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OLD

DOMI NI ON

UNIVERSITY

Hampton Boulevard Norfolk, Virginia 23529 757. 683.3000 http://web.odu.edu Enrollment: 18, 659 Volume 13

(un) defined


leadership enrichment

u n ity / rec o g n itio n / e x c elle n c e / tr a d itio n / power r o y a l t y / d e te r m in a tio n / expansion /

(un) defined Def-i-ni-tion (def a nish' en), n. 1. The condition of having fixed limits. 2. State of certainty, and having boundaries. 3. Clearly limited.

The pursuit of higher education through university life serves as a catalyst for mental, spiritual, and intellectual metamorphosis. During this delicate time of growth, many are compelled to define themselves and their existences. To give definition, however, is to place limits and set boundaries. On the campus of Old Dominion, you will find a Student Body that is

unconventional, a history that is unforgettable, and an athletic program that is unmerciful. Diverse and uncommon, the campus community should relish in the glory of having doubts and ambiguities. It is these uncertainties that afford our University endless possibilities and an existence that knows no limits. The 2000 Laureate staff chose a theme which we feel best represents the campus and its students. As no single idea or phrase can adequately illustrate who and what we are, this book, like the students it represents, is

(2)opening

undefined.


a c a d e m i c s / 'advancem ent '/ i n t e g r i t y M p r i d e / (un) f a m i l i a r t a l e n t ' V d i v e r s i ty / s p i r i t / c h a m p i o n s (un) r e a l

opening (3)


campus life / ca m p u s l i f e

( 4 ) campus life divider

/

ca m p u s l i f e

/

ca m p u s l i


(un) real What facets make up afi average college student s life? Good question. A better question would be what doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make up a student s life? CampUS life at Old Dominion is equal parts of organization involvement, cultural activities, self expression, challenging academics, and basking in the opportunties of life. Our time as students on this unique campus is anything but average. The experiences that our Cultures have given us, along with those we have gained during our years here, have launched this institution to great heights. Unique and changing, we are each a piece of the puzzle that completes Old Dominion. As students, we find unparalleled avenues by which to convey our self-expression. As a campus, we are growing exponentially, most noticably with the commencement of the

University Expansion. As intellects, we continue to challenge conventional thought, holding true to our paramount purpose as collegiate scholars. As a community, we have proven our virtue with the wealth of talent, vibrance, and insight we possess. Though we are very real people with very real existences, what our Univeristy is, and where it is taking us is, by all conventional definitions,

unreal.

campus life divider ( 5 )


Entertainment costs money th a t o ften d o esn ’t exist. Luckily, th ere is always so m e th in g free to do. Attempting to win a prize at The Real Deal Game Show, N e le h B acarse gave an ii«££<»#r@«i answ er, and received a crazy penalty.

(on) known fad* b rok e stu d e n ts e a t . .. ramen noodles macaroni & cheese cereal (the generic kind) rice mayo sandwich leftovers (from friends or parents) old can of peaches stale chips spamwiches nothing you really don’t want to know The average college student is borderline penniless. Cash for leisurely spending is often impossible to come by. Truly desperate students get jobs, but most beg their parents for extra cash. The First Union ATM provides quick access to cash, no matter how small the withdrawal.

(6) ca m pu s l i f e

wzym


Residence Halls have a strong tendency to be quite bap«« Poverty-stricken, residents always find ways to decorate their humble abodes. \Clth freè M agic C an d le A rt presented by SAC, studelits created a colorful trinket to put in their rooms.

la

Ml

by: Keith •lAklentrwski

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Free, w hat an inexpensive word. Unfortunately, college is expensive. A major part of student life consists of digging into pockets often lined with lint. Our Student Body is certainly not im m une to the financial strains of higher education. From winning twentydollars cash at a Crazy Game Show to TVs or plane tickets at Wacky Olympics, students find ways to supplement their monetary strains. You’ve heard of starving artists; our campus

community abounds with starving students. If an organization or office wants participants at an event, they need only provide free food. As with the Student Senates Pride Day, hundreds of people hungrily showed up to consume the surplus of Papa John’s pizza, Surge soda, fresh popcorn, and snowcones. Within minutes, the food had been consumed, and the appetite-free students satisfyingly watched the day’s festivities. Attending college and earning a degree present one asset to every scholar: a future paycheck.

Vjhat v/ill vou for cash?

_

L

7 would he a yard monkey /or moola. * S c o t t fjonyer

7 would tutor for some entra cash. ” - Xfoe Leqeckis

Wacky Olympics VIl, sponsored by Auxiliary Services, gave students the opportunity to escape stress for a day. W ith no money to buy anything, students took advantage of every opportunity to win free prizes. Tariq Elyas and Assen Gueorquiev participate in the three legged race on Webb Lawn in the hopes o f winning a 25 inch TV. The only expense may have been their humility.

7 would stick my tongue to my nose. Stacie Coverdale

broke students (7)


m_g_a_k di5 tin e tion Piercings have become a com m on form o f self- expression among college stu d e n ts. Almost any location on the hum an body has become a hot spot for a barbell, ring, or stud. Maggie M artin has piercings in her eyebrows, ears, and to n g u e. T ongue p iercings take an average of one week to fully heal since the tongue is the fastest healing muscle. For some, self-mutilation is the only way to go.

7 ifent to a school where we couidnt empress our­ selves. / did i t to rebel’ -ViH Cipoione

7

7 did i t think

it

because

is

-Lindsey

males

attractive. *

djermono

( 8 ) ca m pu s l i f e

The form o f self expression that it truest to the term “body art” is tattooing. W hether they are related to one’s culture, or someone felt the need to be artistic, tattoos are the most famous type o f statement in their class. Jeff Towers and his tattoos have been together for several years. The images he now wears, he actually designed as a small child.

Coloring one’s hair is, by far, rib«least destructive form of body expression . It gives pec pie, like Shayla Spencer an "opportunity to manifest thJir creative side, w ithout co |im ittin g them to it for th | time.


O ne o f the newest waves in the realm of body art is the sp o rtin g o f te m p o ra ry tattoos . Sergio Santos shows his school spirit on Student Senate s Pride Day with his facial ta tto o . T h is a rt, scars.

(un)

known \f a c t s p a r ts to decorate... nape lower back biceps ankle nipples ears eyebrow belly button nose tongue hair wrist thigh chest

self expression (9)


TheEtpert Predictioss

“Everything jpg he the same next year' -¿7^ Eernandet

(dot't

they

w ry.

that

i

itnow anyway?)

The icecaps will melt from Antarctica and raise sea level by 7 feet, covering many coasts o f the world. Norfolk will be gone. (Sorry.)

“Whatever 2000, i

Luckily, the sun isn’t exploding for another billion years. So, we are safe there...for a while.

may happen in am a survivor ” - Tony Conoscenti

In the confusion o f the “real” date o f the millennium, art thieves steal trillions from corporate bank accounts. E ntrapm ent wasn’t just a movie. In an ironic, yet fascinating coincidenc all the volcanoes will explode at the same time. Simultaneously, all nuclear power plants meltdown. Break out your sunscreen. (SPF 15 or more only.)

“Everyone will he using videophones and have T. V. JE in their cars. * - Tessica Alderman

T he 7-11 Slurpee machines have their own meltdown causing major cherry spillage into the streets. This does not stop people from consuming it.

It s the end of the world as we know it. Well, maybe not yet, but 1999 is the end of the century...or is it? Sophomore Craig Palmer believes the millennium ends after 1999. ‘Tm celebrating this year. No one is really sure how people of the past figured out the end o f the centuries.” Palmer was countered by fellow Sophomore M ike Arendall. “People don’t start counting on 0. The new millenium starts in 2001,” argued Arendall. ¡Nevertheless, the world is preparing for t|ie infamous Y2K computer bug. “The only people who really

need to worry are the large corporations,” rationalized third year student, William Smith. “I went to a website to check my personal computer...just to be on the safe side.” In response to the hype that has been placed on the New Year, an extreme few in the campus com m unity, and around the world, emptied bank accounts and stocked up on food. “Hey, you never know ,” adds G eoff Runyon. Whatever the real end of the Twentieth Century is, people are still prepared for the year 2000 and whatever it may bring.

what are your pred iction s?

by: Jen Sitka

( 1 0 ) ca m pu s l i f e

/c t u r e

We couidn 't send you into the I hig had World I

2 000 Withou t your horoscope for the coming ye ar.

The f o l i o wing Will

not

happen hy the nett century... j no matter how much vou Want it to...

|


Disclaimer: (We had to throw this in, sorry.) The Laureate Yearbook staff is in no way responsible for the results or accuracy of these predictions & horoscopes. All o f this information is for e n te rta in m e n t purposes only. Believe at your own risk.

B&li&ve i f fvou dare... —----------------------D rink more apple juice.

Take, us s&riouslv 7 on this one... Be more open-minded.

1 Taurus

Become air hockey champion.

Try something new, but not at home.

1 Gemini

Wear green, especially in socks.

Stop gossiping and really listen.

I Cancer

Don’t eat chicken in June.

Calm down, take deep breaths.

I Leo

Strip in the street.

Help someone else shine, for a change.

I Virgo

Buy your pet a new leash.

Control is good, chill out for a while.

I Libra

Throw your PC outside.

You’ll get what is asked for, be careful.

{_ac_ t s \

1 Scorpio

Don’t walk - skip only!

Make things happen, don’t wait.

In 20 years...

I Sagittarius

Sell car, quit job, move now.

Don’t be quick to judge.

Aries

(on){ known

J

D igital p h o to g rap h y I w ill replace m ost

I Capricorn

Play lotto: 12-16-23-27-31.

You’re helpful; time to be selfish.

I Aquarius

Wake up to a sunrise.

Stay home & help out more.

1 Pisces

Hats are you this year.

Friends need you, be near, lend an ear.

consum er photography. Star W ars X V II dies I at th e Box O ffice. M ickey and M innie have a baby nam ed

Price5

-No flying cars. (Refer to gas prices.)

in

20

M o n ty M ouse. T his

,

character isn’t as p o p u lar in th e p ark , i

years -Dinner will not be in the form o f pills. (Refer to soda.)

Gas:

-Mars will not be inhabited just yet, except for Donald the Monkey.

A Loaf o f Bread: $1.30 (it will be delivered in the m orning, like the paper.)

Your w alkm an w ill be j

$2.23 a liter (just kidding... we hope.)

an earpiece th e size o f | an earring. Scientists w ill fin d 1 + 1=3, (You’ll fin d o u t) T h e p o p u la tio n w ill

-No robot servants; Moms will still be around, though. -Time travel is still far, far away. -You w ont be on time to your classes.

