

a friend.

The Convocation ceremony ended with the longstanding Longwood tradition of "capping," in which seniors had a customized, colorfully decorated mortarboard placed on their

Jr.,

mortarboard

decorated

colorfully

Longwood alumnus Maj. Gregory L Bowman, an Army atduring which John B.

which seniors

tradition of "capping," in

customized,

a

Bow-

In his Convocation address.

aca-

man

year.

Longwood with

credited

dis-

pelling a "great myth," for him,

A Longwood nus

who

as

Army

seniors at

tion to display

that

is

gets

legal sys-

"commitment

increasingly

a

am

gets

fame, no one

glory for 'what' they know.

alone

day

world

documents

complex and dangerous.

going to challenge you to use the

last

year of

is

not power. The world

is full

that store countless

Anyone with "I

"No one

gets

In spite of the cliche, knowledge

Convoca-

and courage" to change

no one

paid,

attorney

helped rebuild Iraq's

tem urged

about knowledge.

University alum-

an

volumes of knowledge.

computer and the correct

a

No

tain knowledge.

one

cares if

to-

of books, databases and access can ob-

you can memorize

facts

your undergraduate career to build yourself into the

and formulas. No, the world needs individuals who can

world citizen that can change

apply that knowledge,

Gregory in

L.

Bowman

it

for the better," Maj.

said during the

ceremony

Sept. 14

Jarman Auditorium. "The world expects from you commitment, courage and change. The

and data

to develop

who

can use

known

facts, figures

something new, to forge new ground,

to solve key problems."

three things:

world expects you to use

problems to make to

make

it

all

more hopeful,

it

of your knowledge

to solve

make it more peaceful, make it less dangerous."

better, to

to

Bowman

noted the stunning technological changes that

taken

have

he

since

Longwood.

from

Bowman,

a

1990

Keysville native,

summa cum laude graduate who is a is a U.S. Army judge advocate (attor-

ney) currently assigned as the deputy staff judge advocate at the

United States Armor Center,

Kentucky.

He

at

Fort Knox,

served in Iraq in 2003 as senior legal

adviser to the Governorate Support

Team, which he

place

graduated

"Sixteen years ago

I

had never heard of a

Pentium

processor,

an iPod or an e-mail. 1

had

sor

286 proces-

a

my

in

comput-

100 megabyte

described as "the initial organization charged with be-

er,

ginning reconstruction after major combat operations

hard-drive,

a

ceased."

and white

monitor

a

and

During

that time, he served as the first administra-

tor/Amicus Curie to the Central Criminal Court of Iraq, the first-ever Iraqi intermediate appeals court

universal jurisdiction.

He

bassador Paul Bremer

as the

the Judicial Review

also

with

Ammember of

was appointed by

only military

Committee of

Iraq,

charged with

"de-Bathifying" and rebuilding the Iraqi judiciary, and served as the U.S.

administrator for the emergency

dot-matrix

a

Back

printer.

then

floppy disks were tually floppy,

hold

could

one-one

ac-

about

five inches wide,

and

about

hundredth

of your average thumb-drive today. And, these were of the

art.

I

what

system.

Cell phones

The Convocation ceremony ended with the longstand-

stalled in

a

had never played

DVD

rebuilding of the infrastructure of Baghdad's judicial

34

black

a

compact

player was and spent $400

came

disc,

on

state

had no idea

my

first

VCR.

in large leather bags, were actually in-

your vehicle and required

a large

antenna."


35


PCONVOC/^I

I

36


L

_J

Funs Times

in

Farnnville

r


2005

COMMENCEMENT Megan

Senator George Allen addresses Graduates: 930

wood

degrees awarded

her diploma presented by her mother, Dr. The-

Senator George Allen addresses graduates Longwood University graduates were urged at Commencement on Saturday, May 14, by U.S. Sen. George Allen (R-Virgmia) to advance freedom by fighting terrorism and to be leaders in innovation.

your generation's purpose and America's purpose," he said, "should be focused on two major goals: first, protecting and advancing liberty against terrorists by strengthening our defenses and going on the offense in interdicting terrorist networks and those repressive state sponsors ot terrorism. As President Reagan said, 'No arsenal, or no weapon in the arsenals of the world, is so formidable as the will and moral courage of free men and women.' In the second significant challenge, we must be the leaders of innovation. I encourage future teachers to motivate your students to seize opportunities in science, technology, engineering and mathemat"I believe

Some

801 graduates received bachelor's degrees and another 129 were awarded master's degrees. It was the largest graduating class in Longwood history. Some 780 graduates participated in the ceremony.

who was Virginia governor from 1994 to 1998 and served in the Virginia House of Delegates from 1983 to 1991, representing the seat once held by Thomas Jefferson, received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree. The honorary degree was conferred "in recognition of his leadership and service to the

Allen,

Commonwealth of Virginia."

Some

students

six

for

Academic

resa Clark, associate professor of social work; Stephanie Lynne Harbour, by her parents. Dr.

William Harbour, chair of the Department of History, Political Science and Philosophy, and Kristine Palmer, associate professor emerita of accounting; Kelly Agee, by her aunt, Peggy Agee, instructor of communication disorders; Connor Matthew Howe, by his parents. Dr. Frank Howe, professor of guidance and counseling, and Pat Howe, head of Technical Services in Greenwood Library; and Rosalind Beth Challender, by her father. Dr. Craig Challender, professor of English.

Two

Harrop and Jason Remingcommissioned second lieutenants in the U.S. Army. Both are entering the Virginia Army National Guard; Harrop will serve in the Corps of Engineers and Remington in Field Artillery.

Dr. Cheryl Adkins, professor of management (and a Longwood graduate), and Dr. Claire Black McCoy, associate professor of art, shared the Maria Bristow Starke Faculty Excellence Award; Dr. Rhonda Brock-Servais, assistant professor of English, received the Junior Faculty Award; and Dr. Eric Laws, assistant professor of psychology, received the Student Faculty Recognition Award. Photo of President Cormier, Senator Allen and

Barry Case, rector of the Board of Visitors after the

Excel-

economKay Baker of

Powhatan (B.S., liberal studies), Sharon Leigh Kania of Yorktown (B.S., business administration), Mary-Colleen

Catherine Millage of Ennismore, Ontario (B.S., therapeutic

recreation),

James

Stewart Shifflett of^ Ruckersville (B.A., English) and Michelle

Armstrong Soukup Each had a

of Chesterfield (B.S., political science).

centerpiece for this beautiful

for the seventh straight year,

ranked

Also, In his speech, Allen noted that members of the Class of 2005 enrolled at Longwood just a few "vile terrorist attacks of

fend our way of life. The reality sunk in would now face a hate-filled menace but

also received the

Dan

Daniel Senior Award

and Citizenship. had

their

diplomas presented by are Long-

members who

campus

Longwood

the best in the U.S.News

that

we

also

an

The

War on

Terror that our nation and its allies ware hate-filled maniacal terrorists will continue to manifest itself in future years."

waging against

out on their famous expedition to explore the uncharted West some 201 years ago today, Allen said, and he urged graduates to be part of what Thomas Jefferson called the "Corps of Discovery." set

believe your knowledge, ingenuity, creativity

and leadership can help America

wa;

& Work

Longwood was recognized as having the program among regiona

th best master's

schools in the South."

Septem-

age-old challenge of defending our country.

Meriwether Lewis and William Clark

1 1

among

Allen,

who was governor when Dr. Cormier came

Longwood

is "one o) one of the best," and he praisec her efforts to obtain funding for sprinklers foi the high-rise residence halls, Curry and Frazer "She did not wait around," he said. "She wa; determined to make sure her students were safe and she said 'We're going to find that money. She said 'We're going to act.'"

to

my very

in 1996, noted that she

favorite,

While introducing Allen, who received his bach elor's degree and law degree from the University of Virginia, Dr. Cormier noted an interestinj personal connection. "A little known fact abou is that his undergraduate educai tion was enhanced substantially by his excellen

Senator Allen

performance in French

parents or other family

38

Allen said that this has been "a year of greai achievements for your school. I know that, jus' a few weeks ago, the rebuilding of Ruffner Hal and the Rotunda was finally completed. 1 tourec these ravaged buildings with President (Patricia Cormier after the Great Fire of 2001 and, like ; Phoenix, they look and are better than ever. As i U.Va. graduate, I fully understand what a build ing like the Rotunda can mean to the charactei of a college. Your rebuilt Rotunda looks greai

Report's 'America's Best Colleges' annual survey

"I

Several graduates

and engineers whc our country as compared tc other countries." The United States, he noted graduates 50,000 engineers annually, of whorr some 40 percent are from overseas. Only 10 per cent are female, and only another 10 percent are Latino or African American. By contrast, Indiz graduates 150,000 engineers and China 250,00C engineers every year. "The 50,000 engineers we're graduating is not enough. We need to encourage women to get into science, technology and engi neering...Our engineers and scientists will desigr and develop most of the new innovations, inven tions and intellectual property in the future." scientists

are matriculating in

ceremony

GPA.

for Scholarship

"very concerned about the de

is

dining number of

And

ber 11 shook us all into a cold, harsh reality that not everyone in the world respects our nation's love for freedom. That horrific day made very clear for many of us our responsibility to de-

(B.S.,

Allen said he

Cormier, Senator Allen and Barry Case, rector of the Board of Visitors after the

ing senior with the highest grade-point average. They are Rachel Elizabeth Amos Sheila

Revolution, and it is vitally important that oui nation continues to take the lead on innovation For future generations of Americans to success fully compete, they'll need to have a firm grasp on new technologies and their applications ir the real world.

- a perfect

ceremony

President

weeks before the

ics),

Kama

graduates, Keith

ton, were

lence, given to the graduat-

of Stafford

perfect 4.0

Leigh Clark had

shared

the Sally Barksdale Hargrett Prize

faculty or staff

to be the innovation capital of the world. You must all be part of our new Corps of Discovery. America has been the leader of virtually every important and transformative technology since the Industrial

other than Dr.

class,

taught by nomj visiting pro

Raymond Cormier,

my husbandj of French at have up here on the podium the gradebook and he got a very good grade. No wonder thij senator can applaud his superior education." lessor 1

exercitation.

Longwood, and


39


40


Mark Warner Longwood Commencement

'ormer governor iddresses

.ongwood University graduates were told Satur-

(May

lay

not be afraid to

13) to

n political discourse and to

and

ly

The diplomas

you

that

will receive are,

measures, tickets to a better

ormer governor Mark Warner. I

first in

my

able to

do things and go

my

a price for this ticket -

COMMENCMENT

family to graduate plac-

and

don't

I

mean

the

student loans. The price of this un-

opportunity

ome with

2006

that

parents only dreamed of But there

iterest in the iaralleled

all

said

know

"1

would be

I

that

;

by

life,"

became the

ollege, s

their fam-

friends.

tatistical

^hen

to be civil

fail,

remember

is

the responsibilities that

this world-class education.

The pirst,

there

an obligation that we ask you to

is

eep with yourselves, and that's: don't be afraid )

fail.

Second, there

)

the

community

ho

a responsibility

you have

- a basic obligation that all

here have, but, unfortunately, too few

live

And

ike seriously.

piece of advice

>sson that

that's to

conduct our

political

and respectful manner.

gbates in a civil [al

is

My

Call your father. Call your grandparents,

liother.

rlfriends, boyfriends,

not

say that isiness.

just

husbands and wives.

because

I

And

was in the cellphone

say that because if you're going to be

I

you didn't

3nest with yourself

the graduates

e also told

"No

get here alone."

matter

how many

lys

and how many miles separate you from your

me

here in Farmville, never forget what you

arned here. Reject the cynicism and shallow Dsturing that

louting

dominate our media. Tune out the

and background noise that masquerade

meaningful commentary. Instead, wrestle with e

complex

issues,

be respectful of those with

tiom you disagree, and always

our glorious differences,

:spite f

remember a love

the College ol Business

Marie Aardahl of Virginia Beach

B.S. in business administration

liberal

and Sonya Evelyn Stowe of Dry Fork

studies),

(B.A.,

(B.S.,

modern

languages). Each had a perfect 4.0

GPA. Kristen Casalenuovo of Appomattox (B.S., physics), received the Dan Daniel Senior Award for Scholarship

and Citizenship.

that

of coun-

you remember nothing this:

onopoly on )rtantly, tives

on

and

No

one

virtue,

1

say today,

Among

the graduates was a set of triplets, Abby, Bonnie and Courtney Jones of Arrington in Nelson County. Bonnie and Courtney received

communication

a B.A. in

studies,

Abby

community health education. Their Mary Frances Wood Jones, also was graduate

('76),

as

is

late

a B.S. in

mother,

Longwood

a

And

that goes for conser-

and everyone

their sister, Jessica Jones

arner,

in between."

governor from 2002 until this January,

gree.

honorary Doctor of

Some 770

Humane

who completed

were awarded to graduates

eir

degree requirements this May,

r

and

last

Letters

bachelor's and 164 master's de-

ees

August.

last

Economics, received with

a

a concentra-

management. He has been working for and a half to complete his degree

a year

requirements.

been

a

student everywhere," he said with a

years beginning in 1966, then

and while Sill,

still

Oklahoma,

University of sity,

went

in the

and when

I

went

Army and

in the

Army,

stationed at Fort

attended night school

at the

Oklahoma and Cameron UniverI

got out of the service in 1971

to night school at the University

I

of Rich-

mond." Dr. Melissa Rhoten, assistant professor of chem-

Another graduate who participated

emony was Jerome

NBA

career,

ers, after

Kersey,

Longwood from

ing which he was a

native

enjoyed a 17-year

mostly with the Portland Trailblaz-

attending

American

who

in the cer-

first

1980-84, dur-

team Division

11

Ail-

his senior year. Kersey, a Clarksville

who now

lives in

Happy Valley,

Ore., Port-

"When

talked with Jerome at the Longwood Fame induction ceremony (last Nov. said Dr. Wayne McWee, vice president for 1

Hall of 27),"

academic

affairs,

"he told

me

wanted

that he

to

graduate so that his daughter could be proud of

ceived an

&

('03).

re-

no one - in politics has a on patriotism, or, most im-

the truth.

liberals -

else

about

"I've

land suburb, received a B.S. in social work after

binds us together - as Americans.

ember

tion in

the Corporate Advisory Board in

laugh. "I attended Virginia Tech for almost two

completing the two courses he needed. f

member of

the highest grade-point average, went to Kaitlin

can leave you with today. Call your

I

attend the ceremony. Gouldin, of Rockville, Va., a

fi-

perhaps the most important

is

Academic

Sally Barksdale Hargrett Prize for

Excellence, given to the graduating senior with

her dad for graduating from college.

He worked

with Dr. Charles Ross (dean of the College of Arts and Sciences) and Dr. Theresa Clark (associate professor

of

social work)."

DecemWilliam

CEO

J.

"Bill"

of Strange's

Gouldin Florists,

Jr.,

president

and

&

Gar-

Greenhouses

den Centers, also graduated, although he didn't

istry,

received the Maria Bristow Starke Faculty

Excellence Award; Dr. Alix Fink, assistant professor of biology, the Junior Faculty Award;

and Dr.

Jennifer Apperson, associate professor and chair

of the Department of Psychology, the StudentFaculty Recognition Award.


42


L

"commencement 2007 Longwood University awards 776 degrees

r

mentormg

teaching and

for us all," he told the

graduates. "Your predecessors in these celebra-

Longwood University graduates were urged Saturday (May 12) to "worship God, cherish family, enjoy work, give back and act now!"

tory seats

Longwood

left

understood -

to join a

world they

world whose future they could

a

predict for those they taught and mentored; a

culture of great familiarity. You, by contrast,

who

Dr. Walter R.T. Witschey,

Longwood rector

faculty this

of the Science

Museum

advice in several areas of

join

will

of Virginia, gave

to the recipients

life

672 bachelor's and 104 master's degrees.

become prominent both as and as a science educator.

the

after retiring as di-

fall

Maya

a

He

of

has

archaeologist

are entering

an era in which we cannot foresee

nor comprehend the world in which our dren and grandchildren will

computer

plummet

costs

exciting technological will

be the

chil-

and work. As

exponentially,

new and

and medical innovations

Custom-tailored medicines;

result.

greatly extended

live

life

spans; a nano-technology

world with ultra-miniaturized machines, smaller

"From now

until the

end of your

life,

you

will

spend an incredible 135,000 hours working," he said.

"Enjoy

Make

it.

a contribution.

Work

with

than red blood

cells;

implanted

human memory

chips - truly an extraordinary world of rapid

profound changes.

people you like and admire. Shun poisonous

and mind-numbing tedium."

personalities

"As leaders and role models, you must prepare those

The

Sally Barksdale Hargrett Prize for

Academic

who

follow for a world you cannot see or

he continued. "This demands

forecast today,"

Excellence, presented to the graduating senior

your utmost

with the highest academic average, was shared

inspire a sense of lifelong learning in others, as

by Carol Anne Caldwell

you have acquired

Prospect; Jennifer Royer

(B.S., liberal studies)

Campbell

(B.A.,

of

mod-

skill,

attention and dedication - to

that sense during your jour-

ney here."

ern languages) of Amelia Court House; Phineas

William Dowling

(B.A., English)

of

Fairfax;

Na-

than Glen Landis (B.S.B.A., busmess administration with a concentration in

computer

The world contains "abundant

signals"

istence of a deity, said Dr. Witschey,

of the

ex-

who quoted

infor-

from the Old Testament books of Proverbs and

mation management systems) of Cumberland;

Job. "The signs are both natural and external

and Abigail Leigh Taylor

and personal and

(B.S.,

liberal studies)

of Midlothian. All had a perfect 4.0 grade-point average.

is

more

to

cellence

went

geography and earth

Award

for Faculty Ex-

Joseph Garcia, professor of

to Dr.

science; the

Junior Faculty

to Dr. Scott Cole, assistant professor

political science;

of

and the Student-Faculty Recog-

Wayne

nition

Award

fessor

of physics and area coordinator of phys-

ics,

who

is

to

Meshejian, assistant pro-

retiring after 39 years at

signs say there

is

observe, there

The Maria Bristow Starke Award

The

more to humanity that what we more to our own needs than food and drink can satisfy. However you picture stand, there

Dowling also received the Dan Daniel Senior Award for Scholarship and Citizenship.

internal.

our universe than science can under-

her,

and

in

is

whatever form, worship God."

Members of one's family are "the dearest people on the planet," he said. "Do not leave this lawn to abandon them for a new life and a new career. Continue to make them a daily part of who you are

and what you do. Furthermore, your

friends are

now

part of your family.

each other. Cherish them

closest

You choose

as well."

Longwood. Dr. Witschey also urged graduates to "give back

Dr. Witschey, director of the Science for 15 years,

is

stepping

He will become

down

a professor ot

science education at

tured in two courses

at the

Museum

end of June.

anthropology and

Longwood, where he

lec-

community and "To

give back to profession"

and

give, to vote, to decide, to stop

global warming, to change public education, to take the next personal

life

step - act now.

During

World War II Churchill often added this note to his memos: 'Action this day!' 'I never worry

last fall.

"Recent years have brought

to

to not delay.

a

new challenge

to

about action, but only about inaction.'"


Student ^GINIA Education

Association The Student Virginia Education Association

is

an organization designed for students

who

The SVEA was created to promote the visibihty of future teachers on college campuses and in the school community. The SVEA provides many benefits to its members. Events such as workshops, meetings, and conventions are preparing to enter the teaching profession.

provide

many

opportunities for the

members

to learn about current

news in the teaching

profession as well as activities to use in the classroom.

The Longwood SVEA chapter held numerous programs each

year.