A New Car:

$35,000 (it will be electric)

Tuition:

$4,400 (per semester, only doubled)

su d d en ly be consum ed w ith dying th eir hair b lo n d e. (Like, for real.) | A m ericans w ill go on

Can o f Soda

A Yearbook:

$1.00 (w ont be in cans,will be in pills) $25.00 (N ot a change)

a w eird craze o f collectin g audio |

cassettes, N K O T B

|

comes alive again in this v enture.

millenium predictions(11)


S tu d en ts fin d m any in te re stin g ways of showcasing their hidden and unique talents. Sophomore D JR N S was asked to DJ at a fall Webb Jam sponsored by BSA. y h e hoard s o f participants danced the night away as he kept the beat with his expert record spinning.

H

H

j j |

(un)

known la_cf_5 common seen in ju r ie s ... knee scrapes chin gashes arm fractures paralyzed bodies pulled muscles charlie horse sprained ankle backaches

\K\> UUWtNIUN

whiplashes knocked-out teeth

(12)campus l i f e

Looking for some real thrills? Put down that sewing needle! â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Senior K eith Walentdwsfu gloats after successfully com pleting an 8,500 foot accelerated free fall jum p from a C essna 182 at H a m p to n R oadsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Skydive Suffolk.


Look! In the sky! It’s a bird, its a plane...no, it’s thrill-seeker Jason A nthony-M oore Saputo catching some air on his Suzuki dirtbike. Racing dirtbikes requires the utmost dedication and precision. In order to indulge in this after-school hobby, you really have to be willing to get your hands dirty, so to speak.

7 don't rockclimb because J don’t Want to fall against the rock. ” -Van Leary_____________

7 ifas scream -Katie

trying to and i couldn’t! Day

7 constantly strive push my limits. ” -Caria XFames

to

Checkers just doesn’t do it fo r som e students. Jet-skiing really floats D an n y C o n a w a y ’s boat. S u n b u rn e d and ex h ilira te d , D an n y pulls into the docks after a long afternoon o f cruising the waves o ff o f th e jC a ro lin a shores.

NIVIRSI iy

I

I

D are-devils in disguise Gregor Buchberger, Richard rre s a s , a n a T e m p ie |o n Elliot, III enthusiastically p ro m o te th e new ly recognized Skate B o lrd Society. To these g u |u s, skateboarding is more than a hobby, it’s a way of life.

movers and shak ers student recreation (13)


A n au d ien c e a tte n tiv e ly listen s as S hane Sawsiengmongnol presents his p o e tic m asterpiece “Goodnight.” Shane is one o f m any to present their w o rk at R ep resen t A sia :\i^€hsiiSMh@kl«in the N orth Mall o f Webb monthly.

Con) known

facfr O ld D o m in io n has over 1,400 In te rn a tio n a l students Wm

from m ore th an

100 countries spanning the globe.

No, this is not a self defense class being held in Nagasaki, Japan. T he ancient art o f Japanese K endo is being ta u g h t in the U n iversity Fieldhouse. An integral part o f c u ltu ra l expansion is awareness and appreciation, which is gready emphasized through a variety of courses.

(14)campus l i f e


f I I I

Many groups advocate, not only for cultural acceptance? but for ctdtural awarenessias well. Each Tuesday, students I join for “Table Talks” in me I Wesley House during acn\|ty I hour. Each week, a different A «cukural»issued addfessetfin I a round-table discussion.

Wa l k i m of life. \ 1 —

— ^

A mosaic of faces and religions fashion our campus community. W hen greeting a passerby, one may hear “H ola,” “Shalom,” “Salut,” or “Hello.” To meet the needs of our diverse institution, a wide variety of cultural activities are offered. These activities range from Japanese Kendo and the Muslim praise of Allah, to those presented by the Hugo A. Owens African American Cultural Center, located on fourtyninth street. Adjacent to the African American

«

Walentowski

Culture Center, tfie University recently built the Filipino American Culture Center. This office provides a venue for University students to learn about and greet other students interested in the Asian cultures. Religious praise can be heard thoughout most o f our U niversity’s centers. From Anglican to Muslim, religous faiths are shinning brightly w ithin our constellation of students. No matter what walk of life you are from, there are open arms for all at O ld D om inion.

v/hat div&rsitv mean?

7 have fjerman ancestry. That heritage is one i hold dearly ” -Pawnya Rinku

Im ’ proud of my Filipino background it is centered around family ” - TFocelynErmita •

O ur University is known both domestically and abroad as possessing an international atmosphere. Every culture, faith and belief is welcomed w ith open arms and minds. Everyone is encouraged to commune in their unique fashions. Muslim worshipers gather to pray while facing in the direction o f their temple, Mecca.

7 think we are ail diverse...thatgives us common bond” -Erika ddcott

a

culture (15)


o r f o Ik hot O ur fine city is home to m any d ecad en t selections for dining. D epending on w hat your budget will allow, the choices range from fast food joints to the u p scale‘lla fe s and taverns, such as F reem ason Abbey, situated dow ntow n. O n e o f th e new est additions to Norfolk’s dining repetoire is the Rainforest Cafe. In this exotic setting, you m ay feast in th e company o f tropical fish or during one of th e m any anim al shows.

7 go to BA K Norfolk. And Ballyhoo 's because. 1 work there, i -ffeqan Kapisardi

7 pratically live a t Kelly's Tavern. " Stocks

“fjiHonor's is a great I place because i t is I close and cheap. * 1 -Ashley fjunter I

(16) c am pu s l j i f e

A longtim e campus favorite, M i Hogar’s authentic Mexican restaurant, has long been known for economic prices and delicious cuisine. This hot spot is located on the corner of Fourty-third St. and Ham pton Boulevard. Yes, that area will soon be home to the new C onvocation C enter, b u t fear not.- M i Hogar’s will be relocating to the corner o f Fourty-second Street and Granby St. Ole’!

If you’re looking for a night o » |h e town, without having to travel any further than across the street, the 4400 C lub has been a constant source of convenient night lifefbrO D U . There are two rooms

I I I I I I I

choo«^ J j p q ^ y ^ h , I

alternative types o f dance I music to cater to every taste. I


Boasting three storigs, and over one-hundred and fifty shops to choo se from , M acArthur C enter Mall is without a doubt the shining star o f downtown Norfolk. The pinnacle event for the city was MacArthur s opening in the spring o f 1999.

(un)

knov/n

:

facts

|

H a m p to n

Roads H o ts p o ts H u rrica n e ’s T h e Edge M i H o g ar’s H A N D Cafe BAR N o rfo lk H o o te r’s Kelly’s Tavern

HBSi

M acA rthur M all Joe’s C rabshack 4400 B atterson’s O ’Sullivan’s Dancing the night away is th e m ost p o p u lar college pastime. Two o f the hottest danceclubs in N orfolk are located at the Waterside Mall, downtown. If you’re in the mood for a litde retro, Have A Nice Day Cafe is right up your alley.

n o r f o i k h o t s p o t s (17)


trust tun

out and

By far th e m ost econom ical choice o f mobility is to walk to and from class. For most students, this is also a wonderful way to keep in shape during the schoolyear. Lina Adilah has made a healthy habit out o f using her feet her primary mode o f transportation. “Yes, sometimes my feet hurt, but new shoes are cheaper than a new car.”

here having eaperiencing the rush. ” -Ryan tlones

Riding and chatting a t the same time, motile co m versation. * -Ron A sheiman

7 don Y have to worry atout parking or tu ying a pass. ” - Tfenny Theroux

They travel on foot, by bike, and on skateboards. W ho, you ask? Students trekking around campus, of course. There are infinite reasons why students choose to commute by means other than driving, f I don’t have to pay for parking or gas. It’s easy " transportation,” comments skateboarder, Ryan Jones. Aside from the obvious financial reasons, many choose alternative commuting for. I f * other reasons. “It’s a great way to exercise,

I<ihy to

and I get to class on time,” adds in-line skater, Brad Preliess. Only the truest of dare-devils will tempt the fates by walking. Pedestrian, Bobby Mercer, claims, “I’d be a millionaire if I had a dime for every time I was nearly killed ' "I by a kamikaze biker.” W ith the myriad of I m obility options available, the testimonies support IM M iM M KM M KHNMHM I MM m| 0116 COmmOU fad'. “It doesn’t matter W hat mode of transportation I use, I am always late.”

choosenot drive ?

Skateboards rank among the

oil by: Terree Klaes

( 1 8 ) cam pu s l i f e

at> o a r d

mrisl- pnrerraining forms of

tra n sp o rta tio n . O n any gh%n day, you’re likely to finli several skateboarders p e lfo rm in g stu n ts as recreation for themselves, ■^QUl35 entertainment for idle passerbys.


Bicycles are the most popular, a n d e fficien t, m eans o f alte rn a tiv e co m m u tin g . W hether you are late to class, or just enjoying the Virginia weather, you can comfortably set a pace ra n g in g from intense to quite relaxing. Jim m y Nguyen coasts along while contemplating life.

(un) known

facts There are over seventy-eight buildings found on Old D om inions campus. The campus spans the area between 52nd Street and 43rd Street going north to south, and

Even dogs need a breath of

covers land from

â&#x2013; i M M M BKM MH

f

students can be seen walking th e ir pets on cam pus throughout the day. Chris B elter and Jacquie Payne take a leisurely stroll w ith Magnus and Ginger, after a l°ng day.

the Elizabeth River to past Colley Avenue.

alternative commuting(19)


Sometimes, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing you can do but lay down, and have a good cry. W ill M arfori rids o f his excess stress during T he Real Deal Crazy Game Show by having a good sobfest right there on stage. Go ahead, Will..3ÂŽ! if all out, big guy. We w ont tell anyone.. .promise.

(un) k n o vi n

facts It takes the body 42 muscles to frown and only 14 to smile. Research shows that smiling helps to significandy reduce strees levels.

(20)campus l i f e

P U S M m S'

M a in ta in in g th e body is often linked with cleansing tlie'Thmcl ana so u l^ M an y athletes attribute low stress levels to h ig h energy activities. Alberta Candada vents . h er fru stra tio n s through rigorous exercise to keep stress levels down.


Dancing combines the element o f physical exertion w ith th at o f artistic expression. Pairing these two sources o f stress relief presents an excellent way to rid the body o f any additional strain. Dancers, like Rachel R ic h m o n d m u st c o n cen trate on body position, movement, and balance while at the same time exerting artistic expression. “By the time I finish dancing, I’m too tired to be stressed.”

To relieve stress / go out cad plav tennis. * -Rebecca Martin

7 a

lite fe\!

weights miles. ” Overton

and

run

| p tting massages like this definitiy helps n r e la x . ■Hayward Mary

For those who are not adept at relieving stress by a physical means, many find it just as productive to put that energy tow ards creating an art form. Art has always served as an excellent oudet for pent up emotions, be them negative dr positiv e. A rtist C h ristin a N elson is afforded an excellent opportunity to express h e rse lf in to tjie m edium th a t she! is working with.

L ifting free w eights give people the opportunity to firm ana tone while at tfte same time, allowing the|n time to think and blow <fff steam. Daniel M artin sweats away his tro u b les whMe spotter Aefie Chua is there to lend a hand.

le t t i n a \ i t ~aTl e u t stress relievers (21)


(u n ) J known facir!

W elcom e to R oach Heaven...otherwise known as a Powhatan apartment. Between the stress o f writing papers and taking midterms, housekeeping responsibilities are often forgotten. By the m d of the semester, it is quite possible that some o f these dishes may walk out alone.

There are approximately

3,000 residents living on campus. There are six resident complexes: Gresham, Rogerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s East, Rogerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Main, Powhatan I, Powhatan II, and W hitehurst. For many residents, dorm life is an entirely new experience and style of existing. Living in the residence halls gives students the opportunity to meet people and form new friendships. Kelesha Nevers, E rik a S c o tt, and R o b in Blakely relax together while watching a litde MTV.

( 2 2 ) cam pu s l i f e

<


Okay, a© one ever said that th e residence halls wape comfortable, but come an. Believe it or n o t, som e stu d e n ts, like D an iel Kertesz, prefer snoozing*in strange places. “It’s quftt, and people danefesd^Ms^iJth you. They look, but they don’t mess with you.”

mm mm mm

I I

I

Ah, the ups and downs of communal living. Nothing illustrates this better than life in the residence halls. “A djusting to d i f f e r e n t SO, personalities and learning how to get along with people is definitely one of the m ost im portant changes I have experienced since moving on campus,” comments second-year transfer, Tenek Lewis. There are many adaptations that must be made

by: Terree Klaes

after choosing io live on campus. Sophomore Chris Schriner found that he missed the companionship of his friends, but felt very V/ fortunate to reside in W hitehurst Hall. No one will debate the fact that resident life acts as a catalyst for emotional and intellectual growth and maturing. Resident Jennifer Degala adds, “If s great. It gets me away from my family and gives me a opportunity to learn to live on my own.”

ho ¡5 it...really?

"There vies much to roommates, adjust too, Haterhugs. ” roaches, and -Lillie S ta n ti eld

i“t Has difficult adapting to 3 diff­ erent roommates’ styles: -Ashley Fepper

O h, for a little bit o f piece and quiet from time to time. Most will agree that communal living is definitely stressful. Whitehurst Hall alone has ap p ro x im ately six -h u n d red students living under one roof. Well, it’s obvious where freshman Sherman Edwards likes to catch his study time. Hey, you’ve gotta do what you’ve got to do.

SThe cafe teria food is not good and / miss the comfort of home, ' - Yuriko JchikaHa

resident l i f e (23)


W ho said college isn’t all fun and games? At the 1999 Greekfest, sponsored by Alpha Tau O m ega, D e lta Zeta, Alpha Phi, Zeta T au A lpha, C h i Omega, Pi Beta Phi, and Alpha Xi Delta, participants partook in cotton candy, soda, laser tag, music, and free t-shirts. The fun and games lasted all day. H ere, tw o b ro th ers o f D e lta Sigma Phi duke it out in the jousting pin.

in ie Ya i t i e 5

“They if&re a /un cjroup, so l decided to rush. S - Travis -Humphreys

*it vtas the easiest way to meet people. | -Heather Dodd

“The men of D5 F gave the ¿>&st example o f what brotherhood is all about ”

-Tommy

( 2 4 ) cam pu s l i f e

Every Tuesday and Thursday, sororities and fraternities meet in the N orth Cafeteria for “Tables”. During this time, the groups hang up posters during rush and initiation. They also father to intermingle, plan events, ,and spend quality time with the members of their respective G reek o rg an izatio n s. O n e particular Tuesday, a brother o f T heta Chi displays a poster for all Greeks to view.

M ost Greek organizations hmre a com m unity service oriented philanthropy. In executing such, the orAnization dedicates itself to a particular realm of service. T h | brothers of Delta Sigma PhlsSfiPtlSr1d diligently to raise m oney for the A m erican Diabetes Association.


G reek organizations often sponsor events to make the cam pus aw are o f th e ir in v o lv em en t w ith th e campus community. Evwell Batten distributes tickets for the Omega Psi Phi sponsored y^g^fylam, which-was a, huge success.

(un) kn o vi n

\facts \ According to the Office of Student Activities and Leadership, there are twenty-five chaterered Greek social organizations. This includes N PH C , FC, and | Panhellenic Council. O n e o f th e d efin in g characteristics o f a G reek organization is the sense of unity between them . The brothers o f Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. and the sisters o f A lp h a K ap p a A lp h a S o ro rity , In c. p erform a n ig h ttim e step show to display this bond.

pledging loyalties (25)


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This is one o f the decrepit buildings that will no longèr he after the U niversity expansion project 'gets underway. Located across from the Technology Building, the N orfolk R edevelopm ent and H ousing A uthority purchased this property, and many on that same block. In approximately three years, this building will be replaced by the Univeristy Convocation Center.

leaves more rooon campus / or activities. ” -K risty Copeland

convocation center hrincj more spirit ” -Chuck Levandoyski

all very excitinj. almost wish i Has to he here. * Shannon Walsh □

As the city of Norfolk begins to restore the splendor of yesteryear, ODU keeps with its tradition of being an integral part of the city by refacing one-hundred and seventy-five acres along Hampton Boulevard. The campus will obtain a much more refined look by adding the much anticipated University Village. “It’s truly going to improve the University. It will be an asset to the city o f N orfolk, and to the students of O ld Dominion,” boasts Megan Rapisardi. “I feel bad for the small business owners that

L-

have to relocate,” empathizes Mary Hamilton. The Univeristy has properly compensated the businesses with a very reasonable appraisal. The new development will create a safer campus, help attract more prospective students, and vastly improve the quality of student life. Though it has been a treacherous process, the entire Hampton Roads area is highly anticipating the commencement of the University Expansion.

vjhat i 0t he expansion brine]?

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(26)campus l i f e

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F or - som e o f you, th is b u ild in g w ill lo o k sadly u n fam iliar. T h e O ld Dcfninion Coffee Co. and Pu|) was one o f th e first buMdings to be pulled to the grclmd last year. Those who knyw it will miss it dearly.


T h e U niversity E xpansion plan may be the most defining project in O ld D om inion’s history. Although many local businesses will be disrupted by the expansion, the benefits for O D U ’s students outweighs the business’ inconvienience tremendously.

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what will be in the Univeristy village?

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bowling alley grocery store apartments strip clubs

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a bar Greek Row

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a bank movie theatre a bush

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The Alfred. B. G ornto, Jr. Te.letechnet Center is home m m m m m mm m.m m mm mm mm mm or th e U niversity s m ost revoluationary program, the Teletechnet Program. T h e Program broadcasts classes to campuses all over the US; some classes are as fara away as Dallas, Texas,

parking garage barber petting zoo

university expansion (27)


To help w ith the w rath o f Hurricane Floyd, the Office o f S tudent A ctivities and Leadership sponsored a relief effort for the inhabitants of Franklin, VA. Here, ATO brother Joe Schmoe and new member Drew Reish In the effo rt, th ey co llected nonperishable food items, baby supplies, and clothes.

T hro u g h o u t the coasts Šf Virginia and N orth Carolina, m any roadw ays we if* re n d ered useless. From com m on streets to m ajor highways, people were forced to find alternate means of transportation. Obviously, 49th St. didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fare too well.

(28)campus l i f e


H u rric a n e Floyd im p acted th o u sa n d s throughout the entire Tidew ater region. T hose directly affected received severe property damage. Luckily, citizens both local and abroad pulled together in a relief effort to help out those who lost belongings as a result of the flooding. Shelley-Ann Tenia helps pack up relief items for residents in Franklin, VA.

Obviously, the roads were not the only areas that were affected by the torential rains and horrendous amounts o f flooding. Yards, walkways, parks, and cars were all subject to the w rath o f Floyd. H ere, two students find it necessary to rem ove th e ir shoes while walking through knee-h ig h w ater in front o f Webb Lawn.

I I I I I I I I I

You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need a newspaper to tell you that the roads are flooded. Hurricane Floyd caused some o f the w orst flooding Virginia had seen in years. F loo ded streets, sewers, and sidew alks debilitated the area for close to a week.

hurricane floyd (29)


archives / archives / archives / archives / archives

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(un) known Woven throughout the present are the threads of the past. As has been proven time and time again, history is destined to repeat itself. By examining the history that has molded our University, we find a campus that was founded on pride, enthusiasm, perserverence, and dedication Students stopped at nothing to fight for what they believed in. The University triumphed with the fanfare of pride and responsiveness from the campus community. It is a past that Old Dominion should cherish and promote with pride. Has our history forewarned us of the future that we know as reality? Upon retrospect, how will you perceive your years at Old Dominion? Will you be proud of your accomplishments? Will you hold your head high with thoughts of how you molded the future? Or will you wonder what might have been? Will you let your past be

(un)known?

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#4$ |p Streaking has always been a tradition on college campuses nationwide. During the 1971 schoolyears, several students decided to challenge the administration by stripping naked and running around the campus.

* WÊBÊ 1971- Vietnam is still in full swing and so were the protests from college students. Students like this were particularly upset with the May Day arrests in Washington D.C. May Day is known as a communist holiday. This student s form o f voice was to dress as the Grim Reaper to emphasize that “America was dying.”

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After half a semester o f non-stop work, O D U students will do anything to have a good time. W hen students come together with a common vision for entertainment, campus history is bound to take shape. Approximately one-hundred and fifty male students, from Roger s and Gresham Halls gathered together to wage a water war on one another. This war was the ending result o f a dormitory panty-raid that had been launched several days beforehand.

This caption is supposed to be about homecoming. The picture is a homecoming float from the Norfolk Division o f the College of William and Mary. I think its the fifties, but to be honest, I need to go find out.. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think its possible to smell as bad as I do right now. I smell like something that has been dead for days. And, whew, Amanda smells even worse.

voices (33)


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Eddie Drews, o f ITKA, scores as KA Jay Couch attempts to make the play. Picture taken from 1968 Old Dominion College Yearbook, The Troubadour.

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Intramural sports have always been an integral part o f Greek Life. From table tennis to flag football, universities offer a large variety o f sports for students to let loose their competitive spirit, f Picture taken from 1965 Old Dominion College Yearbook, The Troubadour.

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The competitive spirit among the fraternities was alive and well 35 years ago. W ith the number o f fraternities and members who participated in the horseshoe match, excitement was just around the corner.

greeks (35)


(un)known homecoming /

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W ith the annual Homecoming game comes the annual Homecoming court. In 1958, Anne Hubard was crowned Queen with Mr. Webb as her escort.

Spirit was not an uncommon characteristics among Old Dominion students. Delta Sig is no exception.