Events such

dren's Holiday Party, Professional Attire Fashion Show, and a Scholastics

few of the programs the

SVEA

Book

as a Chil-

Fair were a

provided for the members. These events helped to promote

the organization as well as offer positive experiences to the members. Specifically, the Professional Attire Fashion

Show provided useful "dos and don'ts" of teaching attire. Longwood community, the SVEA attended many

to the activities within the

such

as the

In addition state events

the VEA Convention. The workshops at the SVEA ConThe workshops varied from information about the SVEA itself, the classroom. The chapter also participated in extra curricular actives

SVEA Convention and

vention were very useful. to activities to use in

such

as

hiking and caving with the help of the chapter advisor Dr. Stephan Keith.

some ot members went canoeing

In the spring of 2006, the

down

Taking

a

break while canoeing on the James River!

the James River.

i 44


The SVEA provided numerous workshops the monthly meeting. Longwood's Annual Scholastic Book in Hull,

Longwood

__^ij

Five of the

^-l^

SVEA

Fair

for the

members following

was held in Spring Semester

University campus.

members stop

for a quick picture between

workshops

at the

convention.

The members of

the executive

committee prepare eral

for the gen-

body meetings.

The SVEA convention provided many workshops for the members to attend.

45


Student

GOVERMMFMT Association

46


Longwood Company of Dancers is the resident dance comLongwood. Under the direction of award winning choeographer Rodney Wilhams, the company explores many differ-

"he

)any at

nt styles of dance such as African, 'he

)ne

Modern, Jazz, and Lyrical, group of dancers presents three concerts each academic year. is

performed during Longwood's annual Oktoberfest, and

he other two are performed at the end of each (lester.

Choreography

ompany members. ravels all

bops. 3r

is

created

by the

fall

and spring

director, guest artists

In addition to the annual shows the

se-

and

company

over the country for various performances and work-

The company

also hosts several guest artists

workshops and shows

in the

and performers

dance studio.

Longwood Company of Dancers is recognized by the NaHonor Society, Nu Delta Alpha. In order to become member of Nu Delta Alpha one must be a member of a college r university dance company while maintaining a 3.0 cumulative rade point average. Several of the dance company members have 'he

The LONGWG.

onal Dance

een inducted in to

member of

the

Nu

Delta Alpha. In order to be considered

Longwood Company of Dancers one must go

irough an intensive audition that

tests all different

ance. Auditions are held at the beginning

Company

of Dancers

techniques of

of each semester.

.\-MI; 47


Baptist

COLLEGIATE Ministries BSU

(Baptist Student Union,) a student-led Christian organization

name

to

BCM (Baptist Collegiate Ministries.) However,

on campus, changed

its

they continued as the same great or-

ganization. Their regular weekly activities were Thursday night programs and small groups for guys

and

girls.

Other

activities

included

retreats, service projects, state

Eagle Eyrie, speaking in churches, Friday fun nights and the

hosted local children

at the Baptist

BSU

Ball.

conferences

A new

at

ministry

Student Center for a "Hallelujah Harvest" party. This

party featured costumes, candy, carnival-type games and a Halloween story, with the students serving as mentors.

BSU/BCM

focused on both inward and outward growth. The students matured in their per-

sonal spiritual development while reaching out to serve others. for

summer

The students

raised

money

missions by having spaghetti dinners and dessert auctions in local churches

and having spring auctions. They exceeded

their $6,000 goal every year!

The mission

trips

They did roofing in the Bahamas. After hurricane Katrina, they took two trips to the Gulf Coast to help with the recovery efforts. They held a Bible school for underprivileged children in Appalachia and worked with Muslims in Paris. These life

were always

changing

48

a highlight.

trips

helped prepare students for future

service.


49


-iMUl'lMlWiJfij

NCC

50

-

Anna P,c^


\

1

Residence HALL m\

^1 Mim>

1

1

iii'i'

Association

1

/% f

^

-V

"^V|

'

IP

^i9 PJ jT'trf ''^i

\

i1Hg r

" :

^'^f-^"|^^^H

O^"^

4i

^

P^^

51


52


Unity .^LIANCE .

The purpose of Unity Alliance, also referred to as UA, is to first and foremost promote diversity, tolerance, acceptance,

on Longwood goal

is

and education

University's campus.

also to encourage

Our

integral part

in

becoming

also strive to educate

student, staff

Longwood

more

We

University's

and faculty members on

pertaining to sexual orientation. the rights of

a

UA

issues

advocates

students as well as address

all

on campus.

celebrated in complete silence to echo the

LGBTQ^students endure everyday.

held to bring attention to harassment and

discrimination towards

way from California

LU

We

to

It is

Coming Out Day. Unity

some kind

on

puts

of event to recognize the day

of LGBTQ^families living honest and open

and ensuring and support other LGBTQ^ students who may fear coming out that they lives,

Show

is

Aid's

Day

students

December, our popular Drag

held annually to coincide with to increase awareness

on

fact

and

fiction

Membership

World

and educate

and on what they

show

a

UA

the

for the

LU on

at

also

in

open

UA

to

is

open

to

students, staff

all

Longwood

any students,

staff

University.

and faculty

members of neighboring schools without an LGBTQ_group. Commonly it is believed that it

which, held world wide, promotes awareness

are not alone. In

perform

all

LGBTQ^issues.

hold on campus. events are kicked off in October with

of 2007

students. These are just a few of the Events

and faculty members of

National

students and

flew gay singer/songwriter Sacha Sacket

promote acceptance and unity through the many diverse events we

The

LGBT

their allies in schools. In the spring

Unity Holds to educate students

claims of discrimination, biased incidents and hate crimes

is

It is

of the Longwood community.

chuck of the campus

Day of Silence. One of the

largest student led-actions in the country, this

silence that

Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, and

Queer (LGBTQ) students

as well as a large

participate in the

day

and support our

UA

April

you're in Unity Alliance that you're gay.

is a

"Gay

&

Straight Alliance"

requires participants to be

and

in

It

no way

LGBTQ^ UA

avidly

encourages that students not assume that because someone attends the club that they are gay, instead

it

unity between ones,

promotes and appreciates the its

and looks

students for

gay members and

at

who

each as equals.

they are, not

its

UA

who

straight

accepts

they love.

can do to help stop AIDS. The show often brings professional "queens" from

VA

Richmond,

Beach, even as far as Washington

DC.

In

53


WMLU 91.3

FM

The Music of Longwood Univesity

54


t

=».

i^^ifT'

•».

#

55


in

our own words...

Commuters come They are hard

in all

to pin

to talk to friends

shapes and

less

on the internet. But a few do

parking accessibility

Others find

But

it

overall,

looming gas

but they

down. Most commuters

to use facilities not available at is

sizes,

difficult to

to be had.

school.

around for

common:

classes only, opting

the recreation center construction.

balance chores and jobs while being

summer. Despite

And

in

around campus, taking the time

likes

to

move

that,

swamped homework.

outweigh the

to

dislikes,

even with

dislikes", says Senior

and from school." Without stress level of

on campus

commuters never seem

to miss out

commuters do not have the same

students, anxious for the

and from

float

have one thing

"Going home daily beats out most of the

the hassle of moving,

to

stick

now claimed by

Rebecca Wolfe "no packing and unpacking

on any fun

all

home. The biggest complain among commuters

most commuters agree that the prices.

ComnillterS

I

they always seem to have amusing stories about driving


rvClay tor l^lie Relay for Life

is

the

I

our own

in

American Cancer Society night long event that supports

research for cancer, honors survivors as well as those dedicates a time to event, participants

words...

remember

those

we have

who

are battling cancer, and

lost to cancer.

At

this

campout overnight, take turns walking around the

community

lighted lawn,

and take part in other activities. Former and current cancer patients, their families, and the public are of everyone, in

invited to take part in this

some form or another. Relay

is

team event. Cancer touches the a great

lives

way to help prevent and fight

this disease.

The American Cancer

Society recently recognized Longwood's 2006 event as the

Top College and University Relay

in its district

$29,593, for a total per capita of $1.46.

and was recognized for raising

The 2007 event raised $35,212 and surpassed

corporate sponsorship, team recruitment, survivorship, and online fundraising goals.

Thanks

to

Longwood

University's

American Cancer Society has been able

and other Relay events

in

our region, the

to provide a plethora of resources to

our

community.

57


in

our own

words...

Panhellenic

Council The Panhellenic Council

is

the official voice of all the sorority chapters.

with campus organizations and offices to promote events at

They work

Longwood and work

with the community of Farmville. They raise funding, volunteer service, and also aid in the police development for fraternity

and

sorority

life.

The Councils'

service

and philanthropies change yearly but they are most known for sponsoring Lipsync, recruitment, sisterhood week,

aiding in

campus and community

the local

and national

to

Longwood and

level.

is

to

babysitting.

They

also

can be found

clean up, and fundraising for charities, on both

The Panhellenic Council makes

are avid supporters of

games and co-sponsor events of the Council

and faculty

for family

Longwood

positive contributions

athletics.

They host Greek

weekend and Greek week. The

enhance the experience of fraternity and sorority

overall goal life

for their

members. "We keep Greek Life on the same page." Says Karen Weiss. The Council works very

closely with the Inter-Fraternity Council (IPC)

and the Pan-hellenic

Council (NPHC). All three councils meet at least once a month to work on service projects together

58

and give updates on developments.


Since 1920,

Longwood has looked forward

to the

weekly production of The

Rotunda. The Rotunda, Longwood's student-produced campus newspaper, provides informative and interesting reading to both students and faculty. For the past few years.

The Rotunda has been under the leadership of Editor-in-chief, Amy Whipple.

After Whipple's graduation in Editor-in-chief.

Chad

Harriss.

May

Advisors for the newspaper have included Lucinda Sinclair and

Each week. The Rotunda comprises of pages of news and features

articles, as well as seasonal sports

Also, the Props

Recently,

new

of 2005, Janet Jones earned the position as

and Drops

coverage and arts and entertainment information.

section

and the cartoon always give the readers a laugh.

The Rotunda has covered major events such

as the unveiling of the

athletic logo, the long-awaited Ruffner's long-awaited rededication,

construction projects of the

new

recreation center

and the

and Longwood Landings.


in

our own words...

I

Honor Board

The Longwood University Honor Board is a hearing body composed of 13 members, elected

from the student body to enforce and defend the Longwood University Honor

Code, Honor Creed and Code of Conduct. "One of the most important pieces of

Longwood

is its

meets every

honor code", comment many faculty members. The Honor Board

Monday

Honor Code. Any will

night to hear allegations of offences that appear to violate the

incident that contains a violation listed in the student

be brought before the board. The

first

job of the Honor Board

is

to

handbook determine

the responsibility of the accused student. If necessary the board will impose sanctions that are educational in purpose.

from

their mistakes

and often

The Honor Board

tries to give

believes students can learn

educational assignments that challenge

students to learn from their mistakes, and supports

them

in

doing

so.


Slew Tradition Breaking with tradition

new

athletic logo

NCAA Division I,

is

I

in

our own

always a controversial thing, but the idea to create a

was ultimately a unanimous it

words...

was only

decision.

With Longwood's

fitting that the athletic logo reflects the

on the new logo started during the 2005

fall

semester

when a group

rise to

change.

Work

of nine graphic

design students were chosen to take on the challenge. Broken into groups of three,

each student created a set of sketches and ideas. Then, the group combined their ideas into one. Ideas were then critiqued as details were altered

"The hardest thing about creating

it

Battleson. Athletic directors, coaches,

of thumbnails.

"As a

designer,

any design because the

client

is

worthwhile," said Brooke a multitude of satisfied It's

nice

and bold,"

athletic logo

will likely

I

The

said

said Rachel

and a board of directors assessed each round

going to kick

Longwood

had met with

coming Division

Hill.

was having so many opinions,"

you learn very quickly not

then you finally land the design that

and reworked.

satisfies

it

to get too attached to

back for more adjustments, but

the clients' every need,

unveiling of the finished product

it

makes

it

all

was met with

students. "I love the aggressiveness of the horse.

Thomas

Santerre, one of the design students.

success.

The new logo is

school. Representing the big

The new

the perfect symbol for an

up and

dreams and changes underway,

it

stand strong for years to come.

61


Walk & Recruitment

I

Recruitment

is

held each

fall

and spring semester by

sororities

all

and

fraternities.

During the

fall

semester

recruitment was very informal and lasted a week, through which there were various open houses. The potential

members going through rush attended

as

many open

houses

recruitment was formally structured and lasted only three days.

as

On

they wished. During the spring semester the

first

night the

members

again visited every chapter. Throughout that time, the sororities, fraternities, and the potential

down

their selections.

joined their

The

final

day was most exciting,

new pledge group. Afterwards they

lined

up

as the potential

members picked up

in alphabetical order

and waited

participating,

members

their bids

for their

cut

and

name

to

be called by the Sorority or Fraternity they chose to accept a bid from. During Walk, the bid day celebration,

of the Sororities and Fraternities gather and walk down to the field and stand in groups. The pledges then run in excitement, to their respected groups to be shirted with their colors and letters. all

62



64




|L^

uHk^' ^jK-M ;^

[p^^

l^'tl.

wL' x'^l^^l

ffi

\lpha Sigma Alpha rhrough bids, by other riendship of five I

women

sororities, the

was

tested. In

stroke of brilHance they created their

)wn sorority, keeping their friendship

Thus on November 15th

iverlasting.

901, rheir

Alpha Sigma Alpha was

primary colors were crimson red

ind pearl white. :ited

established,

The purpose was

to cultivate friendship

among

chosen project. "Our philanthropies are

important to a big family

me

because

of teachers,

I

come from

many of them makes

being special education teachers.

It

you appreciate those who do

everyday

for a living." Says

it

Kara D. Lindsey.

On

launched

a

campaign

to raise funds

and

promote awareness by recycling used

At the ending of the campaign on January

o Aspire Seek and Attain served them

when

ipecial )roject.

in

1958 they attained the

Olympics

as their

philanthropic

Alpha Sigma Alpha continues

o take an active role within their

Longwood

15,

Attain

1901

University

Philanthropies: Special

Olympia

Official Color: Crimson, Pearl Wlnte,

30th, 2006, success

it

history.

was proven to have been

and touched the

lives

of

all

Gold

cell

vomanhood veil,

Founded: Nov.

Green,

phones in honor of their 30-year

motto

Seek,

Valentine's Day, February 14th 2005, they

he members, to elevate and ennoble in the world. Their

Motto: Aspire,

a

Official flower: Narcissus

Official jewel:

the

athletes.

/^

by Nicole Scott

II

Ruby and

and Aster Pearl

Aplm


68


Tau Alpha

Zeta

of Zeta Tau Alpha are committed to excellence dfrthe campus ot Longrood University. ZTA was founded on October 15, 1898, at the Virginia State Fenale Normal School, which is currently our campus Longwood University. Since his is the Alpha chapter of ZTA, the sisters take pride in their hard work of main'he sisters

aining a great reputation of friendship, service, leadership, and a :igh

academic achievement. The philanthropy for

nd Awareness. They work usan G.

Koman

'here are several

closely with the

NFL,

ZTA

is

THINK

to

PINK!

Yoplait,

,

and the

Race for the Cure.

programs that

ZTA

participates in to raise

money

iropy. Every year they host a male beauty contest called, Best

on campus together

'hich brings together all the sororities Dr

commitment

Breast Cancer Education

Breast Cancer Awareness. Also, the

ZTA

for their philan-

Man On Campus,

to help raise

ladies participate in a

program

money called

tand Up! Stand Out! with the sorority elp with self-confidence

)ctober

lonth.

is

a big

During

month this

Kappa Delta which help Greek women to and empower the women in your chapter. The month of

for the ladies of

ZTA

month, you can find the

ut breast cancer key chains a great organizafion

and shower cards

with a lot to

because

girls in

it is

Breast Cancer Awareness

the Dorill Dining Hall passing

for self breast exams. Zeta

offer.. .and that

Zeta turquoise

is

Tau Alpha

just fabulous!


Sigma Sigma Sigma

Philanthropies: Robbie Page

Official Color:

Memorial

Royal Purple and White

Official fower: Purple Violet

Official jewel: Pearl

70

i


Alpha Delta

Pi


Kappa Delta



Alpha

74

Gamma

Delta


Alpha Sigma Tau


Delta Zeta

Delta Zeta, Epsilon Tau chapter has been

on Longwood

active

pus for over

University's cam-

fifty years.

We

locally sup-

Every Delta Zeta in

at

least

campus. Just

port the American Cancer Society, and

zations

each year, host the ceremony for Relay

Lambda

on campus. This is a big event Longwood, and not only involves the

we

a

Delta,

for

Humanity,

at

ga,

American

Sigma Alpha S.E.A.L.,

Pi,

Alpha

Habitat

Order of Ome-

Marketing

Association,

from Farm-

Judicial Board, the Dean's Student Ad-

and other neighboring counties.

visory Board, and the Orientation and

have a high number of service hours

within the sorority, and we hold several fundraisers in order to donate different organizations.

popular fundraisers

which

is

all

when we

sell

is

One

money

ot our

Daffodil

to

most Days,

fresh daffodils

of the proceeds to the

Cancer Society.

76

organi-

Mortar Board, Longwood Ambassadors,

College, but also residents

send

many

Hampden Sydney

students here and at

We

few of the

participate in include

for Life

ville

involved

sister is also

one other organization on

and

American

Peer Mentoring Program.

purpose

is

bonds of

to unite

sincere

its

and

Delta Zeta's

members

in the

lasting friendship,

to stimulate knowledge, to

promote the

moral and

its

social culture

of

members,

and to develop plans for guidance and unity in action.


NPHC The National Pan Hellenic Council comprised of the nine historically

is

black sororities and fraternities. The

Longwood

council here at six

of the nine. Their goal

is

consists of to

promote

Greek unity through programming and

community

service.

NPHC

programs

Expo performance, programs, and game nights.

include the Step black history

They fairs

a

also participate in

involvement

and sponsor the spring

step show,

cookout, and various community

The executive members

service projects.

of the Inter-fraternity Council, Pan Hellenic Council, and National Pan Hellenic Council form the Tri-council,

which meets once

upcoming

lean collaborate.

month

to discuss

"The hardest thing about

being an officer

is

the previous year's failures

a

events and identify ways they

effectively reviewing

accomplishments and

while creating your

own

vision

and executing the goals that best benefit the whole." Says

Tawana Nowlin.

three councils effectively collaborate

[both Lip Sync and Step Expo.

All

on


LIP For pledges in both Sororities and Fraternities Lip-Sync

Night can be both

exciting

and nerve racking.

who

hoping

are

Students

to join a fraternity or

sorority practice for days before getting

up

but

it

is

also

an opportunity for money

to be raised for various charities,

local

both

and nationwide. This year nine competed along with four

sororities

fraternities.

While

all

the competitors

on

stage in front

their fellow Lancers

did a marvelous job in choreography,

to

perform the dances they themselves

over coming stage fright, and having fun

of

have choreographed. The Lip-Sync event takes place once a semester, it

is

on

stage, the sorority

won

Alpha Sigma Alpha

overall.

not only an opportunity for new

Greek

78

and

life

recruits to strut their stuff.

Freshman Amber Whitley

says "Lip-Sync

was with

SYNC a

good experience learning

my new

sisters."

to

work

Lip-sync benefitj;

many, through entertainment for thel students and faculty, raising money foj charities, and the bonding of the new members,



fe-y.gw;;'

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longwood University Class of

84

IW




GREEK

LIFE

Record Your Memories Here


Longwood University

Graduates

2006


KAITLIN

JOSEPH

M AARDAHL

ANDREW ALLEN

NIKKI LIN

ANDERSON

CHELSEA SUMMER ATHERTON

WHITNEY BROOKE ADDERHOLDT

TRACY LYNN AGNEW

TIMOTHY JOSEPH ALLAIRE

KIMBERLY TIFFANY AMBROSE

GABRIEL WAYNE ANDERSON

JACOB CHARLES ANDERSON

SHAYLA CHARTERIOUS ANDERSON

MELINDA SUE ARNER

BRENDA ELLEN ARTZER

CAROLINE WHITNEY AYSCUE

MATTHEW CANDLER

BABBITT

AMANDA JANE

BAILEY

89


MICAH EDWARD BAILEY

ELAINE lULIA BARRETT

LEAH MAE BARRON

DEEDRA DAVIS BARTOS

m IBftk-S m |1-;Jm ^f -^m^^M -N

'1 EVAN MICHAEL BASS

CHRISTINA MARIE BATTAGLIA

ROGER WAYNE BAUGHAN

HEATHER MARGARET BEAN

ANNA MARIE BEARDEN

MEGAN MARTIN BEAZLEY

CHRISTINA ELAINE BEISHEIM

JASON GREGORY BENNETT

Wlk^'^mL.