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1 aiing /

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Straying from the traditional themes o f homecoming the student body chose “Save O D U ” as their encouraging motif. Due to budget crises, many thought the school was dyihg. O D U was even coined as “O ld Diminishing University.” These students like many others were greeted with tons o f “Save O D U ” signs & bumper stickers during the homecoming parade to help increase funds. Obviously, the persistence & hard work paid off - The Monarchs did not die in 1970.

The threat o f closing the University because o f budget cuts caused a major uproar in the 1970 student body. The campaign was one o f the biggest the community had ever seen w ith one goal in mind: To Save O D U . The outcry included protests and literature that was passed out as an appeal to keep the University in operation. Homecoming was specifically set up that year to save the University. “Tidewaters People Need Old Dominion University” They couldn’t agree more.

homecoming(37)


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Foreman Field in 1955

The Delta Sigs o f the 1970s decided spirit and m ud pits go hand in hand.

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Presenting the Chemistry Club o f 1946. Standing, (left to right): Robert Wyant, Robert Thornton, William Perry, John Long, Mr. Sherwood, John McDonnell. Seated: Peggy Swindell, Dorothy Heindsmann, Dolores Peck, Mary Venetidy

______________ ________I This space is reserved for you. Years from now, O ld Dominion students will be looking back through this book trying to grasp what it would be like to live in the year 2000. W hat type o f mark will you leave? What-history will you make???

p r i d e (39)


Students from around the globe found a home at Old Dominion University. So rare is it to encounter an urban university containing such a close-knit Community within. Here you will find the best of both worlds all rolled into one. We share a special sense of uniqueness, derived mostly from the unparalleled composition of backgrounds, cultures, and ages represented. We hail from all fifty states and over one hundred countries around the world. Choosing to study in this multicultural, international environment offers us a true competitive edge over graduates from other universities. Our institution, and we as the people who create it, are

extraordinary and unlike any in our class. We possess a respect for dignity and awareness, a broad capacity for scholarship and achievement, and a desire for higher knowledge and understanding. Our institution is old enough to value tradition, yet young enough to welcome change. We constantly challenge ourselves to think, to act, and to achieve. The astounding attributes we possess as individual students, and as a Student Body, constantly bring statewide and national recognition to Old Dominion. To those outside the campus community, the qualities and characteristics we possess and display are exciting, refreshing, and

unfamiliar. people divider ( 4 1 )


Dr. James V. Koch President of Old bominion University Since ¿990, Domijiion U niversity has flourished under the p re sid e n tia l leadership of Dr. James V. Koch. In a recent national study, hi was named Ohe -of the 3,00 most ie ffe c tiv e college prjefidenlis in the United S tates. President Koch came lo Old Dominion a f te r having served as president iftè 'thel Uhiv e rsity of Montana from 1986IfSß» career, he has a ls s h e Ä facu lty and ad m in istrativ stpositio n s 4 I llin o is State U niversity^'Califwrftl'a State U niversity at Loj$ Angeles, the U niversity of Grenobl^v. ÌF-rhijce), Balli State U niversity/ Brown Diversity, arid the Univerjpt'tf? of Hawaii-» ' A fter t f n of service at Old Dominion/ President 'Kodtl has guided the univeimitir'tÄ .National recognition, and has helped us earn^tpife title of "The University of the Twenty-f irst-^pentury." Th%; .campu^lfitWii^Ltyl was deeply saddened :to ledfcft^fhat .president Koch will bl retiring in the year 2001. He will be gre atijgsj*missed, ani we are forever indebted for èli he H a s done for dpi Daminiln University.

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A dm inistration

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Dr. Jo Ann M. Gora

Dave F. Harnage

Provost & Vice President of Academic Affairs

Vice President of Administration and Finance

Vice President of Institutional Advancement

Vice President of Student Services & Dean of Students

John R. Broderick

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Dr. Dana D. Burnett

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ReNee Milligan

E qual O p p o rtu n ity / A ffirm ative A ction D irecto r D irecto r o f M ilitary S erv ices F. Richard W halen

(44) A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

Deane A. Hennett

U n iv ersity A u d ito r

A ssista n t to P re sid e n t for C o m m u n ity R e la tio n s Cecilia T. Tucker


Get to know your faculty... Prestigious world-wide recognitions.... Global travelling and experience.... Wide variety.... 623: Number of full-time faculty Gay, Straight, Bi-sexual... European, African, Asian.... They feel, hurt, heal, human.... The future: yours, mine.... Young and Old.... Single Parents, Families, Individuals.... Day, Night,Weekend.... Late nights, midterms, GPAs.... To assist, help, and support....

(Vapoleon)

(un)familiar (45)


A Alpha B Beta F Gamma À Delta E Epsilon Z Zêta H Eta 0 Thêta 1 Iota K Kappa A Lambda M Mu N Nu H Xi O Omicron n Pi P Rho E Sigma T Tau Y Upsilon O Phi X Chi ¥ Psi Q Oméga |

One of the most enduring symbols o f tradition found at Old Dom inion is undoubtedly the Greek Rock. This historic emblem is nestled on the Kaufman Mall walkways beiveen the Education building and Kaufman Hall. Presented in 1967, the monument was a gift to Old Dom inion College from the Kappa Lambda Chapter o f Theta Xi Fraternity. This commemorative symbol start® to provide an eternal reminder of what Greet; life is all about. Like the organizations Iit represents, the Greek Rock is strong, determined, and proud. The strength and bonds of the united sororities and fraternities hake, like the monument, withstood the tests o f time and hardship. Through and through, it is by the virtues o f brotherhood and sisterhood that Greek organizations continue to prosper and contribute to the University community.

AXA Ü W OBI IIB<I> EKA riKO EN EOE TKE 0X ZOB ZTA (46)People


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Fraternities and sororities cherish the histories that have paved the way to the present. Sharing and treasuring this knowledge for Theta Chi Fraternity is brother Travis Johnson, who serves as the chapter Historian.

Increased awareness o f national and local issues is the target o f many fraternal events. Early in the semester, the brothers o f Theta Chi Fraternity held a candle light vigil in honor o f National Alcohol Awareness Week.

First Row: Scott Gallaher, Jon Hensley, William Quinn, Sarah the Dog, Matt Lawerence, Tommy Sontag, Travis Johnson, Danny Simms Second Row: Rob Mile, David Amnathvong, Stephen Kenney, Scott Reinen, Mike Saillince, Nathan Huffman, C.J. Whitestone Third Row: Eric Prescott, Brian Ackerman, Saeed Wilkins, Bryan Alvey, Tony Priolo, Chris Florence, Arther Chase, Fredrick Norton Freeman, Egbert Phelps

Greeks


7 wantedto go to aplace Where everyone knowsmy name. ” - Tommy5ontag

“Vie ofter leadership roles andhowto work withpeople - WiliamQuinn

I I The Zeta Pi chapter of Theta Chi fraternity has the prestige of being one of the oldest and most active fraternities at Old Dominion. Through the years, Theta I Chi has received honors for having the highest Greek GPA, and for having contributed the highest number of hours towards a national philanthropy. This fall, the brothers actively participated in supporting events during National Sexual Assault Awareness Week in conjunction with the Women’s Center and I the Panhellenic Council. Exemplifying scholarship, perserverence, and I community service, the brothers of Theta Chi continually uphold their

“Theta Chiis breaking the typicalsterotype of fraternities by our diversity ” - XTonHensley

! commitment to being “The Fraternity of the Helping Hand”.

Founded: April 4, 1856 Established a t OD U: 1968 Colors: Military Red & W hite Symbol: Snake & Crossed Swords mm mm

T h e t a C h i (49)


“pusfincj P Z Was one o f f/ie L e s t decisions f've ever made, i io ve my s is te r s . ” die/) effe do wat

7 wan f e d to Le a p a r t o f f te vaiues f t a f P Z s to o d for. % -fjeredif/) Tiffson

Life as greets (¿ r 0 /ff/ffi//f/fv d > g r r /c g ¿7/?<frrt7/?7/?i/5 g r<2/?Yd>)

United by the bonds of sincere and lasting friendship, the Theta Phi chapter of Delta Zeta sorority has been an active part of greek life at Old Dominion for over thirty years, lending its services to such philanthropic programs as the American Cancer Society Relay for Life, the SHARE

7 wan f to f t ant a iim p sisfe rs for Laving a wonderfu i im p a ct on my fife- ” -ije iis sa P o tte r

program, and a myriad of additional community service projects. This year, the sisters also organized a very well received book drive to benefit the Carrolton Library in Franklin, Virginia. In addition to community contributions, the sorority focuses on fostering meaningful and lifelong sisterhood while creating virtuous, honest, and well-rounded ladies. m m i«|

Founded: October 24, 1902 at Miami University Established at ODU: 1965 Philanthropy: Hearing & Speech Impaired Colors: Rose in the hue o f Rose and Green

(50)People:

Greeks

Mascot: Turtle Flower: Killarney Rose Symbol: Burning Lamp

i


Philanthropy is integral to Greek Life. The sisters o f Delta Zeta sorority co-sponsered a book drive with 96X W ROX radio station on November 16 and 18. The drive was to replenish the books ldit af the Carrolton Library during the mid-September hurricane season. The sisters .were able to collect over 200 books.

Stacie Coverdale and Suzy Rew show the chapter what it means to â&#x20AC;&#x153;get their groove on.â&#x20AC;? Alumni, sisters, and their dates came together for the annual Delta Zeta Fall Formal. T hat evening, Scarlet Parker was crowned the 1999 Delta Zeta Dreamgirl, known for setting a perfect example o f what a Delta Zeta should strive to be.

Front Row: April Wyatt, Mindy Mercer, Jennifer Jenkins, Melissa Potter, Meredith Tillson, Amanda Martin Second Row: Jennifer Woodland, Scarlet Parker, Megan Buzick, Jamie Burns, Suzy Rew Third Row: Stacie Coverdale, Dana McLoud, Erika Scott, Meridith Linkeous, Gwen Hughes, Chrissy Harris

D elta Zeta

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i e e n e nricie d i p fée p re se n c e of' f ie s e fine /adzes. ” -A nn iia R oierfson

“iii i e f ie community service and f ie f a c t f i a t we ^e f aioncp wifi o t i e r ¿¡reefs. ” - Cassandra ijuffe n

"We are a iie fo i e individuais. ” - Veronica Riciardson

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The chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Incorporated has proven to the university community over and over again that through their determination, dedication, and accomplishments that sisters may reach new heights in scholarship, service, and sisterly love. The chapter has been extraordinarily dedicated at setting the example as the university’s “Epitome of Finer Womanhood”. Dedicating much of their efforts to service, the chapter has hosted numerous events in support of their philanthropy, the NAACP. In addition, Zeta Phi Beta held a voter registration drive to encourage campus involvement. The chapter also held a step show in the Webb Center South Mall. Without a doubt, the sisters of Zeta Phi Beta have been quite an asset to the Student Body this year. Their unwavering persistence to reviving Greek community has indeed impacted the campus and views towards Greek life.

Founded: January 16, 1920 at Howard University Established a t ODU: 1987 Philanthropy: NAACP; Urban League Colors: Royal Blue & W hite Motto: “Epitome o f Finer W omanhood.” Symbol: Five Pearls hi m m

(52)People:

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All Greek organizations take pride in showing off their new members. Zeta Phi Beta is no exception! Students gather round as the sisters o f Zeta Phi Beta exhibit the crossing-over o f their new members in the south Mall o f Webb University Center.

I feel pretty! Oh, so pretty! Sister Dominique Ennis gets all dolled up at the Zeta Phi Beta Mary Kay make-up party. The sisters held the event in Webb University Center in the South Mall. The event was opened up to the Student Body.

ZOB ZOB ZOB ZOB ZOB I Front Row: Dominique Ennis, Annika Robertson Second Row: Cassandra Mullen, Carla James, Veronica Richardson

ZOB

Z e t a P h i B e t a (53)


Front Row: Jon Longstreth, Josh Black, Tom Quinn, Kris Groce, James Area, Danny Gaertner, Kevin Thompson, Tommy Smigiel Second Row: Dave Bowers, Chris Banghart,

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StUte7, Baldwin’ Mike Hendricks, Chris Geary, Shawn Monahan, Steve | Hamilton Tkirc* Row: Drew Neuschaefer, Christian O ’Conner, Marcus Riddick, Ross Coken’ Clarence Inge>Brett Kimes, Rusty Raubs, Keith Neubert

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Im portant to Greek life is the passing on o f tradition. T h is year, the brothers o f Delta Sigma Phi celebrated the national organizations Centennial. The chapter gathered to hail this historic date and to engage in brotherhood activities surrounding the chapters history.

(54)P e o p le : Greeks

The campus stood in awe as die brothers o f Delta Sigma Phi exerted unsurpassed diligence while raising money for the American Diabetes Association March for Diabetes. The brothers collected donations in Webb University Center for the walk, and participated at the event held at Norfolk Botanical Gardens.


Founded: December 10, 1899 Philanthropy: March o f Dimes and Established a t ODU: 1967 (1994) American Diabetes Association Colors: W hite, Nile Green and W hite Symbol: Sphinx

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The Epsilon Epsilon chapter of Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity has proven to be one of the most active and highly respected fraternities on campus this year. The brothers devoted an extraordinary amount of time and effort towards contributing to their national philanthropy, the American Diabetes Association. The chapter raised over two-hundred dollars through donations and candy sales and also particpated in the March for Diabetes. Delta Sigma Phi raised money for the walk, and also dedicated stars to those who have suffered from the disease. In addition to their national philanthropy, the brothers also participated in the American Cancer Society Relay for Life. The university and campus community applaud the efforts of the brotherhood for their extraordinary contributions and for their excellence in humanitarianism.

“Delta 5ijma Phihad the coolestbrothers out of all the fraternities. ” -Kristopher fjroce

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L i Ye ¿>ecou se / won f e d to do communif y service. ' -Jfichoei fien dried:s

7 /M e o i/o Y fh e p eo p ie f h o f i m e e t o f Yune fions fiio f i wiii never Yorpef. I -Kevin Thompson

D e l t a S ig m a P h i

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u /\./p/ja Tau Omega /jas made my code ge experience a greatone. ” -/ja r / ri/n/ey

7saw a ¿>ond and a ¿>rof/er/jood f /ja f / wan f e d to experience. ” -£>rent V/enfworf/i

“T/j/ s / s t / e ¿>esf de c /s / on / / a v e e v e r made. |

-£>re f t Por/man

First Row: Chris Marfori, Ian Glespie, Brad Stice, Shawn Plaskcha, Chris Logau, John O ’Keefe, Greg Vanatta Second Row: Joe Gruber, Choi Kim, Travis Humphries, Eric Cambell, Bobby Maro Third Row: Doug Trabise, Mark Suttun, Mike Koster, Neal Smith, Poe Leggett, Dan Barrett, John Bulas, Chris Uiterwyk Fourth Row: Chuck Lewandowski, Albert Falk, Nick Shawnile, Matt Mehugh, Jon Kren, Keith Best, Brent Wentworth, Brett Dorfman, Ton^ Bajde Jeff Patterson, John Blackwell

TRIVIA-. Founded: September 11,1865 Established a t ODU: 1965 Colors: Azure Blue & Gold Symbol: Maltese Cross Mascot: Alligator

Alpha Tau Omega

For over thirty years, this year being no exception, the Virginia Zeta Tau chapter of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity has held steadfast to promoting the ideas of “Scholarship, Fellowship, and Character” among its members and the community alike. The brothers were active coordinators and participants in the 1999 Greekfest, organized a toy drive for underprivileged children during the holiday season, and participated in the American Cancer Society Relay for Life. The chapter has set university records for number of community service and philanthropy hours contributed. Above and beyond all, the brothers of Alpha Tau Omega strive to enhance the lives of men through fraternal bonds rooted in the purpose of achievement, service, and commitment.

( 5 6 ) A l p h a Tau Omega


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1

Triviaf Founded: October 15, 1898 at Longwood College Philanthropy: Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation Colors: Turquoise Blue & Steel Gray Flower: W hite Violet Symbol: 5-Pointed Crown; Strawberries Mascot: Bunny

Zeta Tau

■The sisters of the lota Sigma chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha continually strive I to contribute to their national philanthropy, the Susan G. Komen Breast ■Cancer Foundation. During the fall semester, the sisters of ZTA were I extremely dilligent and effective in rallying support for National Breast | Cancer Awareness Week. Members of the Student Body were asked to | I wear the symbolic pink ribbons supplied by the chapter. I — —_—— ———_——_j

First Row: Scott Gallaher, Jon Flensley, William Quinn, Sarah the Dog, Matt Lawerence, Tommy Sontag, Travis Johnson, Danny Simms Second Row: Rob Mile, David Amnathvong, Stephen Kenney, Scott Reinen, Mike Saillince, Nathan Huffman, C.J. Whitestone Third Row: Eric Prescott, Brian Ackerman, Saeed Wilkins, Bryan Alvey, Tony Priolo, Chris Florence, Arther Chase, Fredrick Norton Freeman, Egbert Phelps

“(yoZny (Tyree/: yo f me more ZnvoZved wZt/i mp sc/) oo/ and allowed me to m e e t some re a//y wonderYuZ FeopZe. ” -ZTenn ZiaZZoran

“Zde c /d e d to Join a sororZfy Yor f/je c/ose YrZends/iZps f / a f Zasf a ZZYefZme. ” -ZfeZanZe Ferau

“£>pfieZny a Z e fa, ZnofonZp/iave sZsfers, ZZja ve true andYorever YrZends. ” -O/facey/KZZo f t

ZTA ZTA ZTA ZTA ZTA Z e t a Tau A l p h a (57)


f“i t formalrush, /bonded fa st with the sisters andi liked thephilanthropy. ” -fiietis Becker

i t ’s aii about sisterhood. ” -tzrpn ddu t i i f f

— — — — —. — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — ■

j I [ I I I j | I

Trivia: Founded: April 17, 1893 at Lombard College Established a t ODU: 1964 Mascot: Zebra Philanthropy: Choose Children Symbols: Quill; Bell Colors: Light/Dark Blue & Gold Flower: Pink Killarney Rose

| Having the honor of being the first sorority on the campus of Old | I Dominion, the Delta Mu chapter of Alpha Xi Delta is known throughout I I the campus community for excellence in academics and activity. The I sisters devote the majority of their time to the national philanthropy, ■ Choose Children. The chapter was an active participant in the first ! annual Homecoming, and the American Cancer Society Relay for Life, j and hosts the annual “Greek Man of the Year” pageant. Working ■ together, the chapter strives to help sisters reach their highest potential. | ______________________________________________________________________J

Front Row: Jamie Newman, Alyson Franca, Belinda Withers, Jessica Gonzalez, Stephanie Pagano, Meagan Sventek, Candace Schodt Second Row: Kelly Earley, Stephanie Danner, Lindsey Babashanian, Tricia Morgan, Lisa Slate, Eryn Sutliff Third Row: Missy Beauchamp, Jordan Morris, Rae Melvin, Kristen Bentivogli, Teonette Velasco, April McArthur, Jennifer Rankin, Sarah Young, Teresa Denton, Katie Edwards

X/P has cp/ve n me re warding experiences and iifeionp friendships. * - tie s sic a fpon z aie z

SA ASA AHA AHA ( 5 8 ) A l p h a Xi D e l t a


TKE

7 wafe up and f e e / ^ re a f a /o u f m y s e lf ”

-K o / Poo/ey

First Row: Brian Wilson, Chris Watson, Jeff Woltz, Jason Shreve, Rob Dooley Second Row: Shaun Lesher, Matt McDonnell

“There is never a dullmoment. I -5haun Lesher

TRIVIA'-

I I I Founded: January 10, 1899 JColors: Silver Cherry & Gray I Symbol: The Equilateral | Philanthropy: St. Judes Hospital I Flower: Red Carnation | With over thirty years of chartership to Old Dominion, the brothers of I the Kappa Delta Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon constantly strive I towards their motto which is to “Develop the Character and Ability of Its I Members”. The chapter contributes to many community service deeds, I however the most recent focus has been placed on their national philanthropy of contributing to St. Jude’s Hospital for children. The ! brothers host numerous fundraisers throughout the semester, of which Jthe proceeds go to benefit the charity. The brothers also participated in I the 1999 Greekfest, and in the American Cancer Society Walk for Life. | Their laudable performance this year has certainly not gone unnoticed | by the campus community.

j

7 my /a d / fo und f/j/spre s f/a/o us oryan/z af/on. ” - V e f f Wo/fz

Tau Kappa Epsilon(59)


KAY K A Y KAY K AY

7 joined because / want to achieve in . e very field o f human endeavor. * -Craicj Kenner

First Row: Craig Kenner, Deon Wright, Nicholas Lassiter Second Row: Damon Sparks, Jerome A. Parker, Carl Couser

7 joined because members strive for achievement and persevere to be the best. 1 -Deon dricjht

7 joined because they are positive people doing positive things. ' -Car! Couser

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I Founded: January 15, 1911 at • Indiana University ■ Philanthropy: American | Cancer Society; NAACP I Symbol: Diamond JColors: Crimson & Cream | Celebrating just over twenty-five years on campus, the Eta Omega I chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Incorporated has been a I tremendous example to both fraternities and sororities alike. Lending I their time to such philanthropies as the American Cancer Society and ■ the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People ! (NAACP), the chapter has contributed record numbers of hours to j community service. Though Kappa Alpha Psi contributes to many ■ different causes, this year, the chapter made its largest contribution to I their national philanthropy, the American Cancer Society Relay for Life. | A brother’s way of life may be easily described by their singular word I motto: “Achievement”. L ______________________________________ ____ ______ ____ ________