^H

nB^^jw P^^^HH ''^'^

^WHJyMg

:

fst^^Lj^H

H n 'i^^^^l

ERIC PAUL BERNAZANI

90

THOMAS SCOTT BERNIER

ERIN CLAIRE BERO

KYLE ROBERT BIDDLE


P^^^D ^sll^lw ^^H JP^ m^A ^ML

H^l

^H^^^^^1 ^^^^^1 EMILY

ANN BlKOWSKl

CARTER

L

BLAND

TIMOTHY JAMES BOVILL

PATRICIA

DAWN BOYER

LAUREN MEREDITH BITTNER

KRISTIN RENEE BODLING

JENNIFER LYNN

BOWEN

ANDREW SAMMIS BREED

NIKIEYA ALICIA

BLACKMAN

MATTHEW FRANCESCO BONO

BRIAN

THOMAS BOWMAN

MICHELLE RENEE BRIGHT

MELISSA

ANN BLACKSTOCK

KATHERINE RENEE BOOKER

KRISTINE ROSE BOYD

ASHLEY MARIE BROSNAN

91


CLARISSA RAYE

BROWN

ABBY THOMAS BRUCE

ANN DICKERSON BRYANT

HANS JACOB BRUESCH-OLSEN I

AMANDA JEAN BUERKE

ASHLEY DARRELLE BUNDY

PAUL DENNIS BURFORD

lOHN WINFIELD BURTON

NICOLE LYNNE BUTLER

NATASHA MARIE CABALLERO

^Z^-M

n Hi

i

1

rA"M

MARGARET CAROLINE CAMPBELL

92

SAMUEL LIVINGSTON CAROTHERS

MEREDITH LYNN CARR

AMANDA

ELIZABETH BURNETTE

CHRISTOPHER RICHARD CAMPBELL

SARA LYNN CARR


BRENDAN EMMETT CARRY

REBECCA JANE CARSON

COURTNEY GAYLE CARTER

JOYCE NINANNE CARTER

TIFFANY SHANTE' CARTER

KRISTEN ANGELINA CASALENUOVO

LYLE SCOTT CASSELL

BROOKE LINDSEY CAVANAUGH

EDWIN ENOCH CHAMBUN

LINDA FAYE CHANEY

ALMA NICOLE CLARK

MORGAN MARIE CLARK

CHURCH

VALERIE PATRICIA CINCINELLI

CHRISTINE MARIE CLAY

KRISTEN LEIGH CLINGENPEEL

KAITLIN MARIE

93


RICHARD DANE COATES

ANNA RUTH COLLINS

ELIZABETH COPE

CONNER

JENNIFER ALICIA COSTA

94

MARISA ALLYN COHEN

JOSEPH MICHAEL

COMPTON

SAMANTHA BETH COHEN

STEPHANIE BLAIR

CONDON

BETHANY ANN COLECCHI

ASHLEY BROOKE CONNER

WILLIAM RANDOLPH COOKSEY

MARQQUITA COPELAND

NICHOLAS ELLIOT COSSA

JENNIFER LEIGH COSTA

AARON MICHAEL COTHERN

VANESSA ANN COWELL


BAILEY MARIE

COX

MATTHEW LEWIS CRAWFORD

SARAH MARIE

CROW

JOSEPH ROBERT DALY

VICTORIA HOPE COX

DERRICK WAYNE CRABTREE

SARAH JEAN CRANE

THERESA DELORES CRAWLEY

ANTHONY WARREN CREWS

ASHLEY MARIE CROSS

CRYSTAL MICHELLE CUPP

KEYDRA CHARMAINE CYPRESS

KRISTINA RAE

CUMMINGS

JOANNA MARIA DAMARE

CHRISTIE

VANDP^R DAVIDSON

SARAH ELIZABETH DAVIS

E 95


SARAH ELIZABETH MADISON DAVIS

SHEILA lANE DAVIS

SHERYL CHRISTINE DAVIS

SOMER LYNN DAVIS

CAROLYN FAYE DAVIS-SMITH

JOHN ROBERT DEL CORSO

KATHRYN ELIZABETH DELUCA

CASEY LEIGH DERTZBAUGH

ILIANA IVETT DIAZ

MARY ELIZABETH DICKERSON

ROBERT SHAWN DIGGS

LAMONT NICOLE DIXON

MONICA NICOLE DIXON

96

ERIC STEVEN

DODD

TRAVIS SCOTT

DODGE

THOMAS JOHN DOLAN


JUSTIN EVAN

JESSICA

DORSK

RYAN DUDLEY

LINDSAY ELIZABETH

DUNCAN

MEGAN MICHELLE DYE

ANDREW DOUGHERTY

LAINE ELIZABETH DOWELL

STAGEY NIGOLE DUDDING

DARCIE MARIE DUER

CHRISTINA MARY DUERR

ADAM HARPER DUGGER

PAULA KAY DUNCAN

MARILYN NICOLE DURHAM

MARGARET ELIZABETH DURRBECK

MEGAN NICHOLE EDGERTON

ELIZABETH LEE ELDRIDGE

MICHAEL RAY ELLIOTT

DANIEL

E 97


SARA KATE EPPS

REBECCA PAULA ERIE

JENNIFER LEIGH ESCOBAR

MELISSA ANTOINETTE ESPOSITO

NATHAN VINCENT FACCHINA

KATHY LYNN FARMER

JENNIFER VENESL\ FARNETH

JESSICA LEE FARR

MELISSA KATE FERRIGNO

LINDA KATE FICKLIN

JEREMY CLAYTON FIELDS

JOCELYN RENEE FITZGERALD

ALEX CLAY FITZHUGH

WHITNEY ERICA FLEMING

DAVID LEON

ELLIS

THOMAS ATKINSON

98

FIELDS


WILSON REESE FLORY

STEPHEN COLE FLOYD

BRENDAN ALAN FOLEY

RYAN LEE FOSTER

ANGELA MARIE FRANCIS

KATHERINE KELSEY ERASER

RAMONA KAYE

STEVEN PAUL FRAZIER

KRYSTAL LEIGH FREELS

REBECCA MARIE FUHRKEN

ROBYN KAYLYN FULLER

DAVID ALAN FUQUA

JAMIE DENISE GALLIHUGH

SUSAN LYNN GARDNER

JENNIFER RUTH GARRETT

MARGUERITE MONETTE FORKER

FRAZIER

99


COURTNEY ANNE GARTMAN

VIRGINL^ ELEINA GILLS

CAYCEE NICOLE GOAD

MALLORY BLANTON GORDON

100

TERESA GAIL GEORGE

SEAN

LESLIE

L

GILMER

NICOLE CONNER

RACHEL MARIE GORDON

NAKELIA DEJOIE GILLIAM

JONI ELIZABETH GINDA

CHRISTINE PAMELA

GOODWYN

KIMBERLY REBEKAH GOUDE

CAROL HUGH

GILLISPIE

DANIEL EDWARD GLENN

MARGARET KIMBERLY GOODWYN

KIMBERLY ELIZABETH GRAGNANI


JOSHUA MICHAEL GRAND

COURTNEY MARIE

GRIFFIN

NATHANIEL CLAIBORNE GRANT

MARGARET KATHLEEN GREANY

LINDSEY RENEE GRIFFIN

ROBERT EDMUND GRIFFITH

^'SMBHUatf^^

MEGAN LYNN GREENE

MELISSA

ANNE

GRILES

V

PP^D^J gj^'

t^* 'IBmI

WM '^^^''HHI '•''

mH

.:,

^ ^Mm JOHN RICHARD GROSS

SARAH JANE GUMKOWSKI

AMANDA

CLAIRE GUCKIAN

JANYA EMILY GUSEWELLE

TOBIAS GUENNEL

MARY KATHRYN GYURISIN

BRANDI LYNN GUESS

ALLISON

ANN HACKER

101


HEATHER REBECCA HADLEY

BRANDY LEIGH HAGER

lOANNA MARIE HALL

KATHERINE ANN HALLADAY

JONATHAN MICHAEL HALVORSON

CLAUDIA MOORE HAMILTON

CHRISTIE LYNN

HAMMACK-GINTHER

MATTHEW JOSEPH HARRIS

102

AMY LYNN HANNAH

CHARLES VALENTINE HARRISON

AMANDA ROSE

HARRIS

KATHARINE GAYLE HARRISON

KELLI MARIE

JULIE GAIL

HALL

HAMLETT

ASHLEY MONIQUE HARRIS

KELLY ELIZABETH HARTLEY


KAREN ANN HASINGER

SHANNON ELIZABETH HATTER

DEBORAH VANESSA HAW

JESSICA BRINKLEY HAYES

PAMELA LYNNE HEADLEY

ALLISON KIMIYO HEATH

11

ALEX BENJAMIN HAZELWOOD

ALLISON LEE

HAZELWOOD

AMY KATHERINE HEIDENREICH

AUDREY LACHELLE HENDERSON

JENNIFER LYNELL HENNESSEE

KIMBERLY SUSAN HERBORN

STEPHANIE PAGE HICKS

HOLLEE ELIZABETH HIGBEA

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ELIZABETH

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TRAVIS MERRITT

MARIA KELLY

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CLAYTON MORGAN

TAMRA MORRIS

KAREN NETTLETON

CATHERINE NORAAS

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KRISTINA PEET

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MICHAEL PRATT

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LISA

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JOSHUA RAINVILLE

CHARNITA REAMON

LAUREN REED

KAREN REYNOLDS

STACY ROBERSON

RAYLENE ROSE

CARRIE ROSS

MELANIE ROSS

JAMIE SAUNDERS

COLLEEN SCHAMBER

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LEANNA SHFARIN

JENNA SIMMONS

HEATHER SLUSAR

ASHLEY SMITH

STEPHANIE SMITH

TONJA SMITH

REBECCA STACEY

RAVEN STANLEY

CASSANDRA STEWART

KIMBERLY STRIPLIN

EMILY STRUGILL

TIMOTHY SULLIVAN

ASHLEY THOMPSON

TARYN TINSLEY

KARLY TREGER

TRACEY TURNER


COLEMAN UPSON

JENNIFER VAN OORT

NICHOLAS VAN VRANKEN

MALLROY WAKEFIELD

MICHELLE WELCH

KATIE WIDEN

JUSTIN WILLIAMS

KATHRYN WITTE

ALYSON WRIGHT

KELLY YODER

ZACHARY ZIGRANG

KATELYN ZIOLKOWSKI

TABOR

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140


L

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Longwood

Athletics

r


Men's X-Country

THE NUMBERS 2004-05 Men's Cross Country

Running

Scor

Place

Event

Virginia Tech/Festival in the Fields

9of9

to

Glory

221

Lou Onesty Invitational 312

11 of 12

Beginning 2005-2006 and building on a successful previous season the Lanc-

Greensboro Invitational

1of3

30

Great American CC Festival 6 of 12

ers started

Rich

Firth.

with a men's cross country squad of fifteen players coached by

Coach

Firth,

now

530

20 of 31 and Mary/Tribe Open n/a Virginia/Cavalier Open n/a William

-

Virginia

In the previous season Lancers emerged victorious at the Greensboro invitational

stole the show The men's team

and

as 30. -

came to Longwood from Commonwealth University.

in his fourth year,

168

Disney Classic

scored in the top half of

as

they placed

in the Great

many

on

first

the road, with a score as low

American Cross Country

Festival even

other competitive schools with a low score of

IC4A Championships

128.

523

17 of 17

The men's

cross country

ter races in

team had many key

races including the eight-kilome-

2005-2006 where they impressed the competition

at

both Norfolk

and William and Mary. The Lancers also made fantastic finishes in both the IC4A Championships and at George Mason where they scored in the top halves of the competition. State

BY THE NUMBERS

Among

the top runners D.J. Palmer,

Gordon 2005-06 Men's Cross Country Event

Score

Place

to twenty seven

ranked

all

among

the Fields (6K)

8/8

231

8/9

is

no doubt

the near future

122

4/8 Norfolk State Invitational (8K)

34 2/3 and Mary/ Tribe Open (8K) 104 4/5

Independent Championships (8K) 198 8/8

IC4A Championships (8K)

15/24

Freshman, Matt Gordon competes William

2004-05 Men's Cross Country Front, L-R; Ryan Foster,

Wes

Spece, Phil

Thomas, Jamie Butcher, Chris Gibbs. Back, L-R: Head Coach Rich Firth, Logan D.J. Palmer, Clint

Myers,

Mark Ander-

son, Keith Smith, assistant coach Kristel French.

142

Palmer, Kearney,

that the cross country will continue to improve. In fact,

George Mason Invitational (8K)

Wease,

races.

the top ten competitors at the Nor-

with continued success the men's cross country team will

346

14/15

I

and Matt

folk State eight-kilometer racej

There

Great American Cross Country Festival (8K)

Division

Adam Hutton

finishes in the twenty six

219

Virginia/Lou Onesty Invitational (8K)

William

many

minute range on the eight-kilometer

Hutton and Gordon Virginia Tech/Festival in

Evan Kearney,

consistently led the pack including

&

at

Mary.

steal the

show

and become a force to reckon

in

with.'


Freshman, Neal Livesay competes for the Blue and White.

Philhp

Tech

Thomas & DJ Palmer

pull ahead at the Virginia

'Festival in the Fields'.

lunior Chris Gibbs represents for

Longwood.

Sophomore Mark Anderson competing

at

William

& Mary.

143


Women's X-Country The women's team

unique in many ways.

is

Bland. In 2005-2006 our Kristin

Novara not only

women

It

were successful

begins with the at

new freshman runner Laura

the Greensboro invitational. Furthermore,

led the Lancers but also set

two school records in both the four and five

We

find

each

is

it

race.

not

uncommon

women's

for

Placing in the top fifty

hundred competitors. In

fact, all

is

kilometer

races.

cross country runners to place in the top fifty of

a strong

accomplishment

as

many

races have over one

but two of the Lancers placed in the top twenty-five in one or

more

races each.

This season the Lancers placed in the top half of three races and in two of those races scored below one hundred points, an excellent accomplishment. It

was not always

results,

it is

this way.

is

There

is

The Lancers have improved tremendously. In reviewing past race is a new team and includes a new class of runners. This tearr

obvious the Lancers

young, and the coach remarks of the potential in almost every player of success in players' individual awards. Women's cross country has

also a great deal

and academic honors. ESPN focused in on Jessica Walton foi Three award. It was also no surprise when Jessica wor received the Henry Willet scholarship for her hard work ir and award the Athlete of the Year both academics and athletics a history

of significant

all-state

their magazine's all-district Division

With continued hard work, both

the

women and men

will

be extremely strong teams in

Commonwealth of Virginia and the nation

144

as

Division

One

thf

compefitors


2004-05

Women's Cross Country

Front, L-R: Caitlin Moore, Jessica Walton, Lisa Wade, Lynette Robinson.

Wyman,

Middle, L-R: Ashley Schoenwetter, Brittany

Tiffany Denby, Tiffanie Woods, Kristin Novara.

Back, L-R: Head Coach Rich Firth, assistant coach Kristel French.

Brittany

Wyman

Longwood

works

it

out

at

William

& Mary

for a

victory.

Lynette Robinson pushes ahead to

work out

a

win for

Longwood.

BY THE NUMBERS

2004-05 Women's Cross Country Event

Score

Place

Virginia Tecii /Festival in

the Fields

6 of 10

176

Lou Onesty Invitational 8 of 8 Greensboro Invitational

236

1of2

17

Great American CC Festival

92

3 of 13 Disney Classic 14 of 32 and Mary/Tribe Open n/a Virginia/Cavalier Open

413

William

n/a

ECAC Championships 468

19 of 20

BY THE NUMBERS

2005-06 Women's Cross Country Event

Place

Virginia Tech/Festival in

Score

the Fields (4K)

7/9

188

Virginia/Lou Onesty Invitational (5Kj

8/8

221

Great American Cross Country Festival (5K)

15/15

372

George Mason Invitational (4K)

8/9

205

Norfolk State Invitational (5K)

2/5

Lady Lancers unwind

after a

long day ot prac-

57 tice.

William

Division

and Mary/Tribe Open (6K) 148 5/5 I

Independent Championships (5K)

9/9

263

Senior Jessica Walton proudly pulls ahead tor the Blue

and White.

ECAC Championships (5K) 22/22

145


2005-06 Front, (L to R): Lyndsay

Women's Owen,

Field

Cristin

Hockey

Newbold, Jennifer Wysong.

Second. (L to R): Erin West, Alexis Ramey, Danielle Woodie,

Freeman, Megan Elgin, Avanell Schmitz. Third, (L to

R):

Mary

Katy Lerni-

Shannon Ratte, Julie Price, Leah Anne Hundley, Sarah Pederson, Carra Banner, Erin Murphy, Mary Danielle Basye

han, Cherie Ratte, Sarah Hitchings,

Evans. Back, (L to R): Katie Murphy,

Basye

146


Women's Hometown the

'or

Longwood

lome

field will

hetic turf.

be the

Entering

new

its

Experience

Hockey program

Field

the 2006 season marks celebration, as

home games

Lancers will play their most

hie

Athletics

final year

Hockey

Field in the last five years.

Complex where

of the four-year

BY THE NUMBERS

The Lancers on syn-

the team will play

NCAA

reclassification period,

Longwood Field Hockey program will also celebrate its 80th anniversary with number of celebratory events. Leading Longwood into the 2006 season will be ead coach Nancy Joel, who is heading into her ninth season at Longwood. Joel,

be

:ho has accumulated a 73-70-1 record over the past eight seasons, feels the squad

ready to

;

pponents iractice ^e

make

its

presence

felt

this season. "It has

and competition

are ready to dive in

been

facility.

and

against both non-conference

really

a

We

tough transition without an appropriate tested the Division

One

waters last year,

compete," says Joel. "Two classes

ave never seen a field hockey game, so

we

at

Longwood

Longwood

will enter

second season in the NorPac conference, which consists of Appalachian

Jniversity

-13

of California, Davidson,

2004 overall record and

stablished group,

and playing

lomentum. Longwood

Pacific,

Radford, and Stanford.

conference play, Joel

1-5 in

feels

of

its

19 games at

home

State,

Coming

off a

the 2006 squad

in Farmville will help the Lancers

will play 10

now

are looking forward to re-establishing

ur fan base and giving them some exciting entertainment." :s

and conference

is

an

and give them

this year,

L

1-2

Rider

L

0-3

Georgetown

W

@VCU @ James Madison @ Davidson

L

1-11

L

0-6

L

1-5

Radford (OT)

L

1-2

@ St. @ Robert Morris

W W

Francis (Pa.)

<s>

Jpseph's

St.

@UMBC @ Virginia Catawba @ Towson

@ C.W. Post (OT) @ Appaiachian State vs.

Bellarmine

L

2-0

3-2 5-0 0-3

L

1-5

L

0-8

W

5-0

L

0-5

W W W

2-1 3-1 6-1

NorPac games. "We were the 'new kids on the block'

ear

luch to our team leadership."

BY THE NUMBERS

2005-06 Women's Field Hockey OPPONENT

@ James Madison Robert Morris UMBO

W W

0-4 6-1 1-0

2-3

L

0-1

Rider

L

1-2

@ Tempie @ #4 American @ Virginia

L

0-1

L

1-6

L

1-3

SFU

W W

3-2

@ Radford @ Stanford

L

0-1

L

0-3

mCAL

L

0-8

@ Pacific

Tigers

Davidson Locic

is

L

SCORE

LOT

Georgetown

Appaiactiian State

Freeman

W/L

@VCU

(速

lary 3

W/L SCORE

Monmouth

including

in NorPac last year. This we intend to make our presence felt, and having all conference games at home n our new field is a real confidence booster for us." The Lancers will also welcome back 14 returning letter-winners from a year go including seniors Anne Hundley, Katy Lernihan and Katie Murphy. "Our seiors have only had three home games in their playing careers; I am pleased to be ble to finally bring them home to play," stated Joel. "All three have contributed 11

2004-05 Women's Field Hockey OPPONENT

Haven

6-2

L

1-6

L

0-1

L

0-5

prepared

launch her shot to

;ore for

Longwood.

147


•X^S--^

Mike Joyce concentrates on

CJ

victory.

V

...

Ml,

Kevin Johnson appears

to chip a shot

'; :

towards

the green.

Our gohers spend

a great deal of

ing their put. In

a local

practice

148

time perfect-

competition we

make

see

perfect.


BY THE NUMBERS

2004-05 Men's Coif Tournament

Score

Place

Men's Golf Better than

Under Par

Bowling Green

7/16

299-294-295-888

Kevin Fillman, the ninth year coach of the Men's Golf team, when reviewing the

9/12

295-298-295-888

past season stated, "I think

Eastern Kentucky

we played a number of very solid rounds in some very some of the rounds that didn't end up looking so good on the scoreboard had a few positives m that we played well for extended stretches. With that said, we also showed our youth at times by really focusing on tough, competitive situations. Even

James Madison Invitational 293-279-298-870

10/15 East Carolina

5/17

296-289-295-880

13/15

295-301-295-891

UNC Charlotte

things that

we have

Charleston Southern

t12/17

304-297-312-913

to

you can't afford to think about when you're out there. That's an area improve upon heading into the spring." However, Fillman was also

optimistic looking into the future.

He

forecast that the

UT-Chattanooga

t5/7

316-326-311-953

He was

East Carolina

306-295-601 t14/18 George Washington Invitational 305 t2/26

Longwood/Hampden-Sydney Challenge 280-296-576 1/2

came tional

right!

more experienced teams. Hampden-Sydney competition, they Mary's invitational, Dayton Spring invita-

Not only did Longwood win

in the top four in the

and the Rutgers

Mount

St.

the

invitational. In fact, they also scored in the top half

of four

other tournaments. It

was also not

uncommon

best finishes in several of the stock,

Mark Coradi)

spectively. Lastly,

BY THE NUMBERS

Men's Golf team would be

able to offer a great deal of competition for even older,

on With

scored 64

see

did a

we were

for our men's golfers to score top ten personal

major tournaments. In

Longwood

fact,

three times (John Rosen-

and eighth reMadison when Mark

golfer score fourth, tenth,

witness to a school record at James

a difficult 18-hole course. talent,

ambition and some good coaching there

is little

doubt we

will

continued success.

2005-06 Men's Coif Tournament

Place

Score

@Rutgers Invitational 294-290-286-870 4/13 @Elon Invitational 291-293-303-887 t10/21 @James Madison Invitational 291-284-277-852 10/12 ^Liberty Invitational

@Campbell Classic

t5/10 7/15

310-293-303-906 312-308-303-923

@Embry-Riddle Invitational

@lona Invitational

9/15 4/8

313-316-629

310-309-619

@East Carolina Intercollegiate 300-286-313-899 11/15

Longwood/Hampden-Sydney Challenge 1/2

@Mount St.

277-286-563

Mary's Invitational

2/10 @Dayton Spring Invitational 3/12

310-320-299-929

Men's Golf Team Left to Right:

Mark Coradi,

Kevin Fillman, Brett Chambers, Scooter Buhrman, Michael Joyce,

Chris Shuford, John Rosenstock, Kevin Johnson, Allan Blanchard.

312-296-315-923

149


Women's Golf

BY THE NUMBERS 2004-05 Women's Coif Tournament

Few but Furious

Score

Place

Appalachian State Intercollegiate

303

3/14 Elon Intercollegiate

307-317-624

1/20 East Carolina Intercollegiate

t10/17

310-304-302-916

Western Carolina Collegiate 10/24

Augusta State

310

The Women's Golf Team has had very successful past two seasons at Longwood. Beginning with the appointment of a new head coach, Allison Wright, it has brought new energy and drive to the team. The team has had a strong finish in several key matches. The team also conducted their first annual Glow Ball Tournament. This fundraiser to benefit the team was successful in allowing more funding

Invitational

319-322-641

t2/14

CSU San Marcos Cougar Invitational 332-331-663 6/9

to the

program. Also important to the team was the All Scholar

Longwood was recognized

320-324-644 325-308-319-952

and Mary Invitational 317-509-626 3/16

William

UNC-Wilmington Invitational 10/13

317-322-325-964

team GPA. The

Lancers ranked 19th in the top 25 teams

Butler Invitational

2/15 Winthrop Invitational 3/14

Team GPA award

for having the highest collective average

Another

great individual success for the

team was when Stephanie Hicks

Longwood University, won her third consecutive Virginia State Gold Association's Women's Stroke Play Championship. The tournament endec

now

a

graduate of

with Hicks two over par Just as Hicks has served as a role

team, soon to

fill

model

for

more than one member of the

Hicks' shoes will be Kara Spence

annual championships

in the

same

year.

who won

Flight Three of the

She maintained low tournament scores or

three different occasions

and carried an 88.15 scoring average

BY THE NUMBERS 2005-06 Women's Coif Tournament

Place

Marshall/Lady Herd

Fall Classic (54)

5/8

Score

973

Elon Intercollegiate (36)

6/18

613

Great Smokies Intercollegiate (36) 601 t-12th/24 William

and Mary

Tribe Intercollegiate (18)

t-4th/ll

East Carolina Intercollegiate (54) 16th/21

315

29

Butler/North-South lntercollegiate(36)

634 3rd/17 Winthrop/ Shamrock intercollegiate (54) 972 t-3rd/13 William

and Mary Invitational (36) 6th/18

648

Reading the slope and the gram,

a

Lancer

guides one into the hole.

Bonnie Hoover Invitational-James Madison (36) 663 11th/15

Stephanie Hicks competed

at

Williamsburg an

was invited to qualify for their

150

LPGA

even


Junior Petra Nystrom perfects her game.

Junior Petra Nystrom practices

at the President's

House.

1

1

"''A

r (

r 5

11

1

1

\4 A

i

li

1

walk in the rain

may

^P

be expected for golfers

but in the snow? The white, wet stuff does not

seem

to deter these

two hardy Lancers keen on

getting their practice.

151


BY THE NUMBERS

Men's Tennis

2004-05 Men's Tennis W/L

Opponent

An Ace

Hole

in the

Liberty Invitational Tournament

n/a

Hampton Roads

Longwood. Men's tennis has made Longwood has raised their win/loss record to nearly .500. In the last two years, Longwood Men's Tennis has had tremendous wins against Hampden-Sydney, George Mason, Collegiate and Georgetown, among

many

others.

Many of their

losses

have been close games and their wins have

often been shut outs. Men's tennis has even

made

impressive shows

invitational tournaments. Both coaches have an extensive

amount of experience

that has been extremely beneficial including previous Division

Longwood improvement on past

experience.

success.

One of the

Newman. Chris

who

is

One

still

n/a

Hampton

L

2-5

Norfolk State

L

2-5

Radford

L

1-6

Elon

L

1-6

Gardner-Webb UNCAsheville North Carolina

L

2-4

L

2-5

years. Several players

record holders

on

the

have had

L

2-5

L

1-6

Stony Brook

L

1-6

Morgan State in Hampton Roads Elite 8 Collegiate

W

a vast

Up

until his

Germany and

Two members of the team

the other

are international

from Bulgaria. Tobias Guennel and of a strong developing program

recruited to be part

With continued improvement, people

will fear these

mighty Lancers!

7-0

Hampton Roads Elite 8 Collegiate

a significant role in this

Men's Tennis team has been Chris

advancing that to fight the current record holder, Gorjan

Rashko Patnikov have been

A&T

Coastal Carolina

Old Dominion

twenty wins ahead.

students - one from

coaching

team has begun

carrying the fourth highest record in career wins.

is

graduation, he was Bilalagic

success has been apparent as the

at several

-

Collegiate

Pat Breen has had a successful career so far at large strides in competitions. In fact,

Score

0-7

L

Hofstra

Hampton Roads Elite 8 Collegiate

W W W

5-2

Mary Washington Hampden-Sydney Richmond

L

1-6

Liberty

L

0-7

George Mason

W W

Shaw James Madison Georgetown

4-3 7-0

7-0

4-2

L

5-4

L

2-5

BY THE NUMBERS

2005-06 Men's Tennis W/L

Opponent

Score

Liberty Fall Invitational

n/a

Hampton Roads Collegiate Invitational n/a Wilson/ITA Mideast Regional Championships

n/a

A

before and after shot of Ian

mental focus and energy,

Young shows

as well as

his

and Mary

L

0-7

Coastal Carolina

L

3-4

Richmond Mary Washington Howard Hampden-Sydney

L

1-6

L

3-4

W W

7-0

W

7-0

William

North Carolina

enjoyment.

Rashko Patnikov has been known with

a

as a player

Old Dominion

L

1-5

strong forehand shot.

Morgan State

W

60

UNC Wilmington

L

Hofstra

L

2-4

Hampton

L

2-5

Liberty

W W W

4-3

@James Madison

L

@Elon

L

@George Mason

W

Norfolk State

Georgetown

2005-06 Men's Tennis 2004-05 Men's Tennis Left to right: Assistant

Coach Nick Mueller,

Rashko Patnikov, Tobias Guennel, Chris New-

man, Mani Barajas-Alexander, Ross McBee, Ian Young, Head Coach Pat Breen.

Front, L-R:

Roger Torres, Rashko Patnikov, Jon

Bair,

Back, L-R:

Mam

Barajas-Alexander

Head Coach

Pat Breen,

Lindsley, Tobias Guennel, Austin

Brawley, Ian Young, Assistant

Mueller

152

Matthew

Bulkley, Carlos Garcia de Andoain,

Brandon

7-0

A&T

Coach Nick

0-6

5-2

5-2

3-4

0-7 7-0


BY THE NUMBERS

Women's Tennis

2004-05 Women's Tennis W/L

Opponent

Score

n/a

this feat once,

-

Hampton Roads Collegiate

Old Dominion

-

we brought home

Morgan

women's

State,

the

Hofstra and Radtord by incredible scores in

tennis, like that of

many

of continued improve-

2004-2005.

ment. Within one year, the Lancer's tennis team has begun send powerful reminders to

Winthrop

Hampton

their opponents,

1-4

L

showing how quick we

were shut out by Virginia Tech.

others,

are rising to Division

is

One

level.

In 2004-2005

However, the following season we won by

a

three

we

match

L

0-7

W W

4-2

have defeated Radford, George Mason, Mary Washington, Norfolk State and other local

L

3-4

schools including Howard,

W

5-2

is

L

1-6

L

1-6

Elite

majority. Virginia

7-0

team

own.

If

is

not the only

Morgan

state

State,

to offer hearty competition

you

fear a

athletes trained

7-0

Tech

school that has

Longwood

are

is

our wrath. The Lancers

told,

women's tennis

beginning to recognize the potential of

and threaten the

team, one of them

by strong coaches

felt

and Georgetown. Truth be

one of our most competitive teams. People

this

8 Collegiate Morgan

W

State

story of

fact,

L

Invitational

Stony Brook UNC-Wilmington i Hampton Roads

defeated

any given time, has led

2-3

invitational

UNCAsheville North Carolina A&T

The

We

at

One history. Not only completing Hampton Roads Elite tournament

in Lancer's Division

0-7

VCU 4-1

Cardner-Webb

Longwood, seven members strong

L

VCU 4-1

Norfolk State

but twice. In

championship.

n/a Tech

tennis team at

one of the few majority win records

Liberty Invitational Tournament

Virginia

The women's

is

rise

of other teams in seeking

undoubtedly women's

tennis.

their

Superb

a recipe for success.

Hampton Roads Elite 8 Collegiate Hofstra

W

7-0

Hampton Roads Elite 8 Collegiate Radford

W W

4-3

James Madison George Mason Mary Washington

L

2-5

Georgetown

L

Liberty

4-3

W W

4-3 6-1

3-4

BY THE NUMBERS 2005-06 Women's Tennis Opponent

W/L

Score

@Hampton Roads Collegiate Individual

-

@ITA/Southeast Regional Individual

-

@Hampton Roads Invitational Individual

-

Campbeim

L

2-3

@vcu#

L

0-5

Norfolk Stated

Howard Virginia

Tech

W W W W

4-1 6-1

4-1

7-0 North Carolina A&T Old Dominion in Hampton Roads Collegiate L

Morgan State in Hampton Roads

W

0-6 Collegiate

6-0

Kennesaw State in Hampton Roads Collegiate L

3-4

L

1-6

Georgetown Mary Washington

W W w

5-2

4-3

Liberty

L

2-5

James Madison

L

2-5

Radford @Elon

W

4-3

L

2-5

ŠGeorge Mason

W

6-0

Hampton Norfolk State

J004-05

7-0

2005-06

Women's Tennis

Ashley Melson, Eileen Sullivan, Lexi Kile. Back, L-R: Head Coach Pat Breen, Katie White, Jessica Farr, Romana Bucur, Alicia Raymond, Elena Triebskorn, Brittany Front, L-R:

Women's Tennis

Coach Nick Mueller, Nancy Hott, Jessica Farr, Romana Bucur, Alicia Raymond, Elena Triebskorn, Brit;any Huddleston, Head Coach Pat Breen. Left to right: Assistant Lexi Torrice,

Torrice,

Jenny

Huddleston, Assistant Coach Nick Mueller


Marcus Dixon shows not only his speed, but same time to move the ball

his footskills at the

ahead.

Elvis Cosic obviously got the better halt ot this challenge as

he takes posession back tor

Longwood.

Sean Harvey

known

for his natural abilities

takes a corner kick for

Longwood.

Todd Runey known

for his firepower

opposing player

154

teel

makes

ai

the heat


Men's Soccer

BY THE NUMBERS

Many 2005-06 Men's Soccer W/L

SCORE

Wofford T02 L @ Clemson @ Western Kentucky

2-2

OPPONENT

tions

battled in

L

know of the famous Cinderella story, but few know of its adaptagame of soccer. Many years ago as two rival coaches the prestigious World Cup, the captain of the team became injured in

people

when

0-1

query the player and find out

1-4

0-4

L

0-1

1-0

@ Mount St Mary's

W W

2-1

send

@#7Dulce

L

1-3

Sometimes,

L @ Hartwicic @ #5 North Carolina

0-3

L

0-5

@NJiT

T02

1-1

Oneonta @ #11 NC State @Adelphi

W

2-0

L

0-2

L

1-4

Virginia

Rictimond East Carolina

just

field.

how bad

The coach

if

he

told his assistant to rather

the player was injured.

the assistant reported that the player was not only bleeding

know his own name. The Coach then simply him back on the pitch."

didn't

as the

of relaxation and

Men's team has found fairy tales.

The team

Moments

later

from the head, but

said, "tell

him he

is

Pele

and

out, a true Cinderella story isn't that

in fact has scars

and many brutal days of

training ahead. All these are evidence of their significant trials and hard

work

that

accounts for their well-deserved success these past two seasons.

Rebounding from the itself

difficult season

of 2004-2005, the Men's team rejuvenated

under the leadership of Jon Atkinson following the departure of Coach Bu-

Philadelphia

W W

3-1

retta. It

Appalachian State

WOT

2-1

at

High Point

W

3-2

Howard

coach concerned asked the coach

assistant

might pull the wounded player off the

L

@ #4

Illinois

The

the last minutes of the game.

1-3

L

Eastern

applied to the

1-0

gave quite a show to the

home.

UNC.

Its

Longwood Student Body with only a single loss UVA, Clemson, Duke, and

season was highlighted with games against

This season was something every player will remember, with memories ot

happy times and overwhelming triumph.

Gary Smith, one of Longwood's capable defenders he takes control of another play in the opposing

half.

2005-06 Men's Soccer Back, (L to R): Boone Prentice, Sean Harney, Todd Runey, Adam Kotchm, Nate Van Arsdale,

Marcus Dixon, Max Griessbach, Jeff

Elvis Cosic,

Moore

Middle, (L to R): Faculty Moderator Charles Blauvelt, Assistant

Coach Matt

Kirkpatrick,

Tyler Marsh, Sean Bolger, David Smith, Brandt

Youmans, Chad Harvey, Gary Smith, Scott Nuckols, Head Coach Jon Atkinson, Alex Spirn, Assistant Athletic Trainer Darlene Abramovich

Mike Negash, Alex Lubinsky, Ryan Lerow, Leon Malca, Dana Shatter, Justin Williams, Tyler Arnold, Andres Torres Front, (L to R):

155


Women's

BY THE NUMBERS 2004-05 Women's Soccer OPPONENT

W/L

SCORE

Elon 20T

L

1-2

@ Old Dominion @ Radford

L

1-6

L

0-3

<S Virginia Tecli

L

0-2

@ Mercer

L

1-3

W

1-0

L

0-2

Coastal Carolina

Longwood joying

L

0-3

L

0-2

Campbell

L

0-1

Liberty

L

1-2

Barton

W

3-1

W W

1-0

full

improved year

@ Appalachian State @ Mount St

program

and

The Lancers

One

Division

One

several

do

that we've been able to really turn the corner

and

upcoming season Coach Dyer and

added another talented group the eight are expected to

this fall in the final year

of

my main

reclassification,

"Our record over

exactly that. Hopefully

establish a consistent

when we

started

goal for the program was that

we

the past several years shows

2006 marks the year that we

and significant

level

of success on

Mary's

Howard

4-2

the field

and

in the

Torrice,

Much

and forward Vanessa Congdon starters.

The

five

respective Lancer careers, led

in

OPPONENT

W/L

@ Campbell

L

1-2

Radford @ The Citadel @ Western Carolina

W W

3-2

L

0-2

L

1-3

L

1-2

South Florida

@Elon

SCORE

all

ted to the

all

program over the

1

start

Congdon

starts,

while combining for 21

us a legitimate competitor at the

of the hard work and

sacrifice that they

team

this year that

1-2

L

0-1

L

2-3

L

4-6

W

4-0

Coastal Carolina

South Carolina State

@ High Point

T02

1-1

UNCAsheville

W

3-1

@ Howard

W W

3-1

IPFW Howard

L

0-1

W

2-0

Charleston Southern 1-0

1

culture level,"

on

a

high

can make that happen."

Appalachian State

@UMBC @ Liberty

DI

have commit-

past four years, they really deserve to go out a

are

137 matches during their

3-0

L

Gravely

done an amazing job of changing the

make

note and we have

a veteran

Anna

Sho), midfielder Lexi

Crane, Gravely, and

by Gravely's 46 career

phases of the program to

explained Dyer. "With

(Ig, la).

have combined to

goals and 19 assists. "This group has

2005-06 Women's Soccer

of the optimism evolves from

keeper Heather Storrie (597 minutes, 2.26 gaa,

each returning

BY THE NUMBERS

win column."

senior class that includes forward Tiffany Crane (Ig, 4a), midfielder (6g, la),

156

en-

One

13th-year head coach

enters the

among

competing

are

Division

Reclassification toward official certification

schedule,

after year," said Dyer.

NCAA

16 overall letter-winners.

September 2007. "At the beginning of our

in

playing a

0-5

among

as well,

the school's four-year Division

0-4

L

starters

contribute immediately.

9-1

0-3

Longwood graduate and

the guidance of

of newcomers to the team

W L

2006 women's soccer campaign intent upon

third-year assistant coach Steve Brdarski have again

L

@ William and Mary

its

(1993), the traditionally strong

with nine returning

@ Virginia Commonwealth @VMI

Cindarella Story

winning season while competing against an

Under

Todd Dyer

@ Charleston Southern @ High Point

University enters

its first

schedule.

Georgia Southern

<a>

A

Soccer

.

V

^


Brenda Gary sister,

is

impressive as a

yound

player and recieves strong coaching

from her former Lancer

Mehssa.

157


BY THE NUMBERS

Men's Basketball Longwood completed impressive differential

the 2005-06

of plus

turnaround year among the top 10 men's basketball

last season.

home games

Overall,

in Willett Hall

Longwood

lost eight

final 11

NCAA

was

Division

One last

where the program was 84 overall a year ago.

games by 10 points or

players

less,

including one in overyear

we

them would be nothing new,"

ex-

had played

less.