( 6 0 ) Ka pp a A l p h a P s i

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| trivia:

Lambda

! Founded: November 2, 1909 | Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold I Flower: W hite Rose [ Symbol: Cross and Crescent I Boasting nearly thirty years at Old Dominion, the Sigma lota Zeta chapter j | of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity lives each day to fulfill the motto of j ¡ “Every Man a Man”. The chapter, composed of more than thirty brothers, I ¡spends a great deal of time lending their services to community and ¡national philanthropies. Thus far, the chapter has participated in the I Muscular Dystrophy Walk and raised money for the American Cancer ¡Society Relay for Life. The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity have ¡set an unsurpassed example to both the campus community and other ■Greek organizationsby their hard work and dedication to community ¡service. In addition to philanthropic attributes, the chapter also stresses j ¡the importance of academic and social good-standing.The chapter is a | ¡strong contender for the much lauded President’s Cup. L — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — J

First Row: Scott Stouder, Curtis Rose, Jayme Michnya, Will Giandoni Second Row:Paul Picard, John Seguin, Esteban Arango, Mark Tenia, Justin Caron, Adam Lutsky, DanielQuimper, Eric Malsz Third Row: Jarrett Valette, Eric Hartman, Brian Morrison, Ben Gorman, Brock Hodgson, Chris Bartnik, Dennie Taylor

A X A has brought me into an inner circle of brotherhood that creates a family a nay from home. * - Will fjiandoni

“feeing a brother o f A X A has given me an opportunity to meet great friends. S c o tt Sdtouder

“feeing a nen brother o f A X A has been one o f the b e st e mperience s. -5hann Kyter

AXA AXA AXA AXA Lambda C h i A l p h a (61)


riKA hashelpedme take my college career to the nextlevelin academics and socially I -Ai&xis E>ecker

"IJoinedTiKA tor the hrotherhoodandthe establishmentoflife-long friendships. |

Trivia: Founded: M arch 1, 1868 Colors: Garnet & O ld Gold Philanthropy: Big Brothers o f America Symbol: Fire Engine After merely seven years membership at Old Dominion, the Zeta lota chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity has held true to its motto of “Scholarship, Leadership, Athleticism and Being Gentlemen”. The chapter has received numerous recognitions and awards, no doubt attributed to their perserverence towards community service. The chapter boasts more than fourty active brothers, and a record for attaining the highly honored President’s Cup. Proving yet again to be an example for others, the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha have kept themselves extraordinarily busy this year with exemplary commitment to their national philanthropy, the Big Brothers of America. In addition, the chapter actively participated in and raised money for the American Cancer Society Relay for Life.

Front Row: Chad Davis, Charles Brown, Carlos Santana, Steven Verdi, Kevin Bolduc, Roe Gaine, Sean Query, Tathalomu Jaramiah, Phillup Kuntz Second Row: Matt Wagoner, Eston Woodard, Haywood Jones, Biegdnick Bruno, Garrett Waters, Angelino Ferreira, Kenny Sides, Clint Black, Rob Sadler,k Kevin O ’Connor, Steve Mephis Third Row: Mark Gamble, Denie Hale, Some one, Matt Lee, Oluwatoyin Fawehinmi, Derek Price, Ben Lee

Vamjoining FiKA because of the diversity Almost ail minorities are represented |

LIKA ( 6 2 ) P i Ka ppa A l p h a


xq

xn

Tor the last fouryears, Chi Omegahasbeen the best experience of mylife. ” -Lorifieman

First Row: Nicole Falardeau, Shewana Hairston, Sunny McGann, Susan Deeds, Amber Kennedy, Lori Newman Second Row: Heidi Wolnitzek, Heather Money, Jennifer Grosz, Natasha Conway, Stephanie Lund, Claire Fredericks Third Row: Courtney Bregman, Christina Mills, Rachel Huff, Jennifer Wood, Vicki Firth, Melinda Woodall, Audra Gathje, Stacie Pelsinger, Erin Holton

\ m

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I Founded: April 5, 1895 at University of ¡Arkansas ■Philanthropy: Read Aloud | Flower: W hite Carnation j Colors: Cardinal & Straw ■Symbol: Owl I Rooted in the mission of excellence in all aspects of life, the sisters of I Chi Omega strive to consistently challenge women to surpass their • limits. The chapter has contributed towards several service projects, in addition to their national philanthropy of READ ALOUD. Among these events is the MS Walk, the AIDS Walk, their annual canned food drive, ! the American Cancer Society Relay for Life, and an alcohol awareness I seminar. Asserting their dedication to the READ ALOUD program, the | chapter has maintained a partnership with Larchmont Elementary School | to promote literacy among children. It is the chapter’s dedication to I community service and academic excellence that has earned them high I merit and tremendous respect throughout the community.

“The sisters are myfamiley awayfromhome. /knowmy sisters are always there for me. i -Erin tiofton

j j

“Being apart ofXCl is the bestp art of mycollege experience. I -AmberKennedy

Chi O m e g a (63)


(e ) (9

(9

Going Gfeek was the best decisionil ever made!! -Andrea Littig

Greeks*offerboth leadership and friendship ■¿Sigma Nu Man

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. Left to Right: Tamara Carter, Sharifa Charlery, some one, Brandy Jernigan, some girl, Ta-Tanisha Wallace, Hadyn Gardner * *

It’s all about sisterhood. -Sara Phillips

(6 4 )Greeks

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I Rush is an exciting time for all involved. A little more I excitement was added this year when a hurricane shut the I school down and postponed rush. Lisa Lockwood introduces I herself to potential members at the Orientation o f Rush.

W ithout a structured Rush plan used by Panhellenic sororities fraternities must produce their own rush. The brothers o f Pi Kappa Alpha set|xp a table in front o f the bookstore during Activity period to* find potential members.

G r e e k s (65)


An integral part o f Greek life is 0 o f Greek Organizations raised i walk for the American Diabetes ^

Beta Phi were one of the many ' Jr O D U to participate.

,

Comm unity service aside, Greek (

good time. -The sisters of Alph; >] quality time together.

1


I love to competitiveness of intramural sports between Greeks. -James Gibson

Alpha Phi filled a void in my life. -Debbie Logue

Greek life is more than the fraternity portrayed on Animal House. Magellan

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Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc.

G r e e k s (67)


(im)iecogmzabl With such a Student Body like ours, it is far to easy to settle into a small,

distinct circle of friends and close off from those around you. In doing this, however, you set yourself apart from a truly invigorating and enlightening population that is unique to Old Dominion. Take a look around you. Within the immediate limits of our campus, we have students representing countries and cultures that offer perspectives entirely foreign to our own. By expanding your realm of comfort to include new people, you open yourself to a intriguing world of understanding and

acceptance. In addition, you make yourself available to offer personal viewpoints to those around you. Our institution is far too W ÊÈÊÊÊÊm

worldly and full of opportunities to simply go to and from class each

WlS tfili

day. Have you immersed yourself in the rich surroundings that are at your disposal? Or do you find that too many of the faces that you see from day to day are ( l l i l ) f C C O g lU Z ^ b lc ?

people divider

I

( 69)


Fajr Abdullah Sophomore Angela Acosta Senior Junaid Ahmad Freshman Juanita Aiken Freshman Dhafer Al-shahrani Freshman Saad Altamimi Freshman Cheryl Araos Senior Mike Arendall Sophomore Thepiolus Aspiras Freshman David Bennett Freshman Christine Bierke Senior Jennifer Bock Freshman Michael Boisson Junior David Bolton Senior Candi Brammer Sophomore Simone Brehon Freshman Lanaeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Briggs Sophomore Adam Brill Senior Kimberli Brown Senior Shunta Brown Freshman

(7 0)people:a-br


W hat would you do with a million dollars? Pay for school, move out, and use the rest to try and impress people, especially chicks. -Ted Gallo Throw a rave! -Anonymous

J

I would donate the money to homeless shelters and to college funds. -Roger Stewart Invest, Invest, Invest.... then spend. -Chasity Bullís

College students, knowing how difficult money is to come by, will jum p at the opportunity for a million dollars* Just for fun, ask yourself, “W hat would I do for a million dollars?” W ould you invest it? Donate some to charity? O r would you be like Brett W entworth and buy a new car?

Is That Your Final Answer? For the last tim e, Regis, He\\ y esl í

Buy a new horse and give some back to my parents. -Jennifer Heister

Buy a car, get a maid, and then go on a shopping spree. -Derek Alverson

m

Play for the Atlanta Falcons -Andre Robinson

Buy a beautiful home, -Courtney Daniels

Ü f

¡¡a f W

Status-. freshman WorstHabit-. Offensive Drivin I Ultimate Dream tfob-. Playboymake-up artist Whatactress m id playyouin amovie ofyourlife? Dirk Dialer What Wouldyoudo withamilliondollars? Paymybills foryears, so lean spendmoneythe wayJ

Wanttoo.

million dollars (71)


W hat is your dream date?

Every man has their own vision o f a dream date. Some men get so detailed as to be picky about their girlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eye and hair color. But, when it comes down to the basics* all men want an intelligent and beautiful woman who can strut her stuff with just the right attitude.

Anywhere with Leonardo DiCaprio. -Pamela Harris

Cameron Diaz. -Stefan Bavzon -Douglas Murphy

Anything with the girl I already have. -Anonymous

Jennifer Love Hewitt. -Justin Stone -Wendell Cruz

All the attention on me!!! Flowers.MVine. Candy, the works A guy comes over and cleans my house! -Gjenobo Oke

Getting kidnapped and taken to the beach at night for a romantic candlelight picnic. -Peggy Stocks

Helga the Barbarian Woman -Pat Cooney

fS b /S .

Ultimate. Dream tTofa beincj on national television with Yasmine b iee th P e r f e c t Date-, bea utiful, smart, funny, and makes me smiie whenever t see her yfho is your -Hero? Anyone who p u t love before money Yforst thing you e v e r did to s o m e o n e / l ie d to someone who loves me

(72) dream date

An amusement park date with cotton candy and of course lots of fiin. -Lisa Traver


Shaneka Branch Freshman Jamie Burns Sophomore Swao Carolyne Freshman Leigh Canfield Senior N ora Cham pagne Senior Balaji Chandrasekaran Freshman Ina C hapm an Senior Sharifa Charlery Senior Bianaca C obb Freshman M arc C ook Senior Seth Cohen Senior C linton Conyer Sophomore Patrick Cooney Sophomore Stacie Coverdale Freshman Felip Curkov Freshman Jeffrey Cunningham Freshman M ike Danley Junior Christina D aughtry Sophomore Peter D aughtry Freshman Shaunette Davey Freshman

people: br-da (73)


Tena Daye Junior Tasha Dean Sophomore Eric Denson Freshman Pedro Diaz Sophomore Thoddeus Duke Freshman Thomas Duncan Senior Chris D unn Freshman Angelique Epps Senior Kehli Fearing Junior Tiara Fenner Freshman Susan Ferlazzo Freshman John Ferreira Senior Carolyn Fields Junior Kaamillyah Flowers Sophomore William Folston Sophomore Judith Forsyth Junior Ryan Foxworthy Junior Jennifer Freeman Senior Simone Furman Freshman Candice Gabriel Freshman

(74)people:

da-ga


W hat is your worst habit?