"Going into

last

at places like Illinois

and Wake

and played against other high profile opponents like Cincinnati, Old Dominion, and Northern Iowa. "What we needed was for our internal competifion

Forest,

and tougher. By that we meant our returning players had to improve and our incoming players had to be capable of making an immediate, positive impact on the program. Collectively our skill level had to be better. We had to

to get better

be tougher physically, mentally, and emotionally. The combination of factors led to

some

success for us during the 2005-06 season.

the seventh

most improved team

in Division

We I

all

of these

ended the year

as

college basketball."

Highlights to the effort included a well-played 90-77 loss to #4 Villanova contested in Atlantic City,

New Jersey

at the prestigious

home win past James Madison

Boardwalk Hall,

a 77-73 late-season

in Willett Hall, an early-season 88-75

2004-05 Men's Basketball Opponent

W/L

@ Columbia

L

Mount St Mary's

L

Radford

L

Ouinnipiac

L

home win

@ Hampden Sydney L @ William and Mary L L @ Howard Hofstra VMI @ San Francisco UC Davis

L L L L

W

Howard

@ Old Dominion @ Northern Iowa @ #1 Illinois

L

#17 Cincinnati

L

Valparaiso (S> Ouinnipiac

L

L L

L

L @ Hartford @ Utah valley State L @ Northern Colorado L

South Carolina State L Appalachian State L Northern Colorado L

@VMI

L

winning

streaks. Also, a 69-66

69-82 55-78 81-91 62-89 67-73 60-90 76-86 56-78 60-69 OT 49-82 72-87 75-69 56-88 63-84 79-105 69-95 68-75 93-102 20T 58-63 57-75 91-99 65-71 59-89 56-76 52-65

Texas A&M-Corpus Christi

UMKC

L

43-62

L

51-74

@ Appalachian State L @ James Madison L @ #6 Walce Forest L Utah Valley State

past Liberty, along with a pair of three-game

Score

a

down

games, including six wins in the

told our team that the external competition for

"Our returning

record of 10-20, an

Gillian's Lancers were strong

time, while three of the losses was by three points or

plained Gillian.

a final

(tied for seventh) in the

Head Coach Mike

the stretch with seven wins in the

seven

campaign with

9.5 after the previous year's 1-30 record. It

L

65-79 70-72 47-88 50-54

road

win at Hampton that halted a38-game road losing streak must be mentioned - it was the final road game on the schedule. Finally, the 10 wins were also more than the previous two seasons combined (6-52).

BY THE NUMBERS

2005-06 Men's Basketball W/L

Opponent Nebraska

L

Louisiana Tech

L

Yale

L

<s>

W

Virginia-Wise

William

and Mary

L

W

Liberty

@UMKC @ Kansas State

L

#4

L

Villanova

L

High Point

L

Valparaiso

L

L @VCU @ College of Charleston

L

2005-06 Men's Basketball Seated, L-R: Bryan Butler, Joel

coach

Bill

assistant

Rowe,

assistant

Reinson, head coach Mike Gillian,

coach

Doug

Thibault, assistant coach

Michael Huger, Brandon Standing, L-R: Michael Jefferson,

Darren Holmes, Lamar

Chad Kosmo, Leland

Barrett,

Giles.

Jon Larson,

Clayton Morgan, Maurice Sumter, Husein

@

@ Savannah State North Carolina A&T @ Texas A&M-Corpus

65-71

w w W

69-70 93-90 60-59 83-77

Christi

W W w

64-92 87-68 66-75 56-91 77-73 69-66 82-71

L

63-73

L

Shenandoah

W

@ Liberty @ Virginia

L

Savannah State Utah valley State

OT

73-105

Valparaiso

IPFW

53-77 86-69 60-74 90-92

@Navy

James Madison @ Hampton

158

W

@IPFW

Hartford

Dana Smith,

Beale, Kirk Williams,

Pistoljevic.

Long Island @ Richmond

Score 65-80 73-83 67-70 93-49 75-88 88-75 69-79 60-89 77-90 72-88 79-82 80-91

L

OT


The team prepares to begin their The Lancers had the oppertunity

many

latest

match.

to play at

large schools as they played a

NCAA

divi-

sion one schedule.

Coach

Gillian advises the team

on

the play fol-

lowing the completion of their time out.

Brandon court.

Giles at an

away game proceeds up the Clayton Morgan advances the

home game ful

at

Longwood

ball

during

Longwood, he has been player for

many

a

a

power-

years.

159


2005-06 Back, (L to R):

Women's

Abbey

Basketball

Freese,

Jamie McAllister,

Keiva Small, Cassandra Smith,

Anna

Steg,

Na-

dege Wandeu, Leigh Mascherin, Claire Blevins,

Amber

Sims, Courtney Dyer.

Front, (L to R):

Manager

Alice Challender,

Student Assistant Coach Ashleigh Hollman,

Former Head Coach Shirley Duncan, Ashley Mason, Jessica Wilkerson, Amber Mason, Interim Head Coach Nikki Atkinson, Assistant

Coach Nathan

Fortener,

Manager Kathryn

Johnson.

Despite heavy guarding, our player proceeds to

shoot and score tor Longwood.

At times, against the hardest opponents we found ourselves with both the speed and agility to compete.

160


Women's

BY THE NUMBERS

2004-05 Women's Basketball

Basketball .ongwood University ion

I

its

First year

around

this season, the

Head Coach Pamela

season, bringing over 13 years of Division

long with a determination to le

NCAA

and ten letter-winners from

five starters

there are several familiar faces

new command. lis

of the four year

bench

will

move

the

I

team

a year ago. is

under

Bass takes over the reigns

experience to the Lancers,

program forward. Joining Bass on

be assistant coaches Andrea Gross and Colleen Kelly,

who

oth bring collegiate playing experience. Gross has accumulated four years f coaching experience since graduating in rhile

asons as a student- athlete at itricate parts

new coaching

thletes

Brown

Coach Bass during her four

University.

Both Gross and Kelly

are

of the Longwood women's basketball recruiting and game

reparation efforts for the le

2002 from William and Mary,

Kelly brings the experience of playing for

upcoming

W/L

Score

Winthrop Davidson

W

W W

76-45 60-50 60-46 64-58 81-73 81-52 66-54 63-59 75-51 64-60 56-46 79-41 67-57 69-64

L

83-56

@ Divi-

Reclassification phase during the 2006-07 season. This year's squad

'elcomes back two of CTaile

will enter its final year

Opponent

William

staff has created a positive

atmosphere in which student-

can excel both in the classroom and on the hardwood. The team

W

and Mary

@ UNC Wilmington Norfolk State

L

W

@ West Virginia @ Robert Morris

L L

W

High Point

@ George Mason Morehead State

L

W

@ Eastern Kentucky @ Kentucky

L L

IPFW Jacksonville State

@ Campbell @ Liberty

L

@Elon Texas Pan-American Savannah State

@ UNC Asheville @ Texas A&M-Corpus Christi @ Texas Pan-American @ Savannah State

76-58

W W W L L L

57-51

54-47 84-55 66-50 55-43 65-46 58-39 77-47 69-66 69-59

Norfolk State

W W W W

@ Jacksonville State

L

73-67

Southern

W

97-53

Virginia

season. Since their arrival to Farmville,

L

Union

@IPFW

Virginia

have a new look as 60 percent of the Longwood offense from a year ago moved on with the graduation of Amber and Ashley Mason. Thile many people might focus on a win and loss record for these Lancers, dll

as

lat will

not serve the same purpose

idividual

game

results.

In

fact, in

as

BY THE NUMBERS

spending the time to analyze their

looking

at these results

we can

see that

Iready the Lancers are intense and fierce competition for absolutely any

2005-06 Women's Basketball

pponent.

W/L

Score

Maryland-Eastern Shore

W

Florida International

L

72-58 55-72

Wright State @ UNC Greensboro East Carolina

L

Opponent

77-80 69-66

L

59-73 58-82

@UMBC @ James Madison @ High Point University

L

51-71

L

60-76

Morgan State

W

68-76 91-78

William

and Mary

L

L

@ Georgia Tech @ Virginia Tech

L

41-81

L

Marshall University

L

@ Charleston Southern @ Winthrop

70-89 66-76 70-55

L

UNCAsheville

IPFW

W

W W

@ Norfolk State @ Boston College

L

Eton

L

L

@IPFW

W

Liberty

L

Southern Virginia Virginia Union

)ribbling the ball

W

W W

@ Virginia @ Maryland-Eastern Shore @ South Carolina

L

Texas A&M-Corpus Christi

L

L

L

58-67 77-71

86-69 61-67 29-85 61-62 82-77 50-77 85-42 69-56 42-93 60-69 48-99 56-70

up court the Lady Lancers were

oth quick and unpredictable.

161


BY THE NUMBERS

2004-05 Men's Baseball W/L

OPPONENT Hawaii Pacific Hawaii Pacific

'

L

W

'

L L L L L

Hawaii Pacific

#6 South Carolina #6 South Carolina #6 South 'Carolina Wofford Charlotte Charlotte Saint Joseph's

L

L L L L

W W W

*

SCORE 1-2 7-3 2-9 3-6 2-15 1-5 1-4

3-13 4-5 5-6 1-5

4-10

Saint Peter's

W W W

Towson

L

9-4 1-9 10-1 10-6 6-7 0-8 2-9 10-1 12-7 11-0 1-6

L

4-10

L

4-1 5-7 5-3

L

L L L

Virginia

Ola Dominion * Saint Peter's

'

Indiana University

'

W W W L W

James Madison Appalachian State

VMI VMI

We Citadel Tiie Citadel Virginia State

James Madison Virginia *

VCD

Delaware State

*

Maryland Maryland William William

and Mary and Mary

'

2-0 6-11 15-4 4-11 1-9 8-9 7-4 7-9 16-6 6-5 1-5 10-3 0-5 12-13 2-4

5-10 5-8 4-3 6-7

4-23

Winthrop *= double header

It

isn't

5-6

OT

always as simple as fundamentals. Our team

is

expected to quickly catch and pass the

'X!

ball.

'

=1.

Sportsmanship and camraderie

is

important to the

Our opponent was much

u

•

too slow to tag

him

baseball team.

This

is

the foundation of another score for

Longwood.

162

..-

.5t-a?Âť


Men's Baseball ((

The Lancer Nine Longwood

Division

One

University competed in

10-5 record at

One

schedule.

home

in Lancer Stadium,

as Indiana,

and big wins over established proCita-

and Towson.

team having no roster.

Blanc

seniors,

is

in his 28th-year as the sole a

young but strong

and 16 freshmen and sophomores among the 23-man

Coach Bolding was

who

assistant

the

great Division

VCU, James Madison, William and Mary, The

Head Coach Charles "Buddy" Bolding

It

NCAA

season of

Longwood showed

head coach in the program's history (738-363-3), with

ivery year our players battle for an oppertunity to compete

full

potential a year ago, finishing 16-32 overall, including a

grams such del,

second

baseball during 2006 as the Lancers were scheduled to play a

complete 56-game Division

One

its

jj

assisted this year

by third year

has specific responsibility for the pitching

assistant

and by

staff,

coach Rick first-year

and former Lancer standout Brett Mooney. Longwood returned four

position starters and had seven returning pitchers from 2005.

The Lancers

have added 10 newcomers to the tradition-rich program recently, including

mound.

eight true freshmen, a redshirt

sophomore, and

a junior transfer student-ath-

lete.

"The Lancer nine would look

made

in '05 with a host

to

improve upon the good Division

of veteran players and

start that

it

freshmen

recruits for '06," said Bolding.

a talented

I

crop of

Throughout the season, Longwood hosted the likes of VCU, William and Mary, Liberty, Old Dominion, Dayton, James Madison, George Mason, and Radford while

traveling to ballpark venues at Virginia, Virginia

VMI, and Samford to name a few. Weekly/ESPN Top 25 Coaches Preseason Poll, include North Carolina State, Virginia, and VCU. All three received votes in the poll, with The Wolfpack at #27, the Tech, West Virginia, North Carolina State,

Ranked opponents on

2004-05 xont,

L

Men's Baseball

to R: Louis Ullrich,

Matt Duval, John

Cavaliers at #34, and the Farrell,

Brian Polgar, Travis Lydon, Joe Bott, Nick von Gersdorff, Sean Quinn, and

'igrang, Tyler

lack, L-R:

Brett Mangigian, Tyler Childress,

Zach

Ames, Alan Moore, Brian McCullough, and Corey Huemmer.

Assistant

Coach Rick Blanc, Chris

Balus,

)anny McCraw, Clay Horn, Charlie Yarbrough, Josh imonds, Robert Gillis, Brett Mooney, Head Coach luddy Bolding.

Rams at #48. As it has been for Longwood baseball during

has another exciting season of

the past 27 years,

it

2006.

Rob Moody.

Middle, L-R: Assistant Coach Ryan Horning, Isaac

Weiderman,

the schedule, according to the Sports

52005-06 Men's Baseball Front, L-R: David Loel, Kevin Light,

Aaron

Berg, Robbie Bailey, Jon Quigley, Brandon Maupin, John Walker II, Paul Heidler, Ryan Rowe Middle, L-R: Joe Bott, Isaac Weiderman,

Brian Polgar, Tyler Childress, Travis

Lydon, Nick von Gersdorff, Rob Moody,

John

Farrell

Back, L-R: Assistant

Coach McCullough,

Assistant

Coach Rick Blanc,

Brett

Mooney, Brian

Alan Moore, Clay Horn, Brett Mangigian, Zach Zigrang, Tyler Ames,

Head Coach Buddy Bolding

163


'

7 '

Women's

BY THE ^fUMBERS

Women's

2004-05 Women's Softball W/L

OPPONENT BYU-Hawaii

L

Montana St

L

Billings

California Baptist Pittsburg State

L L

#12 Barry (Fla.) Hawaii-Hilo Mount Olive

@ @ Wingate @ Barton ' (S)

W W L W W W w W w w L w w L w w w L W W W W L W W w w w W w w L w L W L

*

Lock Haven

Sliippensburg

Lees-McRae W.Va. Wesleyan Shippensburg Indiana (Pa.)

@ Incarnate Word @ Saint Edward's

*

'

Emporia State Oklahoma-Panhandle Texas A&M-Kingsville

Belmont Abbey Mars Hill

@ Coastal Carolina @ Liberty Mountain State West Liberty State

Mount Olive Alderson-Broaddus Charleston (W.Va.) West Liberty State West Virginia State

^

Liberty

SCORE

@ UNC Greensboro

*

3-4 1-2 2-3 3-9 9-1 1-7 14-4 3-4 8-2 10-2 8-0 7-3 5-2 13-0 3-2 1-2 1-0 8-0 4-6 1-0 7-2 1-0 2-4 2-1 3-1 6-0 3-0 2-3 9-1 13-0 1-0 11-2 12-2 12-1 5-0 12-0 2-3 8-0 1-7 2-1

double header

'

BY THE NUMBERS

2005-06 Women's Softball OPPONENT

W/L

SCORE

Michigan

L L L L L

0-5 3-13 O'S 0'3 0"6

Florida

Penn State DePaul Florida

W W W W W W L W W L W

Radford Quinnipiac

Norfolk State *

Furman St.

Francis

Farfield

Binghamton Deleware East Carolina

Delaware

UNLV

L L L L

Hawaii Penn State

UCSB

W L W

Detroit Mercy Hawaii Oklahoma State San Diego State

L L L L

Northwestern Kansas Radford

Howard Radford

UNC Greensboro Howard

'

'

Hampton Liberty

W W W W W W W W W

L

Georgetown

*

*

L

George Washington 'W Virginia

'

W W W W w

L

Norfolk State

Georgetown '

164

'

double header

7-1

9-0 7-'

2-0 7-6 5-* 2-1

'

7% 1f"0

7-5 5-3 3-9 0-14 "7-2 •7-2

4-0

OS ^10-7

2-4 3-A 3-A 2-5 8-0 5-4

m> 3-2 4*0 5-4 5-2 6-5 3-0 4-3

u

4-5 10-0 3-0

Vi> 6-0

and

Softball

agility,

not a sport that anyone can believe takes anythinj

A

women's

both speec

softball player needs

and an extraordinary amount of strength and muscle. While play

must be on the

ers

is

than discipline and practice.

less

Softball

field,

they must also build a strong offense to compete a bat

Looking

wood

at the

numbers

for the past

has faced has changed drastically.

Longwood

We

two

see

years, the

many more

opponents Long

division one team

compe we have been able to meet the challenge. With little change, Longwooc has maintained winning records in both years. Against our latest opponent we won all but two single games of our double headers. We were lethal whei it came to shut outs and our record proves it. We shut out teams such as Rad ford, Quinnipiac, Furman, Delaware and even Georgetown (the last with a 2(

on

the latest

schedule, but surprisingly with an increase in

tition

point shutout)

We State,

also played

and won against strong opponents such

University of Virginia, Liberty and

ponents come from

as far

away

as

UNC

Hawaii

as

Greensboro.

many

as

We

Oklahom,

had our op

people want to compet

with our Lady Lancer; If there

was no better way, we finished our season with

win and shut out the

streak that has left our competitors stunned

a

four-gam

and afraid o

power of the Lancers. While things are always changing, we know we wil do nothing but improve and continue the winning trend;


:

I

I

i

2004-05

Women's

Softball

Tont, L to R: Alishia Stewart, Ashley Hawkins,

and Pepper Wilson. Middle, L to R: Ashley Stewart, Rachel Mills,

Jen

Steele,

Becca Walker, Kristina Garrison,

Megan Wilson. Shamana Washington, Caitlin Hooe, Megan Camden, Assistant Coach Kayla Miller, Head Coach Kathy Riley, Assistant Coach Lindsay Horvath, Mallory Gordon, and Ryan Washington. Tori Flint, and

Back,

L

to R:

165


Women's Lacrosse The Longwood University women's third year of I

lacrosse

program

certification during the

LU

2006 season.

is

entering the

NCAA

four-year reclassification period towards official

its

Division

One

16-game Division

will play a

schedule that will include preseason #2 Duke, #19 James Madison, along with

William and Mary, Boston College and Virginia Tech. Lancer 12th-year head coach Janet Grubbs

Longwood

young Longwood squad with only four seniors and Grubbs is assisted in 2006 by first-year assistant coach Lynz Keys.

will lead a

among

four juniors

the 21-person roster.

among

returns only five starters

who

nine letter-winners

finished

BY THE NUMBERS 2004-05 Women's Lacrosse Opponent

W/L

LIMESTONE

W W W

SIENA Oulnnipiac

W

Stonehill

Bloomsburg ST. FRANCIS (PA.) @>

Philadelphia

@ Manhattan UC DAVIS PFEIFFER

2005

with a 12-3 overall record.

of seven

to help with the loss

The Lancers added

starters

who accounted

1 1

newcomers

5L3

for

to the

program

Longwood The

will also host

ACC

members

Virginia Tech and Boston College.

time the Lancers played Virginia Tech (2004),

last

overtime come-from-behind victory. "The

ACC

strongest," said Grubbs. "Geographically

importantly,

being

it is

it

the caliber of lacrosse that

LU

conference

makes sense I

earned a 15-14 double-

want

is

certainly

Longwood

17-9

13-9

W W W W W W

16-9 13-1

15-7

12-7 15-13 17-4

L

ST MARYS @ Howard

WESTCHESTER VIRGINIA

TECH

W W W W

8-12 18-4

22-10 16-10 15-14 (20T)

one of the

to play them, but

to play.

12-5

CEORCE WASHINGTON

percent of LU's total offense a year ago.

Score 16-10

is

more

used to

now we are taking the steps to get to the top of Division home contests are matches against Colonial Athletic (CAA) member William and Mary, Patriot League members American

at the

top and

One." Rounding out the Association

and

UC

Lafayette,

Mountain

Davis, and Pac-10

Pacific Sports Federation

member Oregon. "We have

members

really taken

Saint Mary's

on

a

and

powerhouse

schedule this year," stated Grubbs. "In order to get to the top we have to accept the challenge of competing with the best teams in the nation. This year will solidify

and season the

11

freshmen on the team and within two years.

2004-05

Women's

Isa Cohen, Emily Bikowski, Leah Graham, and Shawn Slotke. Middle, L to R: Emily Wilson, Joyce Haines,

Glenna

Kibler, Kerry Ryan, Kelly Gaines,

Shaffer,

Jenn Shipp, Gathleen

Strain,

Ah

Back:

looking for a

Head Coach Janet Grubbs, Meghan Thompson, Heather Caulk, Kelly Back, L to R:

Strenge, Kristen White, Lauren Stahl, Missy

and Assistant Coach

Women's

my

players."

Lacrosse

Head Coach Janet Grubbs,

Britt

Haines, Liz Sellmayer, Kisten McLain, Allison Armstrong, Kate Streckfuss, Assistant

Coach Lynz

Middle: Kathleen Barry,

Keyes.

Ann Rae

Kelly Gaines, Lauren Barnaba,

Keel,

Megan

Thompson, Missy Rumbley. Shawn Darrell, Cathleen Strain,

Front,

Ali Shafer,

Emily Wilson, Michelle

Owen, Shannon

166

Top 20 ranking

Farquharson, Jen Holliday, Joyce

and Jen

Holliday.

Lael O'Shaughnessy.

am

that realistic? Just ask

2005-06

Leanne Kibler,

Barry,

I

Lacrosse

Front, L to R: Sophie Dress, Heather Grouse,

Rumbly, Kathleen

Is

Strain,

Dee Warehime.

\

^^


BY THE NUMBERS 2005-06 Women's Lacrosse Opponent

W/L

W

Bucknell St.

Bonaventure

@ UC Davis @ Saint Marys

W

Oregon Wiliiam

and Mary

Canisius

L

W W

Howard

@ Massachusetts @ Ouinnipiac Davidson

14-5

6-16 10-8

15-12

10-7

W W W

22-8

L

10-11

Manhattan @ George Washington

@ Lafayette @ Lehigh

Score

W W w L

w w

9-8

15-7

14-6 12-9 15-4

14-17 8-4 15-6

^^H I^^Hb^^te['^^HHI V tti^lgfj

HijfH^^^^^nial^^^^-«^i P^mS^<«SHw ^KxM'2I?

BEOsi^j V^L^^Ii»

^

lUf

^^yi^IL

1 t

-

^

167


bir-

Sfe^Sfe^B

1^1 ^^9

^?>flK-4BM

"^ii ,/ ^

fti?^^iin!?c"

168


Men's Rugby

169


L

_l

Index

n

Aardahl, Kaitlin Marie

Abbey, Belmont

John

155 38, 41, 43

34

B.

89

38

African American

Robbie

Bailey,

ADDERHOLDT, WHITNEY BROOKE Adkins, Cheryl

BLESSED,

38

Balus, Chris

38

BANKS, ALISA

George

ANDREW

ALLEN, JOSEPH

George

Allen, Senator

Barrett,

Alpha,

Nu

Alpha, Zeta Tau

Alpha Delta Alpha

69

Gamma

74

BASS,

Alpha Lambda Delta

76

Bass,

SIG

84

7

Amelia Court House

38

ANDERSON, GABRIEL WAYNE ANDERSON, JACOB CHARLES

89

142, 143

Appalachian State Intercollegiate 166

ARNER, MELINDA SUE

89

Aaron

90

90

160

Bermuda Triangle

150

34

ANN

91

16

164

92

131

BUNDY, ASHLEY DARRELLE

130

Bunner, Carta

MEREDITH

91 91

149

161

Buhrman, Scooter 149 152 Bulkley, Matthew

152

163

38

152, 153

BUCUR, ROMANA 131, 153 BUERKE, AMANDA JEAN 92

166

91

144

Rhonda

BSU Ball 48 BUCHHEISTER, BRYAN

ANN

Bland, Laura

Brock-Servais,

91

5

BROWNING, ARTHUR 130 BRUCE, ABBY THOMAS 92 BRUESCH-OLSEN, HANS JACOB BRYANT, ANN DICKERSON 92

90

BLACKMAN, NIKIEYA ALICIA

Blanchard, Allan

Commons

Brown University

1

Montana St. BINGLER, ROBERT BITTNER, LAUREN

Blanc, Rick

89

152

Bremer, Ambassador Paul

Brown, Rohn 90

38

Gorjan

91

152, 153

Pat

BROSNAN, ASHLEY MARIE 91 BROWN, CLARISSA RAYE 92

90

7

BERNAZANI, ERIC PAUL

BLACKSTOCK, MELISSA

AYSCUE, CAROLINE WHITNEY

Head Coach

Brook, Stony

163

Billings,

155

Augusta State Invitational

170

Breen,

Brock

Bilalagic,

89

69

ANDREW SAMMIS

Breen, Pat

MARGARET

BIKOWSKI, EMILY

147

69

Breast Cancer Education

BEAZLEY, BEISHEIM, CHRISTINA ELAINE

Bikowski, Emily

ASHWORTH, JORDAN 130 ATHERTON, CHELSEA SUMMER

Atkinson, Nikki

90

Man On Campus 69 BIDDLE, KYLE ROBERT 90 33

152 156

Breast Cancer Awareness

BREED,

Best

ARTZER, BRENDA ELLEN ASHER, RACHEL 130

Atkinson, Jon

90

91

BRIGHT, MICHELLE RENEE

Best Colleges

155

Complex

146

91

7

BEARDEN,

Berg, 8'

6,

Brawley, Austin

158

Best College Buys

89

155

ART DEPARTMENT

Athletics

90

BERNIER, THOMAS SCOTT BERO, ERIN CLAIRE 90

150

41

Van

Bratcher, Dick

BEISWANYER, MARK 130 BENDER, ALYSSA 130 BENNETT, JASON GREGORY

89

ANDERSON, NIKKI LIN 89 ANDERSON, SHAYLA CHARTERIOUS ANTHONY, ASHLEY 130

Armstrong, Allison

90

ANNA MARIE 90 MEGAN MARTIN 90

76

91

149

Bowman, Gregory L. 34 BOYD, KRISTINE ROSE 91 BOYER, PATRICIA DAWN

11, 61

BEAN, HEATHER

163

Amos, Rachel Elizabeth

Arsdale, Nate

Danielle

Beale, Leiand 57, 76

American Marketing Association

Arnold, Tyler

Mary

91

BOWMAN, BRIAN THOMAS

BAUGHAN, ROGER WAYNE

89

43

American Cancer Society

Apperson, Jennifer

Bowling Green

Brdarski, Steve

Battleson, Rachel

AMBROSE, KIMBERLY TIFFANY

Anderson, Mark

90

BATTAGLIA, CHRISTINA MARIE

75

Consuelo

Ames, Tyler

161

6

TIMOTHY JAMES BOWEN, JENNIFER LYNN BOVILL,

166

EVAN MICHAEL

130

161, 166

Boulevard, Griffin

158

Pamela

Basye,

Alpha Sigma Tau Alvarez,

Lamar

130

163

Bott, Joe

BARTOS, DEEDRA DAVIS

Delta

ALPHA

48

166

Barry, Kathleen

71

Pi

Boston College

BARRON, LEAH MAE 90 BARROWS, STEPHANIE 130

67, 78

155

DONNA JOY

BOSTER, JESSICA 48

BARRETT, ELAINE JULIA

47

Delta

130

Barnaba, Lauren

38

Alpha, Alpha Sigma

38

163

Union 48 152 Barajas-Alexander, Mani

89

91

163

BONO, MATTHEW FRANCESCO 91 BOOKER, KATHERINE RENEE 91 Boot Camp 25

Baptist Student

53

Alliance, Unit)'

Bolger, Sean

130

Baptist Student Center

89

158

Buddy

Bolding,

BOLTE,

Baptist Collegiate Ministries

38

Boardwalk Hall

Bonnie Hoover Invitational-James Madison

Kay

Baker, Sheila

38

Agee, Peggy

130

160

BODLING, KRISTIN RENEE

Bail,

Agee, Kelly

AGNEW, TRACY LYNN 89 150 All Scholar Team GPA ALLAIRE, TIMOTHY JOSEPH

89

163

Jon 152 BAIR, NICOLE

COURTNEY

Blevins, Claire

MATTHEW CANDLER BABER, MARY KATHRYN 130 BAILEY, AMANDA JANE 89 BAILEY, MICAH EDWARD 90

130

155

Blauvelt, Charles

BABBITT,

164

Academic Excellence Jr.,

B

41

Abramovich, Darlene

Allen,

SHANNON

BLANKENSHIP,

A Adams,

r

Buretta,

Coach

92

146 155

BURFORD, PAUL DENNIS 92 BURKE, WILLIAM 131 BURNETTE, AMANDA ELIZABETH BURTON, JOHN WINFIELD 92 BURTON, STUART 131

92

150


1

Butcher, Jamie Butler,

Bryan

CLINGENPEEL, KRISTEN LEIGH

142 158

BUTLER, CRYSTAL 131 BUTLER, NICOLE LYNNE

Poll

Coastal Carolina

152, 156, 164

Cohen,

BUTTERBAUGH, HEATHER BY THE NUMBERS 142, 145,

131 147, 149, 150, 152,

153, 155, 156, 158, 161, 162, 164, 166, 167

c

Anne

Caldwell, Carol

iCamden, Megan

Cameron

CAMPBELL, MARGARET CAROLINE

CANADA, ALICIA 131 iCAPINO, ELIZABETH 131 Cardio Vision Wireless Sound System CARMICHAEL, SALLY 131

25

Coradi,

ICARR, MEREDITH LYNN 'CARR, SARA LYNN 92

92

Rowers

Mark

Raymond

76

132,156

145

DIAZ, ILIANA rVETT 94

94

DIGGS,

ROBERT SHAWN

Disney Classic Division,

25 38

2, 6, 8, 24, 34,

96

96

DICKERSON, MARY ELIZABETH DICKEY, MARY LEIGH 132 DICKSON, ERICA 132

94

Division

One

DIXON,

41

41

156

Reclassification

Division Three

38

96

11,61,161,166

Ail-American

II

96

142, 145

NCAA

Division

96

132

DENNY, RACHEL 132 DERTZBAUGH, CASEY LEIGH

94

149

P.

76

162

Denby, Tiffany

BLAIR

Corporate Advisory Board

3 CARROLL, PATRICIA CARRY, BRENDAN EMMETT 93 CARSON, REBECCA JANE 93 CARTER, COURTNEY GAYLE 93 CARTER, JOYCE NINANNE 93 CARTER, TIFFANY SHANTE' 93 CARU ANA, ASHLEY 131

152

DEMARR, MICHAEL

25

Core Training Stations Cormier,

de Andoain, Carlos Garcia

96

DELUCA, KATHRYN ELIZABETH

94

24

Cormier, Patricia

92

149

Delta Zeta

30

COOKSEY, WILLIAM RANDOLPH COPELAND, MARQQUITA 94

152, 153, 155, 158

'CAROTHERS, SAMUEL LIVINGSTON

Invitational

Delaware State

5

CONNER, ASHLEY BROOKE CONNER, ELIZABETH COPE COOKE, LISA 132

149, 155, 161, 164

jCarolma, North

II

96

96

Dean Student Advisory Board

Connelly, Marge

24

1

'Carolma, East

166

12

CONDON, STEPHANIE CONGDON, VANESSA

92

149

Recreation

Dayton Spring

COMPTON, JOSEPH MICHAEL COMPTON, ROBERT 131 Concept

43,131

Campbell, Jennifer Royer

Campbell Classic

92

SHERYL CHRISTINE

SOMER LYNN 96 Davis, UC 158, 166, 167 DAVIS-SMITH, CAROLYN FAYE

94

Community Counseling Program 41

95

MAXINE 132 SARAH ELIZABETH 95 SARAH ELIZABETH MADISON SHEILA JANE 96

DAVIS,

153

ANNA RUTH

Commerating Longwood

CAMPBELL, CHRISTOPHER RICHARD

Campus

State

Color Wars

165

University

94

DAVIS, DAVIS,

152, 153

Colonial Athletic Association

92

43

164

[California Baptist

:

153

Morgan

COLLINS,

CABALLERO, NATASHA MARIE

DAVIS, DAVIS,

ANN

Hampton Roads

Collegiate Hofstra Collegiate

94

43

COLECCHI, BETHANY

l66

DAVIDSON, CHRISTIE VANDLVER DAVIS,

COHEN, MARISA ALLYN 94 COHEN, SAMANTHA BETH Cole, Scott

Shawn

Darrell,

94

166

Isa

Collegiate,

Dan Daniel Senior Award 38,41,43 DANIELS, SHELTON 132

93

163

DANE

COATES, RICHARD

92

150

Butler Invitational

Coaches Preseason

144

LAMONT NICOLE

96

1

I

I

!

'

.

{

Cary, Brenda

CORSO, JOHN ROBERT DEL Cosic, Elvis

COTHERN, AARON MICHAEL Counseling Center County, Nelson

41

CASALENUOVO, KRISTEN ANGELINA

(Case, Barry

38

CASEY, ERIN 131 CASSELL, LYLE SCOTT

I

93

i

i

Caulk, Heather

!

Cavalier

Open

166 142, 145

CAVANAUGH, BROOKE LINDSEY

93

I

38

Challender, Manager Alice

160

Challender, Rosalind Beth

38

I

i

;

Chambers, Brett

Charles, I

Head Coach

CHESTER, WEST

166

44

I

163

Childress, Tyler

Cup, World

I

CHURCH, KAITLIN MARIE

93

World War II 43 CINCINELLI, VALERIE PATRICIA Churchill,

j

I

1

1

I

i

i

I

CLARK, Clark,

ALMA NICOLE

Megan Leigh

CLARK,

!

93

38,41

Clark, William

38

CLARY, TRAVIS

93

DUERR, CHRISTINA MARY DUGGER, ADAM HARPER

95

97

97

97

Duncan, Former Head Coach Shirley

150

Duval, Matt

DYE,

MEGAN MICHELLE

Dyer,

Todd

97

156

Dyer, Courtney

95

Curie,

97

163

Dyer, Coach

155

CHARMAINE

I60

DUNCAN, LINDSAY ELIZABETH 97 DUNCAN, PAULA KAY 97 DURHAM, MARILYN NICOLE 97 DURRBECK, MARGARET ELIZABETH

95

166

Amicus 34 CYPRESS, KEYDRA

25

160

156

95

38

MORGAN MARIE

Clark, Theresa

Classic Cafe

J

93

95

29

CUPP, CRYSTAL MICHELLE

I

43

DUDDING, STAGEY NICOLE DUDLEY, JESSICA RYAN 97 DUER, DARCIE MARIE 97

95

97

166

Dual Adjustable Pulley

CROW, SARAH MARIE 95 CROWDER, ERIC 132 CSU San Marcos Cougar Invitational CUMMINGS, KRISTINA RAE 95

I

96

53

Dress, Sophie

95

ANTHONY WARREN

Crouse, Heather

149, 156, 161

Children Holiday Party

Drag Show

132

CROSS, ASHLEY MARIE

96

69

Dowling, Phineas William

156

Criminal Justice Program

93

163

Charleston Southern

34

COWELL, VANESSA ANN 94 COX, BAILEY MARIE 95 COX, VICTORIA HOPE 95 CRABTREE, DERRICK WAYNE CRANE, SARAH JEAN 95 Crane, Tiffany

96

DORSK, JUSTIN EVAN 97 DOUGHERTY, DANIEL ANDREW DOWELL, LAINE ELIZABETH 97

41

Court, Central Criminal

CREWS,

149

CHAMBLIN, EDWIN ENOCH CHANEY, LINDA FAYE 93

I

DoriU Dining Hall

CRAWFORD, MATTHEW LEWIS CRAWLEY, THERESA DELORES

j

DODGE. TRAVIS SCOTT DOLAN, THOMAS JOHN

94

24

CRANK, CAROLINE

i

IChallender, Craig

93

154, 155

DIXON, MONICA NICOLE DODD, ERIC STEVEN 96 DODD, JAMES 132

154, 155

COSSA, NICHOLAS ELLIOT 94 COSTA, JENNIFER ALICIA 94 COSTA, JENNIFER LEIGH 94

157

Casalenuovo, Kristen '.

Dixon, Marcus

96

131

Rocks

Daffodil Days

27

MARIE CLAYTON, WHITNEY 131 CLAY, CHRISTINE

D

93

E

East Carolina Intercollegiate

Eastern Illinois

76

ROBERT 95 DAMARE, JOANNA MARIA

Eastern Kentucky

DALY, JOSEPH

95

ECAC

149, 150

155 149, 161

Championships

145

171


ECKROTE, JENNIFER 132 EDBERG, ROBERT 132

ERASER,

EDGERTON, MEGAN NICHOLE Edward, Saint

97

Megan 146 ELLIOTT, MICHAEL RAY

DAVID LEON

Elon Intercollegiate Elon Invitational

97

98

150 149

Embry-Riddle Invitational

EMERT, ASHLEY Emporia

Epsilon Tau

98

REBECCA PAULA

ERIE,

53

Express Circuit Training

25

GREENE,

Great American Cross Country Festival Great Smokies Intercollegiate

Greek Green,

142, 145

24

Garden Centers

Gross, Both

FAISON, NICOLE

99

Farquharson, Britt

George, Teresa

166

FARRAR, JAMIE John

Georgia Southern

163

FERRIGNO, MELISSA KATE 98 FETHEROLF, STEPHANIE 133 FICKLIN, LINDA KATE 98

Georgia Tech

100 142, 145

Giles,

158, 159

GILLIAM, NAKELIA DEJOIE GilHan, Coach 159 Gillian, Mike 158

Fillman, Kevin

Gillis,

38

FIELDS,

149

Finch, Susan Fink, Alix Fire,

28

VIRGINIA ELEINA GINDA, JONI ELIZABETH

38

Firth,

Coach

Firth,

Rich

Fitness Center

Glow

133

FITZGERALD, JOCELYN RENEE FITZHUGH, ALEX CLAY 98 FLEMING, WHITNEY ERICA 98 Flight Three Flint,

Tori

98

150 165

Florida International

161

FLORY, WILSON REESE 99 FLOYD, STEPHEN COLE 99 FOLEY, BRENDAN ALAN 99 FOLTZ, RENEE 133 Fork,

Dry

Gordon, Matt

99

Former Longwood University Presidents

3

34

Foster,

Ryan

Coach Nathan 99

FRANCIS,

172

ANGELA MARIE

99

7

166

Elite

152, 153

Roads Invitational Weight

Plates

Valley

Harney, Sean 28, 31

100

134

41

Harbour, William 28, 29

153

25

Harbour, Stephanie Lynne

34

29, 31

GRAGNANI, KIMBERLY ELIZABETH Graham, Leah

Roads

25

149

Roads Collegiate Invitational

HANNAH, AMY LYNN 102 HANRAHAN, KATHERINE Happy

Graduate Studies Administrative Assistants

Foundation, James Randi Educational

Hammer Strength Olympic Bench Station Hammer Strength Plate Loaded Station 25 Hammer Strength Power Racks 25 Hampden Sydney College 76, 158 Hampden-Sydney Challenge

41

102

48

HALVORSON, JONATHAN MICHAEL 102 HAMILTON, AMANDA 134 HAMILTON, CLAUDIA MOORE 102 HAMILTON, MASON 134 HAMLETT, JULIE GAIL 102 HAMMACK-GINTHER, CHRISTIE LYNN 102

Hampton Hampton Hampton Hampton

100

142

Graduate Research Forum

142

FOSTER, RYAN LEE

133

100

165

Graduate Programs

160

ANN

HALLADAY, KATHERINE

150

Governorate Support Team

7

Fortener, Assistant

166

Halleluiah Harvest

100

GORDON, RACHEL MARIE 100 GORDON, SYDNEY 133 GORHAM, PATRICK 133 GOUDE, KIMBERLY REBEKAH 100 Gouldin,Jr.