Procrastination. -Toine Talking before I think. -Karis Carter Sleeping too much. -Jen Hunsucker

Finishing other people s sentences incorrectly! -Gjenobo Oke Not paying attention when people talk. -Mascha Williams

Some people have REALLY bad habits. W hether these habits are dangerous to your health, or they are just plain disgusting, we, as hum an beings, still do them. Is Clive Diaz’s worst habit spitting off o f the Arts and Letters building of is he just participating in the Pumpkin Drop???

I pick m y nose in public... Nail-biting, hair tw irling. knuckle cracking Biting Pens. -Wendell Cruz

Smoking. -Stefan Bauzon

Worrying. -Anonymous

Drinking coffee. -Erin Stanton

Taking advice from people. -Bobby Mercer

Offensive Driving. -Nathan Roundtree

Nail Biting. -Roger Stewart

Cracking my knuckles. -Graham Howard

troM*”'ar Status:• Junior WorstHabit. Speeding up a t Yellowlights Ultimate. Dream V"ok Crfcidiie Hunter Whatactor m id playyouinamovieofyourlife ? Kevin Costner from Dancina with Wolves Whatwouldyoudo withamilliondollars? Traveluntilit allruns out

worst habit (75)


W hat are some cool web sites that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve found?

The Internet is nothing new to O D U s campus. Professors are jumping at the chance to utilize this enormous resource in their classes. W ith all o f the stress o f college life, its no wonder Ed Skrobiszewski went a little crazy after spending a few hours in front o f a computer.

www.rotten.com -Robert Mercer

www.marvel.com -Derek Anderson

blackplanet.com -Desiree Hunter

lotsofjokes.com -Robert Monrreal

espn.com -Douglas Murphy

www.slamonline.com -HudWilliams

WWW. buytheyearbook.com Find the porn sites yourself yahoogames.com -Chasity Bullis E! Online -Pamela Harris

CarAndDriver.com or PickUpTrucks.com -Matt Kane

Collegeclub.com -Karis Carter www.algore2000.com -Tommy Smigiel

Status-. Senoir

1torst Habit-. Talksalot Ultimate Dream tfob-. Technology Teacher Whatactress m id playyouin amovie ofyourlife ? SharonStone

(76)web s i t e s

Georgia Dept of Education. -Andre Robinson

i

1


Christian Gaines Sophomore M ark Gamble Junior Francisco Garcia Senior David Gardener Junior D onnie Gardener Junior Jamie Gadley Freshman Duane Goodrich Sophomore Althea Goodwyn Freshman Lakenhia Gould Junior Amesheia Grant Freshman Jennifer Green Freshman Melissa Greene Freshman Katie Griffin Junior Tracy Griffin Senior D â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Ann Grumbach Faculty Alexis Grindstaff Sophomore Melissa Grubbs Junior Assen Gueorguiev Freshman Kevin Guthrie Senior Trevor Gwin Freshman

people: ga-ha (77)


Krista Harrell Junior Victor Harwood Freshman Margie Hawkins Senior Rowena Heck Senior W endy Holland Senior Ricky Holmes Sophomore Sean Holmes Sophomore Jullanor H ood Freshman Gregory Hutchings Senior Carla James Sophomore John Jeffcoat Freshman Jennifer Jenkins Junior Denisha Johnson Freshman Jeremy Johnson Sophomore Shelby Jones Sophomore M atthew Kane Freshman Mladena Kotchmatarsha Freshman Terree Klaes Senior Chris Koroman Freshman Cattina Kruse Sophomore

(78)people:

ha-kr


W hat is your dream job?

Specialist on the New York Stock Exchange market. -Amanda Martin

Actress on Broadway. -Peggy Stocks

United States Secret Service Agent. -Ryan Martin

Something I can do in my pajamas. -Liz Powell

Guinea pig for experiments 1w ant to sit on my butt, watch tv. and get paid I would like to be Howard Sterns replacement. -Pat Cooney

Working for National Geographic Magazine would be a nice job. -Jennifer Heister

p

Professional singer. -Jen Hunsucker

CEO of my own company. -Desiree Hunter

Playing Hockey. -Robert Monrreal

m

Status-. Vunior WorstHabit-, lam offensivelyhonest Favorite Website-, m.rnariiynmanson.net b est qualitiesin amate-, attractive, independent, commoninterests Whois yourhero? Xfackie RobinsonandAlbertEinstein

n

dream job

(7 9),


W hat is the worst advice you ever took?

I ended up taking a class that I didn’t even need. -Andre Robinson

Let? face it, we don’t trust our instincts. So what do we do? We ask other people* BIG MISTAKE! These people decided to take someone’s adivce and stand below BAL while pumpkins were being thrown from the roof.

To eat raw steak because “it’s good.” -Erin Stanton

I believed it was OK to drive a litde longer to drive with your gas light on! -Kristen Collier Eat Meat. -Destiny Jones

The voices in my head lied Q uit your job. sell your house, move to Vegas Just lie down, I swear none of this is going to hurt. -John West

Hey, you should just go ahead and talk to her! -Hud Williams -David Gardner

Not to always follow my first gut instinct. -Justin Stone

Status-, avake WorstHabit: loudmusic Whatactor vouidplayyouin amovie ofyourlife? Dentell Washington

(80)worst advice

Always let a women pay your way. -Martez Haynes


Roger Lagesse Senior Samarra Lamb Sophomore James Lambert Sophomore Andrew Lee Sophomore Samantha Lee Sophomore Brad Leslie Senior Jon Lichtenstein Sophomore Meredith Linkous Freshman Chris Lizette Sophomore Josh Logan Freshman Benny Lumpkins Junior Latoya Mabry Freshman Brandon Manley Freshman Andrae Marable Junior Chris Marfori Sophomore Amanda M artin Sophomore David Masiello Freshman Heather Mauldin Junior Sean McCauley Freshman Pat M cCurdy Sophomore

p e o p l e : la-m c

(81)


Charles M cCutchen Junior Jewell M cDonald Sophomore Sunny M cGann Senior Randi McNeill Sophomore Austin Meincke Freshman Bobby Mercer Junior Zach Merrill Freshman Sean Miller Junior Daniel Mitchell Sophomore Malinda Mueller Junior Taheerah M uhammad Junior Tony M urphy Senior Shamika Murray Freshman Lianne Nelson Sophomore Randall Nelson Junior Roland New Freshman Chi Nguy Senior N u Nguy Senior David Noonan Freshman Brian Parker Freshman I*«

(82)people: mc-pa

a

I i T i n !■-(


W hat do you think are the best qualities in a mate? Eyes, Personality is always good. -Mike Arendall Honesty.

-v.c.w.

Attractive, independent, and we definitely need to have something in common. Being female is nonnegotiable. -Ted Gallo

The Career Management Center sponsers two Job Fairs every academic year for students to get a chance to see what employment opportunities are available to them. The C M C also hosts mock interviews and resume developing classes throughout the year.

Breakfast in bed everyday Sleepy. Sneezv. Bashful. Grumpy. Happy, whatever I would like them to be understanding, funny, and to know how to keep a secret. -Lisa Traver

Fun-loving, caring, sensitivity, honesty just to name a few. -Kristen Collier

Trust. -Liz Powell

Being compatible helps a lot in a relationship. -David Bowers

Good-natured -Melissa MacDonald

Status-. Single. Worst Habit, ignoringpeople Whatactor m id playyouin amovie ofyourlife ? brad P itt What wouldyoudo withamilliondollars?Donate to charity

best qualities in a mate (83)


W ho is your hero?

W hether we like to admit it or n o t, we all have heros. From Mighty Mouse to Jesus, these heros all have some characteristic we wish to possess. For some people, those who spend their days to keep us safe, such as University Police Officer David Damerson, are their heros.

Um...Dirk Diggler at the beginning of the movie. -John V. West

I can honestly say that I am my own hero. -Graham Howard

My Coach. -Gwendolyn Hughes

Joan of Arc -Cynthia Horn

The wind beneath my wings Stop laughing, it is Bette Midler Underdog! -Anonymous

I admire anyone who puts love before money. -Bobby Mercer

Fat Albert. -Destiny Jones

My Mom. -Mascha Williams

Jesus Christ. -Will Mathews

Status-. Junior WorstHabit: Sleeping late Ultimate Dream Ifob: Cheerleader for Dallas Cowboys Whatactress wouldplayyouin amovie ofyourlife? VuliaRoberts What wouldyoudo withamilliondollars? Take mymomto Disney World

(84)heros

My Uncle. -Ben Borman My Father. -Amanda Martin


Tim othy Parsons Sophomore M indy Peach Senior Melanie Perau Sophomore M onique Perry Freshman Nichole Perry Freshman Amos Peterson Grad Student Shana Phillips Sophomore Jennifer Post Senior Rashida Powell Senior Rebecca Price Junior Megan Rapisardi Junior Grace Ratnam Senior Lily Redding Sophomore Suzy Rew Junior Andrew Richardson Freshman Dameon Rivers Freshman Lakia Roberson Freshman Shawn Roberts Freshman Andre Robinson Junior Daniel Roman Freshman

p eo p le: pe-ro

(85)


Gina Rodgers Freshman Geoff Runyon Junior Usman Sabir Freshman Steve Samtez Senior Sergio Santos Junior Vincenia Sawyer Senior Kelly Scahill Senior Erika Scott Freshman Janeah Sealey Junior Tara Shaw Freshman Donza Shelton Senior Jason Shreve Freshman M att Singletary Sophomore Jennifer Sitka Sophomore Ed Skrobiszewski Grad Student Tommy Smigiel Senior David Sloan Freshman Amy Smith Senior Candice Smith Sophomore Karl Smith Sophomore

(86)

people:

ru-sm


W hat will you not compromise for in a relationship? My privacy is very important to me. -Chris Woody Infidelity. It should go without being said. -Courtney Daniels

I will never ever give up respect in my relationship. -Tommy Smigiel I won’t compromise my work. -Ryan Martin

W hen it comes to relationships, two individuals must learn when and when not to comprimise certain issues. Many couples have problems dealing with each others’ cleaning habits, while others have problems dealing with family and friends. Chris Belter, embracing Magnus, and Jacquie Payne, comforting Ginger, know about the bonds o f love and dependency that develop between pets and their owners, so as not to comprimise such an issue.

Toilet paperMMhat falls over, I say! does compromise mean? I wont give up my family for my relationship. -Melissa MacDonald

I will not change myself for the other person» -Jason

It is important to always have time away from each other. -Spec

My religion.