Fort Lauderdale

100 100

GORDON, MALLORY BLANTON

41

Knox

Tournament

Gordon, Mallory

FORKER, MARGUERITE MONETTE Fort

Ball

102

HAINES, NATALIE 134 HALL, JOANNA MARIE 102 HALL, KELLI MARIE 102

GOAD, CAYCEE NICOLE 100 GOGGIN, PETER 133 GOLDMAN, ADRIA 133 Golf, Men 149 CONNER, LESLIE NICOLE 100 GOODWYN, CHRISTINE PAMELA 100 GOODWYN, MARGARET KIMBERLY 100

24

101

H

Haines, Joyce

GLENN, CATHERINE ADAIR GLENN, DANIEL EDWARD

142 142, 145

FISHER, EMILY

100

163

CAROL HUGH

GILLS,

41

Great

Robert

GILLISPIE,

101

MARY KATHRYN

HACKER, ALLISON ANN 101 HADLEY, HEATHER REBECCA HAGER, BRANDY LEIGH 102 HAGY, JOSEPH 134

142, 143

Brandon

JEREMY CLAYTON 98 FIELDS, THOMAS ATKINSON 98

Field Artillery

149, 164, 166, 167

156

161

Gibbs, Chris

101

29

28,

George Washington Invitational

132

GYURISIN,

6

101

48

GUSEWELLE, JANYA EMILY

George Mason Invitational

98

166

GUMKOWSKI, SARAH JANE GUPTON, ASHLEY 133

100

133

GEORGE, TERESA GAIL

FARR, JESSICA LEE Farrell,

Gulf Coast

Geographic Information Sciences

98

153

Farr, Jessica

99

165

GAUDET, THOMAS GAYLE, SARAH 133

101

166

GUCKIAN, AMANDA CLAIRE GUENNEL, TOBIAS 101, 152 GUESS, BRANDI LYNN 101

GARTMAN, COURTNEY ANNE

FARMER, KATHY LYNN 98 FARNETH, JENNIFER VENESIA

155

161

Grubbs, Janet

41

Garrison, Kristina

132

133

Grubbs, Head Coach Janet

99

GARRETT, JENNIFER RUTH 43

101

142, 145

GROSS, JOHN RICHARD

133

GARDNER, SUSAN LYNN

Faculty Excellence

MEGAN LYNN

GREIS,JOHN Griessbach, Max

43

Garcia, Joseph

98

67

Greenwood Library 38 Greer, Megan 28, 30, 31

i

GALLIHUGH, JAMIE DENISE

F

142, 145

150

87

4, 58,

Aplm

Greensboro Invitational

166

GAINES, KIMBERLY

FACCHINA, NATHAN VINCENT

Life

101

GRIFFIN, COURTNEY MARIE 101 GRIFFIN, LINDSEY RENEE 101 GRIFFITH, ROBERT EDMUND 101 GRILES, MELISSA ANNE 101 Gross, Andrea 161

Games, Kelly

48

Eyrie, Eagle

French, Kristel

G

146

Events Unity Holds

133

GREANY, MARGARET KATHLEEN

98

ESCOBAR, JENNIFER LEIGH 98 ESPOSITO, MELISSA ANTOINETTE Evans, Leah

24

FUHRKEN, REBECCA MARIE FULLER, ROBYN KAYLYN 99 FUQUA, DAVID ALAN 99

76

101

Gravely,

Freshens Energy Zone Juice Bar

132

SARA KATE

EPPS,

Anna 156 GRAVES, TIFFANY

78

FRAZIER, RAMONA KAYE 99 FRAZIER, STEVEN PAUL 99 FREELS, KRYSTAL LEIGH 99 Freeman, Mary 146, 147 Freese, Abbey 160 Freshen Energy Zone

149

164

State

Lip-Sync Night

Frazer Residence Hall

97

Elgin,

ELLIS,

KATHERINE KELSEY

Fraternities

164

ELDRIDGE, ELIZABETH LEE

GRAND, JOSHUA MICHAEL 101 GRANT, NATHANIEL CLAIBORNE

24

Franklin Street

38

38

155

HARRIS, AMANDA ROSE 102 HARRIS, ASHLEY MONIQUE 102 HARRIS, MATTHEW JOSEPH 102

152


HARRIS, OSSIE

HRICKO, ASHLEY MARIE

134

HARRISON, CHARLES VALENTINE 102 HARRISON, KATHARINE GAYLE 102

Huddleston, Brittany

105

JONES, JANET LYNN

Chad

59

HUDDLESTON, JENNIFER MAE HUDGENS, MEAGAN 134

Harrop, Keith

38

Huemmer, Corey

Harriss,

HARTLEY, KELLY ELIZABETH

HARTMAN, DEBORAH Harvey,

Chad

Harvey, Sean

Humane

154

HASINGER, KAREN

ANN

HASSELL, AMANDA 134 HASSELL, RENEE 134

Hundley, Anne

SHANNON ELIZABETH HAW, DEBORAH VANESSA 103 HATTER, Hawaii

HEATH, ALLISON KIMIYO 103 HEIDENREICH, AMY KATHERINE

Independent Championships

103

INGIE, JESSICA

Street

Hill,

HILL, Hill,

Hilldrup,

Invitational

Winthrop

153

IRONS, ODESSA HOLLEY 105 ITA Mideast Regional Championships

104

HINSHAW, MATTHEW RYAN

104

JAEGER, MICHAEL

HITCHINGS, SARAH MARGARET

HOBECK, CHRISTOPHER 134 HOCKADAY, GRACE KIMBERLY 104 HODGES, JACQUELINE KARYNRUTH HOFFMAN, JOSHUA PARK 104 Hampton Roads

Elite

HOLLIDAY, LAURA TRACY

28,31

Holmes, Darren

158

HANNAH MARY

Hometown Experience Honor Code 60 Honor Creed 60

JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON,

104

CHRISTINA

CONTESSA

Horvath, Assistant Coach Lindsay

165

153

HOWARD, CAROLYN ANN 104 HOWARD, KATHERINE ELIZABETH 38

105

166

Jenny

134

107

Coach Matt

MICHAEL

106

107

155

AMANDA

LEIGH

108

KREKORIAN, JACOB VENTURA 108 KREKORIAN, RACHEL VENTURA 108 KROGH, SCOTT 135

134 106

148, 149

106 106

L

Lady Herd

Fall Classic

Lady Lancers

160

150

145, 161, 164

One

JOHNSON, SARAH ASHLEY 106 JOHNSON, SHARON 135 JOHNSON, TERESA LYNN 106 JOHNSON, TIFFANY WADE 106 JONES, ABBY JO 106 JONES, AMANDA MICHELLE 106 JONES, BONNIE LEIGH 106

Lancer Division

Jones, Courtney

LAUBENTHAL, BRYAN NEIL

JONES,

155

107

158

Adam

KREGIEL,

107

153

MARGARET DYE

Kotchin,

106

KATHRYN FINCH

Johnson, Manager Kathryn

163

Howe, Connor Matthew Howe, Frank 38 Howe, Pat 38

HERBERT

JOHNSON, KEVIN DANIEL JOHNSON, KRISTINA ANNE JOHNSON, LORRAINE 134 104

166

Leanne

Kosmo, Chad

106

ADRIANNE JEANETTE

Johnson, Kevin

147

163

Horning, Ryan

105

158

Thomas 38 JENKINS, DAVID GLENN 105 JENKINS, KATE ELIZABETH 105

104

Glenna

KLINEBURGER, PHILIP CURTIS KLINGINSMITH, LEESA 135 KLUGE, CASEY ERIN 107 KNICELY, DARIN ALAN 107 KOENIG, ASHLEY BRYNN 107 KONRAD, ERIN JONELLE 107

105

34

KATHRYN MARIE

JETER, WILLARD 147 Joel, Nancy

166

166

KLINE, KEVIN

JERNIGAN, KELLEY NICOLE

ANTHONY

41, 107

Coach Lynz

Kirkpatrick, Assistant

Jefferson,

104

165

HOPKINS, KENNETH

JEFFERSON,

6,

Jefferson, Michael

160

Holmes, Crystal

Nancy

104

104

HOLMES, ASHLEY ELIZABETH

Horn, Clay

Jarman Auditorium

166

Hooe, Caitlin

Jerome

Kibler,

KIRK,

105

149

JARMAN, DAVID RICHARD

152

HOLCOMB, ASHLEY ELIZABETH ROLL, KATHRYN EMILY 104

Hollman, Ashleigh

ANDREW

44

James River

104

107

153

State

Kibler,

Kile,

James Madison Invitational

146

Hitchings, Sarah

135

KIELOCH, KIMBERLY MICHELLE

105

161

Jacksonville State

107

KENDALL, KATHERINE JEAN-ANN

Keys, Lynz

104

07

161

Keyes, Assistant

^William 41 JACKSON, RITA LEE

1

44

MARIA

KELLY, 152

Kersey,

James Willis

142

Kelly, Colleen

164

Holliday,Jen

69, 72

107

38

KELLAM, TRUDY LEIGH 107 KELLY, CATHERINE ELAINE

149

lona Invitational

158

Kappa Delta Kearney, Evan

Keith, Stephan

103

104

Hott,

153

11,61

Jr.,

HOLMES,

Hampton

Kansas State

Kennesaw

HILLSMAN, AMANDA GAYLE HINKLE, HILLARY ANN 104

Hofstra

Invitational

161

BROOKE ALLISON

Mars

58, 77

149

Invitational, Liberty

150

MAY

KECSKES, JEFFREY BRIAN Keel, Ann Rae 166

134

6

1,

Brooke

38

Inter-Fraternity Council

HICKS, STEPHANIE PAGE 103 HIGBEA, HOLLEE ELIZABETH 103 HIGGS, CHELSEA VICTORIA 103

142, 145

162

34

38, 41, 43

Kania, Sharon Leigh

Indiana University

HENNESSEE, JENNIFER LYNELL 103 HENSLER, SHERRI 134 HERBORN, KIMBERLY SUSAN 103

HIGHTOWER, DANIEL WESLEY

Committee

KAKER, LIANNA

Industrial Revolution

High Point University

76

Junior Faculty Award

I

163

Hicks, Stephanie

149

Judicial Board

K

103

HENDERSON, AUDREY LACHELLE

Joyce, Michael

Judicial Review

103

HAZELWOOD, ALEX BENJAMIN 103 HAZELWOOD, ALLISON LEE 103 HEADLEY, PAMELA LYNNE 103

High

105

146, 147

165

HAYES, JESSICA BRINKLEY

Heidler, Paul

105 105

HUNT, MORGAN SUZANNE 105 HURDLE, ELIZABETH FEREBEE 105 Hutton, Adam 142 HYLTON, DEBRA CAROL 105

103

162

Pacific

Hawkins, Ashley

JONES, JESSICA ANN 106 JONES, KELLY ELIZABETH 106 41 Jones, Mary Frances Wood JONES, STEVEN MARK 107 JOSEPH, PAULA RECCHIO 107 JOYCE, JOHN MICHAEL 135

41

Letters

HUMPHREY, LESTER EARL

103

106

41, 135

Jones, Jessica

158

HUGHES, AMANDA NICOLE HUGHES, THERESA LOUISE

155

105

163

Huger, Michael

102

134

59

Jones, Janet

153

41

COURTNEY FRANCES

106

Lancer Nine Lancers,

Landis,

153

163

Head Coach Mike Gillian Nathan Glen 43

LANIER, KRISTEN GRACE 108 LARRICK, STEPHANIE MICHELE Larson, Jon

Laws, Eric

158

108

158 108

38

173


1 11 1 1 11

LAWSON, .ANGELICA NOEL LAWSON. SANDRA CHARITY Leading Longwood

Lernihan, Katy

Lerow, Ryan

LUTCHENKOV, LYDIA TATIANA

108

108

147

108

146, 147

155

LEVINE, MATTHEW ALLEN 108 LEWIS, AMANDA LACEY 108 LEWIS, ELIZABETH CAROLINE 108 LEWIS, KARA ANN 108 Lewis, Meriwether

LEWIS,

38

Liberty Fall Invitational

108

25

Summit

LiteFitness

25

25

Madison, James

135

147, 149, 152, 153, 158, l6l, 162,

25

155 6

MALONEY, EMILY JEAN Mangigian, Brett

110

163

MARBELLA, GRACE ELAINE

10

1

38,

LEI

112

164

MEREDITH, LISA

135

MERRITT, TRAVIS 135 Meshejian, Wayne 43 MICHALSKI, REBECCA ELIZABETH MILES, STEPHEN JOEL 12 1

Millage, Mary-Colleen Catherine

41,43

Coach Kayla

Miller, Assistant

155

38

165

MILLER, JONATFiAN EDWARD MILLIGAN, DEIRDRE 112

161

MARTEL, CARISSA NICOLE 110 MARTIN, MARY ELIZABETH 10 MARTIN, STEPHANIE LYNN 110 MARTINEZ, KRISTEN ELIZABETH Mary, Mount St. 149, 155, 156, 158

25

31

MENTEER, JESSICA

110

70

Men Baseball 162, 163 Men Basketball 158 Men Cross Country 142 Men Golf Team 149 Men Rugby 169 Men Soccer 155 Men Tennis 152 Men X-Country 142

Mercy, Detroit

Marshall University

25

LiteFitness Upright Bicycles

135

Mental Retardation

163, 166

Marsh, Tyler

Trainers

LiteFitness Treadmills

158, 161

Christi

MACCALLUM, ELIZABETH

3

153

Memorial, Robbie Page

163

Maria Bristow Starke Faculty Excellence Award

Bicycles

LifeFitness Stairclimbers

MELNYK, CRYSTAL

109

Melson, Ashley

Mall, Wheeler

Tournament 152, 153 LICHLITER, JEREMY ADAM 108 LICHLITER, KEITH 135 LiteFitness Cross Trainers

M

M-Corpus

3

1

7

Malca, Leon

152

Liberty Invitational

Recumbent

Gary

MAITLAND, SHANNON HARRIS

QUINTIN SHAWN

LikFitness

Lutz,

Lydon, Travis

LEMMERT, JESSICA 135 LEONARD, LATANYA CHARITY LERCHE, SARAH NICOLE 108

11 1 11 1

Mills, Rachel

1

12

165

1

Kevin

Light,

LILES,

163

AARON PAUL

109

LINDSEY, KERI LEE

109

Lindsey, Says Kara D.

67

Lindsley,

Brandon

LINEBERRY, Lip Sync

LIPPA,

Mary Mary

152

BROOKE ELLEN

109

77, 78

Livesay, Neal

143

LLOYD, PATRICK Lock Haven

109

135

147, 164

1

161

Moody, Rob 163 Mooney, Brett 163

160

Mason, Amber

160

Mason, Ashley

160, 161

Mason, George

1

1

150

Tribe Intercollegiate

Maryland-Eastern Shore Mascherin, Leigh

AMANDA MARIE

110

150

Invitational

KATHERINE LOUISE 112 MITCHELL, ASHLEY RYAN 12 MITCHELL, JULIA KATHERYN 12 MITCHELL, RENEE 135 MOLZHON, ANDREA RENEE 12 MONROE, APRILANN RUSTY 112 MILTIER,

Moore, Alan

163

MOORE, ASHLEY RAE

142, 152, 153, 161, 163

Moore, Caitlin

MASON, MINDY KATHRYN 10 MASON, SHANI ELAINE 10 MASSIF, ADRIAN GERARD 10 MATHEWSON, EBONI TRASHAWN MATSON, NICOLE FRANCES 10 MATTHEWS, NICOLE LYNN 10

12

1

145

1

LOCKLEY, APRIL MARIE

109

Moore, Jeff

155

1

Loel,

David

163

MORAN, SENTRAL ASHLEY

1

LONG, JASON LOWELL LONG, WHITNEY SHAE

109 109

1

10

Morehead

12

1

161

State

MORGAN, CLAYTON

136, 158, 159

1

Long

Island

158

Morgan

152, 153, 161

State

1

LONGO, SARAH KATHLEEN

109

Longwood Ambassadors 76 Longwood Annual Scholastic Book Fair 45 Longwood Athletics 141 Longwood Board 24 Longwood College 5 Longwood Commencement 41 Longwood Company 47 Longwood Debuts 24 Longwood Field Hockey 147 Longwood Graduate Studies 28 Longwood Hall 41 Longwood Landings 59 Longwood Men Tennis 152 Longwood Oktoberfest 12 Longwood Student Body 155 Longwood SVEA 44 Longwood University Honor Board 60 Longwood University Honor Code 60 Longwood Univesity 54 LORE, JOHN ALBERT 109

LOSCO, NICOLE RENEE

109

Maupin, Brandon

MORRIS, ANGELA DAWN MORRIS, LAURIE ANNE

163

MAYBERRY, ANGELA MAE 110 MAYO, JENNIFER NICOLE 10 MAYS, KRYSTAL DAWN 10 MCABEE, MEGAN CLARK

Morris, Robert

Invitational

Louisiana Tech

142, 145

TAMRA 136 MORRISON, MARY ELIZABETH MORRIS,

1 1

McAllister, Jamie

Mortar Board

160

MCAULAY, ANGELA KAY McBee, Ross

MCCAHILL, WHITNEY FRANCES MCCONAGHY, KIMBERLY ANN

MCCONNELL, MEGAN LEE McCoy,

Claire Black

McCraw, Danny McCullough, Sue

LOWRANCE, JORDAN LAYNE Lubinsky, Alex

LUKE,

155

DANA MICHELLE

LUMPKIN, JENNIFER LUSK,

174

109

166

164

Coach Nick

152, 153

MULKEY, JUSTIN 136 MULLINS, ALECIA MARIE 113 MULLOY, PATRICK CULLEN

1 1

Murphy, Erin 146 Murphy, Katie 146, 147 MURPHY, LESLIE MARIE

163

28 1 1

MUSSEN,KEIR JAMIL

1 1

Myers, Clint

113

113

142

1 1

1 1

1 1

166

MCLELLAN, SHANTELLE LEIGH MCMILLAN, CHARLES ERIC MCMULLIN, EMALEE RYAN McWee, Wayne

109

135

MATTHEW TODD

109

Pacific Sports Federation

State

Mueller, Assistant 1 1

MCDONALD, ELIZABETH ANNE MCDONALD, ERIN STAFFORD MCDONALD, TARA MARIE MCGOVERN, LINDSAY MICHELLE MCKEON, MOLLY LYNN McLain, Kisten

LOVE, BROOKE GIBSON 109 LOVELESS, JODI ALLYN 109

Mountain Mountain

111

163

McCullough, Brian

113

76

1 1

1 1

38

MCCOY, JERRY WAYNE MCCOY, LISA 135

12,

MOSBY, ROBERT BRANDON 113 Mount Olive 164 Mount St. Mary Invitational 149

1 1

152

MCKINNEY, KUJORE FOLASADE

158

147, 161

1

1

1 1

Lou Onesty

112 112

1 1

N

Coming

1 1

National

1 1

National Conference National Dance

41

MEAGHER, ANNE ELIZABETH MECKSTROTH, BRIAN DANIEL MEDEIROS, RYAN PETER 112

Natural Sciences

1 1

1

12

53 31

Honor 6,

Society

47

7

NAUMANN, THERESA VICTORIA NC State 155

1 1

112


4

NCAA

One

Division

Negash, Mike

Patterson, Sara

NETTLETON, KAREN New Jersey 158 Newbold, Cristin

Chris

Pederson, Sarah

113

Norfolk State Invitational

Northern Iowa

Says

113

Nuckols, Scott

Pistoljevic,

ANTHONY

113

Point,

High

o

Prentice,

146

O'DELL, ELIZABETH LOUISE O'Shaughnessy, Assistant Coach Official

Color

166

Lael

PRICE, 152, 153,

Elite

PRICKETT,

43

OLIVENCIA, FERNANDO JOSE OLMSTED, ERICA 136

114

OWEN, HOLLY HUNT Owen, Lyndsay

1

14

OWEN, MATTHEW JOSEPH

MATTHEW BRIAN MEGHAN 136

Professional Students

1 1

Show

1

ROGERS, KATIE DAWN ROGERS, MATTHEW WILLIAM 117 ROLLER, JENNIFER DENISE 118

Rosenstock, John

116

149

ROSS, CARRIE

137

Ross, Charles

41

6,

MELANIE 137 ROUTSON, NEAL THOMAS ROSS,

70

114

Rowe,Joel

Rowe, Ryan

163

ROWLAND,

LISA

KATHLEEN

ROYAL, JENNIFER LYNN

114

Quigley, Jon

163

Quinn, Sean

163

136

1 1

158

Royal Purple

1

118

18

70

RUEDINGER, MATTHEW ANDRE Ruffner Hall

166

RUMFORD, MARILYN FRANCES

R

147

Pacific Tigers

Palmer, DJ

114

143

Palmer, Kristine

38

R.T, Walter

Panhellenic Council

58,

PARLATI, EDWARD PARRIS, CAMERON Parry, Michelle

114 114

1

152

PATRICK, KEISHA 166

RYAN, KERRY ELIZABETH

LATONYA

114

14

Ramey, Alexis

1

1

7

53

SADLER, JOSEPH

146

6,

s Sacket, Sacha

137

RAMEY, ALEXIS ANN 116 RAMSEY, DEREK BLAKE Randi, James

118

1

153

ANNE WHITNEY RAINES, MEGAN TYLER RAFFO,

RAINVILLE, JOSHUA

HOWARD

149

166

43

Radford, Collegiate

14

REBECCA

PARTUSCH, DUANE

Patriot League

1

ANTHONY

6

Patnikov, Rashko

Ryan, Kerry

118

154, 155

Rutgers Invitational

RABABY, BETHANY JEAN RABEY, CHRISTINA DIANE

77

PARKER, ANDREA 136 PARKER, NIKESHA CAREE

Runey, Todd

118

38

Rumbly, Missy

MASON LYNN

17

117

1 1

44

31

QUENWiiiit:LE, LESLIE

PACE,

145

ROLLINS, LISA MARIE 118 ROME, JOHN DOZIER 118 ROMERO, JUAN CAMILO 118 ROOT, HOLLY ELIZABETH ROSE, RAYLENE 137

PRITCHARD,

1

P

115

115

166

OWENS, ANGELA MAE 1 OWENS, SUSAN ASHLEY 114 OYEWOLE, ENITAN IBIDUN

117

1 1

38

146

Purple Violet

146

Owen, Michelle

151

PRUETT, BRAD LY JOSEPH 116 PSIHRAMIS, ALEXANDER ELIAS

139

137

ROBSON, LINDSAY HEATHER

Professional Attire Fashion

144, 147, 152, 153, 156, 163, 166

OORT, JENNIFER VAN

ROBERSON, STACY

ROBLES, FRANCES ELIZABETH

CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH

Price, Julie

117

28

Robinson, Lynette

PRICE, JULIE ERIN

156, 158, 162, 163

One, Division

House

RINACA, KATHERINE PORTERFIELD

1

7

President Reagan

Oklahoma State 164 Old Dominion Hampton Roads Old Testament

President

115

136

155

President, Vice

114

70

67,

Boone

115

117

165

ROBERTSON, AMY LORETTA 117 ROBERTSON, BENNETT BLAKE 117 ROBINETT, SCOTT WILLIAM 1 ROBINSON, AMY LOUISE 117

25

Precor Ellipticals

Amy

17

1 1

38

MICHAEL

1

ROBERTS, CLAUDE FULLER ROBERTS, LUCY DRAKE ROBERTS, NEDRA LEE 117

163

POSTON, SARA 136 POUDRIER, JILL KATHLEEN PRATT,

115

155, 156, 158, 161

Political Science

41

Head Coach Kathy

Roach, Nicole

158

117

RICHARDSON, EVAN THOMAS Riley,

116

116

DANIELLE

RICE, TIFFANY

115

164

Polgar, Brian

ANDREW

Rhotcn, Melissa

115

1

Pittsburg State

38

REYNOLDS, DIANA LYNN REYNOLDS, KAREN 137

LATOYA DOMINIQUE

PITTS,

155

28

SHARON ELIZABETH

REUSS, CRAIG

115

162

Husein

Program

158

Bill

RETTINGER,

SHALYNN MARIE 15 PINK, THINK 69 PINO-MARINA, MEREDITH MARIE

77

153

Alicia

Specialist

Remington, Jason

PHILLIPS,

NUSBAUM, PHILIP ORIE 114 NYSTROM, PETRA 136, 151

O'Brien,

115

15

1

146

REAMON, CHARNITA 137 RECHTMAN, JENNY LAUREN 116 REED, LAUREN 137 REGEIMBAL, JONATHAN LOUIS 116 Reinson,

PETTUS, WILLIE CHAPPELL

144, 145

NUNES, MICHAEL

136 115

PETERSON, JEAN CAROL 150

158

Tawana

76

MEGAN MARIE

Peter, Saint

158

Novara, Kristin

Reading

164

State

PERRY,

142, 145

Intercollegiate

Northern Colorado

BONNIE

Shannon

Raymond,

PEREZ, ERIC DALTON 115 PEREZ, GARY RYAN 115

163

State

115

PEROK, JONATHAN LAWSON

NORTH, KARI ELIZABETH

Ratte,

116

146

RAUNSWINTER, WHITNEY ANNE 116 RAYMER, GWENDOLYN LEIGH 116

PENDERGAST, KIMBERLY SYLVIA Penn

NOBLE, HOLLY TRULOVE NORAAS, CATHERINE 136

NowHn,

113

14

146

PEET, KRISTINA

PEN,

152 113

North-South

113

1

136

Peer Mentoring Program

NEWMAN, PAMELA JEAN

North Carohna

ANNE

PEARSON, NAOMI

146

RANDOLPH, KEVIN MACAUTHUR Ratte, Cherie

PAYNE, RACHEL

113

136

NEWCOMB, KAREN CHARLENE NEWCOMB, REBECCA ANN 113 NEWCOMB, SHANNON NICOLE Newman,

114

1

PATTON, AMANDA CHRISTINE PATTON, ERIN HOLLY 115

113

BRANDON ORANGE

NESTER,

PATTERSON, PRESTON STEWART

156, 158, 163

155

NEIGHBORS, LISA 136 NELSON, SHELBY GRAY

7 7 88 7

6

11

Saint Joseph Saint

Mary

MATTHEW

118

147, 162 166, 167

1

SALLIE,

NICOLE DIANE

118

Sally Barksdale Hargrett Prize

38, 41,

43

175


1 1

MONET ELIZABETH

SALVADORE, San Diego

SANTERRE, N-IATTHEW JOSEPH Thomas

1

Schoenwetter, Ashley

145

SCHOENWETTER, ROBIN NICHOLE Scholastics

Book

Upper Body Ergometers

Sci-Fit

Science Center Science

South Florida

SEAT, JONATHAN WEBB SEAY, MELISSA 137

1

Equipment SELLICK, KELLY 137

SPICER,

19

166

150

SHARPE, ASHLEY MICHELLE

SHAW, KATHLEEN

120

SHEARIN. LEANNA 138 SHEARIN, MELISSA LANE

120

38

SHILLINGS, MISTY DAWN 120 SHIMP, STEPHANIE ANNE 120

120

SIMS,

Amber

65

70

IbO

Lucinda

163

166

138

State,

Appalachian

State,

Norfolk

States

Armor Center

Steele,

Jen

Anna

NICOLE

147, 155, 156, 158, 162

142, 152, 153, 161, 162, 164

34

SKIPPER, DAVID A! Slotke, Shawn 166

LEN

120

120

43

Taylor, Abigail Leigh

123

Doug

l6l

TARYN

1

Top,

ESPN

163

Top

College

57

2

Torres, Andres

12

Torres, Roger

6

Torrice, Lexi

121

138 123 123

155 152 153, 156

TOWNSEND, PATRICIA ANNE

165

Trailblazers, Portland

Stewart, Ashley

165

TRAN, VY THUY 123 TRAUTNER, ALLISON DENISE

STEWART, CASSANDRA 138 STEWART, CHRISTINA MARIE Debra

31

STOKES, MARY BLANTON STONE, TIAJANINE 122 Heather

156

Cathleen

166

Strain,

Shannon

166

41, 122

STRANG, ASHLEY RAE Strange Florists Streckfuss, Kate

41

166

123

41

123

TREADWAY, AMANDA GAYLE TREGER, KARLY 138 Tribe

Open

123

142, 145

Triebskorn, Elena

153

TROTMAN, JACQUELINE LEE 123 TRUE, JACQUELYN DIANE 124

156

Strain,

122

121

123

123

TODD, STEPHANIE LYNN

160

142, 143

123

Stewart, Alishia

Stewart,

123

158

TIMM, TIFFANY ROSE TINSLEY,

123

38

TITMUS, JESSICA ALLISON

165

Stowe, Sonya Evelyn

120

59

T

Thompson, Megan 166 Thompson, Meghan 166 TIBBATTS, MONICA ANN

69

Story, Cindarella

120

SIZOW, M.'^RINA ELIZABETH SKELLY, AARIK.A NICOLE 120

176

Up

Storrie,

ivL\RIE

SIMS, KRISTINE Sinclair,

120

163

ANGELA

Stand

138

STEVENSON, ERIC ALAN

SIMINGTON, CLARENCE EVON SIMMONS, JENNA 138 SIMMS, MARVIN LEROY 120 Sims,

Lauren

Stevens Hall

120

76

Pi

Josh

Stahl,

Koman Race 69 SVEA Convention 44 SWECKER, MIRANDA NICOLE 122 SWIDER, CODY GARRETT 122 SYNAN-TERPSTRA, ALICE MARIE 122

THOMAS, EMILY ANNE 123 THOMAS, PHILLIP ALLEN 123, THOMPSON, ASHLEY 138 THOMPSON, HEATHER LYNN

RAY STETSON, JACOB RYAN

41

Sim.on.-Js,

147, 164

Stadium, Lancer

122

158

Texas Pan-American

24

TRUMP, DANIEL GARDNER

124

ANNA ALEXANDRA TUCK, LINDSAY ANNE 124 TSIRONIS, 122

122

Susan G.

Thibault,

Expo 77 STEPH ENS, J AM ES

149

Sigma Sigma Sigma Fort

121

167

Step

SHUMAKER, JAMIE LEE SHURTZ, MEGAN GREER

Sill,

Louis

Steg,

166

Shuford, Chris

Francis

St.

SUMMERLIN, JENNIFER PAGE

TERPOLILLI, BRANDON EARL TERRY, LAURA BROOKE 123

27

STANLEY, RAVEN

137

James Stewart

St.

KATHLEEN ELIZABETH TIMOTHY 138

TENPAS.JAN

149

NATASHA WOOLRIDGE Bonaventure

122

TAYLOR, BARTHELIA ANN 122 TAYLOR, MEGHAN ELIZABETH

163

St.

SULLIVAN, SULLFVAN,

122

6

153

Technical Services

STAGEY, REBECCA 120

121

12

Spring Weekend ST,

121

155

Dayton

Spring,

166

Sigma Kappa

BRANDY ALEXIS

Sports Weekly

25

Intercollegiate

Sigma Alpha

150

Week

Spirit

SHAFFER-GOTTSCHALK, RENATA J.

Shipp, Jenn

67

SPENCER, LARRY MICHAEL

119

SENIUNAS, REBECCA LEE 119 SENPK', STEFANIE ALICE 119 SHAFER, ALISON CHRISTINE 119, 155 Shaffer, Dana SHAFFER, DANA WILLIAM 120

Shifflett,

31

Olympics

Spirn, Alex

Selectorized

Shamrock

121

Spence, Kara

119

67

Sellmayer, Liz

SPARTA, PHILIP 142 Spece, Wes Special

SCRUGGS, SHERRI BROOKE SEABORN, STEPHANIE LEIGH

Seek, Aspire

161

Company

Construction

Sumter, Maurice

153

Southern Virginia

Special Education

67. 137

Scott, Nicole

121

121

24

Southeast Regional

119

121

156

South Main

43

CHARLOTTE RACHEL ERIN REBECCA 119 KATH RYN ROS E 119 NATASHA 137 NATASHO 137

122

SULLP/AN, COLIN MICHAEL

156, 158, 161, 162

South Carolina State

25

9

6,

Museum

SCOTT, SCOTT, SCOTT, SCOTT, SCOTT,

SOUTH, SUSAN FLORENCE

119

Suitt

38

ANTHONY MICHAEL

SOULES,

31

SCHWARTZ, KELLY MARIE

44

38, 41, 43

SUDDARTH, JACQUELINE MARIE

Sullivan, Eileen

Soukup, Michelle Armstrong

119

4

STULTZ, ASHLEY NICOLE 121

24

Sons Inc

24

Student-Faculty Recognition Award

121

SOUERS-BECK, KELEAH SEA

44

Fair

SCHONTER, KIMBERLY ANNE Schools, Graduate

119

28,29,30,31

Student Health

122

Student Virginia Education Association

SMOLNYCKI, KARA ELIZABETH SMUTEK, MELISSA LYN 121 SNYDER, REBECCA ANN 121

146

Stubbs, Frannie

Student Life

142

SMITH, STEPHANIE 138 SMITH, TIFFANY LYNETTE SMITH, TONJA 138

SCHAMBER, COLLEEN 137 SCHINKEL, PAUL HENRY 119 SCHLIMMER, CARRIE ALISE 119 Schmitz, Avanell

160

155

Smith, Keith 119

122

KIMBERLY 138 STROSNIDER, KEVIN ANDREW STRUGILL, EMILY 138 STRIPLIN,

155

Smith, Gary

118

STRENGE, KELLY LEE

158

Smith, David

158, 161

State

Dana

Smith,

122

166

Strenge, Kelly

Smith, Cassandra

137

SAUTER, PATRICIA NICOLE SCANGO, PETER VAN 119 SCHAEFFER, ALEXIS ILENE

STREET, DAVID JOSEPH

138

160

SMITH, ANN GRAY 120 SMITH, ASHLEY 138

18

11,61

SAUNDERS, JAMIE Savannah

HEATHER

SLUSAR,

Small, Keiva

158

San Francisco

Santerre,

118

164

State

TUGGLE, BRAD WALLIS 124 TUNE, HEIDI NICOLE 124 TUNSTALL, ALLEN VICTOR

124

124


rUONO, ALBERT JOHN

Wandeu, Nadege 160 Warehime, Dee 166

124

rURNER, KENNETH RUSSELL rURNER, TRACEY 138

124

Warner, Casey

5

Warner, Mark

41

AMANDA MARIE

WARRINER,

u

53

149

Greensboro

161, 164

Wilmington

152, 161

Wease, Logan

150

Invitational

COLEMAN

Jtah Valley State

139

158

HOLLY DANIELLE

Weiderman,

124

V

WELSH,

CHARLES 124 AAUGHAN, NATASHA SHEPPERSON VAUGHN, RYAN WADE 124 fEA Convention

44

^SS,

TABOR West

Virginia

Army

124

124

161, 163

Virginia

Beach

/^irginia

Commonwealth

Virginia

House

38

41, 53

142, 156

University

38

30

Female Normal School

Virginia State

Gold Association

69, 162

Women

Stroke Play

,50 /"irginia

Tech

41, 142, 143, 145, 153, 156, 161, 163,

66

Union

Virginia

'on

Daniken, Erich

w l^ade, Lisa

Williams,

MALLROY 139 S7AKSMUNSKI, COURTNEY NOEL I^ALDMANN, VIRGINIA LEE JCALENT, MATTHEW JOSEPH Valker, Becca

J^alker

II,

125 125

DAVID ERVIN 125 REBECCA DAWN 125 John

z

ZAVREL, SCOTT DAVIS Zigrang, Zach

WILSON,

ZIGRANG, ZACHARY 139 ZIOLKOWSKI, KATELYN 139

126

Winthrop

WITTE,

Valton, Jessica

Women Women

145

Zuidema, Brandon

126

28,

29

127

127

47 127 127

166

165

MEGAN ROSE

Wilson, Pepper

CHELSEA MARTINA 125 JOY MARIE 125 X7ALTERS, MICHAEL JAMES 125 Senior Jessica

128

163

WILSON, EMILY CHRISTINE 127 WILSON, GAIL FRANCES 127

X'ALSH,

X'alton,

152

158

RUTH MAULE

Wilson, Emily

X'ALLEN,

144, 145

128

155

YOUNG, IAN ALEXANDER 128 YOUNG, JESSICA LYNNE 128 YOUNG, JODl MARIE 128

126

127

165

WINNER, REBECCA ANN

163

128

158

Wilson, Megan

165

Young, Ian

78

WILLOUGHBY, JENNIFER ERIN WILSON, BRIAN PRESTON 127 125

Youmans, Brandt

160

Rodney

WILLIAMS,

158

SCAKEFIELD,

IC'ALKER,

Amber

WILLIAMS, LIAH HYACINTH 124

163

SEANA DANIELLE YODER, KELLY 139 YORK, LOVEY TONISHA

67

Williams, Kirk

Vnke Forest

X'ALKER,

White, Pearl

WILKINS, MARGARET ANNE WILLE, JENNIFER LYNN 127 WiUet, Henry 144

145

145

146

166

WILLIAMS, JUSTIN 139,155 WILLIAMS, KAITLYN MEREDITH

ALLISON ELIZABETH K'AHLGREN, JAMES LYNN 125

Brittany

Wysong, Jennifer

YATES,

WHITE, KRISTEN ALICIA 126 WHITE, LINDSEY NICHOLE 126

Wiliett Hall

I^ADLEY,

127

161

State

Yarbrough, Charlie

150, 156

155

Wilkerson, Jessica 139

127

150

Y

164

WIDEN, KATIE 139 WIITA, WILLIAM RICHARD

7

on Gersdorff, Nick 163 TIANKEN, NICHOLAS VAN

127

153

White, Kristen

Whitley, Freshman

^OHS, CLARE FURNISS 133 ^OHS, ERIN FURNISS 133

127

145

126

126

WHITEHEAD, MARY JO 161

127

126

WHALEY, RAY EVAN 126 WHEELER, JENNIFER LYNN 126 Whipple, Amy 59 WHITAM, JENNIFER MARIE 126 WHITE, CAITLYN KENNERLY 126 WHITE, GENEVIEVE LEIGH 126 White, Katie

Virginia State

144

146

Tiffanie

Wyman,

139

164

State

Western Kentucky

National Guard

Virginia Legislators

State

X-Country

Wright, Allison

Wright

Western Carolina Collegiate

139

ACKERS, JAMES FRANKLIN Virginia,

146

West Liberty

153

WORTMAN, LAURA KATHERINE 126

126

AMANDA KAYE

West Virgmia

^RSCHAEVE, LEANNA MARIE

125

24

West, Erin

164, 165

Softball

Tennis

WRIGHT, ALYSON 139 WRIGHT, KRISTINA LIAN

WEST, BEVERLY ERIN 124

166, 167

156

Word, Incarnate 164 World Aid Day 53 World Report 38

WERHAN, SIOBHAN MICHELLE

AALICENTI, JOSEPH

146, 147

150

WOOSTER, NICOLE HELENE

58

WELCH, JUSTIN LEVI WELCH, MICHELLE Wellness Center

Soccer

Woods,

163

Isaac

Lacrosse

WOODING, TARA BLAKELEY

142

Weiss, Says Karen

Golf Team

Woodie, Danielle

125

WEAVER, MELANIE ANNE WEBB, STAGEY BLAIR 126 WEEMS, CANDY MICHELE

57

Jniversity Relay

Hockey

Field

WONSIK, CHERYL MANDEVILLE WOOD, BRITTANY LEE 127

165

53

WATSON, APRIL LEE 125 WATSON, DEANNA KAY 125 WATSON, JESSICA LYNN 125 WATSON, MAGAN RENEE 125

152, 153, 156, 161

Charlotte

DC

WATKINS, JESSICA LEIGH

163

Ashevilie

JNC-Wilmington

JTZ,

165

Washington

Jllrich, Louis

JPSON,

152, 153

Washington, Ryan

Washington, Shamana

JA, April

JNC JNC JNC JNC

Washington, Mary

125

Women Women Women Women Women Women Women

KATHRYN

139

Wolfe, Senior Rebecca Basketball

127

150

Invitational

56

160, 161

Cross Country

145

177


178


179








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