-V. c .w . Trust. -Mike Arendall

C a r l o > W tC ‘

Status: Sophomore Worst-Habit: iminvolvedin too many things Ultimate Dream tfoh Technology teacher

won't compromise

(87)


W ho would play you in the TV movie o f your life? Dave Foley -David Gardner Ashley Judd -Jen Sitka M any famous people grace our campus with their presence. This year alone, former President George Bush and Mister Fred Rogers came to Norfolk to speak to the O D U community.

Jack Nickelson -David Bowers

The guy from the 70s show. -Will Matthews Reese Witherspoon -Jessica Hedlund Denzel Washington -Joe Williams

The Pillsbury Dough Boy NMhat do you mean tw o thum bs down? Kimberly Smith Junior Robin Smith Freshman Kristine Soliven Sophomore Angela Spain Sophomore Ben Stab Junior Peggy Stocks Freshman Helen Stickler Senior Brenda Sykes Senior

(88)people: sm-sy


Donald Thomas Junior Khanh Tran Senior JefF Towers Senior Keshaune Turner Freshman M att Wagoner Junior Keith Walentowski Senior Ramanjit Walia Junior Shannon Walsh Senior Crystal Ward Freshman Felisha Joy Ward Sophomore Terrell Warden Freshman Sharron Washington Freshman Melonne Watkins Sophomore Sarah Weniger Junior Heather Weist Sophomore Rachel Wilson Junior Lashaunta W right Freshman April W yatt Junior Megan Veness Sophomore Cathy Yurgel Junior

people:

th-yu

(89)


resid en ts / llMWBi

(90)

resid en ts /

Wffiifi'iffi

resident divider

resid en ts /

resid en ts


/ resid en ts / resid en ts /

(un) restrained Few will question the fact that there are several inherent benefits that

come w ith living on campus. M ost notably, you find hundreds o f residents relishing the taste o f freedom that comes with the first

experience living away from home. It s also pretty nice to be w ithin a

stone s throw distance from classes, too.

But with all o f the freedom, comes m any

hardships

that residents are throw n into. For

many, this is the first time sharing a room was an

option. You learn to

share everything from

a

bedroom to paper products. Years from now, you

will look back at your college days and think “my

roommate really

wasn’t that unusual.” O r maybe you think back and say “I was a really

selfish room m ate.” Either way, you will think back and realize your days

were not that

(un) restrained.

resident divider ( 9 1 )


staf staff, astaff. staff, astaff


(94) (un)familiar


(96)(un)familiar


People(97)


â&#x20AC;&#x153;Living on campus does help to give you the full college experienceâ&#x20AC;? -Crystal JNdontjgome'ry-----I I I

(98)(un)restrained


W ith all o f the hard work and long hours put in by the RAs. There is also much tedious work to be done, such as cleaning up the mess that was left from yesterdays hard work.

Residents(99)


o

o I

o m

naa& ¥ :a s a t ® i

^

<~±

o o W hitehurst residents Graham Howard, H eather Weist, Joy Fama, AXD, and AXD enjoy the first snow storm in Norfolk since 1980. O D U resident students bundled up and ran outside at three o’clock in the morning when the snow began to fall in late January. School was closed at noon on a Tuesday and did not resume until Thursday.

(100)r e s i d e n t s


organizations / organizations / organizations / organiza^

(102)(un)conventional


organizations(103)


B

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Editor-In-Chief: Amanda Martin

WÊÊÊF w M mF

Journalistic Editor: Jennifer L. Sitka Business Manager: Terree Klaes Photography ;er: GeoffRunyon

Front Row: Kehli Fearing, Jennifer Sitka, Suzy Rew Second Row: Amanda ^ ^ ^ ^ k y 't i n , Geoff Runyon, Samantha Lee, Terree Klaes Back Row: Daniel H ^^^ H F tesz, Donald Thomas

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- Volunteered a t Flood Relief' -St Patrick’s Day “Happy H ourJ -Book Sales Tables -Hosted JSdugshots - Grad Fair Table

(104)laureate yearbook

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Editor-In-Chief Mary Phelan Advertising Director: Eileen Carey

-Produced a. weekly newspaper publication including a PREVIEVP issue during the summe

News Editor: Chris Cuthriell Sports Editor: Kevin Keogh Front Row: Christopher Cuthriell, Eileen Carey, D an D rum m ond, Mary Second Row: Anthony Koch, Stephanie Mojica, Robert Koch

Entertainment Editor: Jason Norman Photo Editor: Anthony Koch Asst. Photo Editor: SonjaY. Foster Graphic Designers: Donnie Gardner Sarah Morgan Copy Editor: SylviaCorneliussen Circulatuion Dir: Robert Koch

To create a n d provide free, responsible newspaperf i r the O D JJ com m unity

To create and provide free, responsible newspaper for the ODU community

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mace & crown (105)


Governing body oyer relevant programs and seryices for students

G overning body over relevam program s a n d services fo r students

Student Body President: Tommy Smigiel ExecutiveVice President: Mike Arendall Administrative Vice President: Suzy Rew S tu d e n t Senate Jit Row: Melonne Watkins, Heather Weist, Jennifer Post, Suzy Rew, Tommy Tgiel, Mike Arendall, Megan Rapisardi, Sergio Santos, Kim Koon, Keith ralentowski Second Row: Peggy Stocks, Sunny McGann, Bianca Cobb, Kia Hammel, Latisha Tyler, Shannon Walsh, Krista Harrell, Amanda Martin Third iw: Shaun Marnien, Kevin Stutey, LaNae Briggs, Quintana Allen, Andrae Marable, Lei Cradle,Shelby Jones, Andre Robinson, Benny Lumpkins, Andrew Lee, Vivian Oden, Chris Pugachezki, Carla James, Adam Brill, Pedro Diaz, Phillip Newallo df \Participated in Pride Day Sponsored 1st ever Homecoming events H eld Commuter Appreciation Day Participated in Spirit Day

(106)student senate


-di* ■ -Lecture by Dr. Philip Gillette» “Russia: Report card on Survival” -Lecture by Dr. Francis Adams, “Defining Humanitarian Intervention” -Participated in an d held APock U.N. Gonfirences

M odel U n ited N ations Front Row: Samantha Fitzgerald, Laura Lavene, Jay Petersen,

Fornella-Oehninger, R.D. Sussmann-Mack Back Row: Chandra Morrison, Christias Haasler, George Rombach J.B. Ingram, Aissatou Diallo, Antwan Williams

Tofoster the learning o f p o litica l science through U N conferences

To foster the learning of political science through UN confernences

model u.n. (107)


ia e a forum rorum for ror m excnange or ideas oc im o apout To provide thee exc info about nna finance

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To p ro vid e a fo ru m fo r the exchange o f ideas & info a b o u t nm ance

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finance C lub it Row: Travis Evans, Erin Dyer, Cassie Crookshanks, Jason

Brown R ia c k Row: Dr. John Brarlton (Advisor), Raleigh McBride, Richard

â&#x2013; i^ll, Joe Younkin, Charles Buyrn, Alan Baribeau, Branden Gordon

(108)finance club


President: Ryan Lewis

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Black Invention Exhibit Eeb 2 0 0 0 African Trade A rt Exhibit Eeb 2 0 0 0 Interview Skills Workshop Eashion Show Apr 2 0 0 0 Corporate Banquet A pr 2 0 0 0 Bowling Social N ight N ational Conference

Vice President: Howard Bonds Secretary: MaRhonda Echols

Society o f Black Engineers Front Row: Shaunte Otey, Crystal Cary, Katishna Anderson, Danielle

Bonds M iddle Row: Ardawn Rodgers, Torria White, TaMeishaon

Willie Tillerson, Tyrice Jackson, MaRhonda Echols Back Row: Brandon Woods, Ryan Lewis, Damien Cobbs, Larry Wilson, Katherine Drye, B.J. Moore, Abraham Habtu

Treasurer: WillieTillerson Programming Chair: Adrianne Trent Membership Chair: KatishnaAnderson Publication Chair: Monica Smith Telecommunications ■Chair: Shawn Kennedy Academic Excellence: Katherine Drye

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To encouragefuture engineers to excel, succeed, & positively impact the community

To encourage future engineers to excel, succeed, & positively impact the community

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President: Alton Jamison Vice President: TaShawnda Hanshaw Secretary: Dennine Jordan Treasurer: Dimetra Hill

|F ro n t Row: Sarad Davenport, Benjamin Allison, Brenda Mayor,

Du|ne Goodrich, Hope Neenis, Deborah Major, Roberta S, Candaice Burkett M iddle Row: William Smith, Darrell Craft, Julia Blackwell, ^Mton Jamison, Dennine Jordan, Tiffany Clark, Dimetra Hill, Dwayne l ^ f t , Matasha Harris Back Row: Lenae Briggs, Phillip Elliot, Rhonda Pool^Ayana Bouie, Jeffery Allison, Kou LAvery, Martrelle Sykes, Immanuel Watkins, Kenneth Craft, Trevor McGraw, Elvin Deliach 42* -Black M ale Summit - Variouspanel discussions with invitedpastors from the community -Regular Bible Studies

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(110)sword of the spirit


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-Stations o f the Cross -JSdorning Prayers -Co-sponsored Speech “Hildegard o f Bingen -A Radicalfor C ar Pime” -RICÆ (Rite o f Christian Initiation o f A d u lts )

Catholic Campus Ministry

Vice-President: Eric Newcott

Nolween LeGuen

I To prom ote opportunities for C hristian outreach a n d religious education I lo promote opportunities for Christian outreach and religious education

catholic campus ministry

(111)


To maintain Vietnamese culture To m a in ta in Vietnam ese culture

iort it in Hampton Roads support i t in H a m p to n Roads

President: Nguyen Nguyen Vice President: Duy Pham Secretary: Kim Nguyen

Student Association Row: Brian Lee, Kim Nguyen, Linda Pham, Caroline Ngo, Le, Nu Nguy, Vietanh Vu, Thu M. Tran, Linh Do, Viong guyen, Hung Tran, Quang Trinh Row: Tuan Hoang, Duy Nguyen, Jonathan Tran, Kim

(112)Vietnamese students association


President: DanteA. Winfree Vice President: YusufA. Jaaber Secretary: Alesha M. Flint Treasurer: John C. Muse Parliamentarian: William I.Reavis Sergeant-at-Arms: Lamont A. Pugh

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To prom ote more u n ity & decrease ignorance am ong cultures

To promote more unity & decrease ignorance among cultures

men about progress (113)


President: Margie Hawkins Vice-President: Jim Clifton Secretary: Richard Dyer Treasurer: Roger Lagesse iT E C A

Historian: Ron DeClute

Fro n t R°w : Geoffrey Runyon, Amos Peterson, Richard Dyer Second ■ K w : Margie Hawkins, Professor Walter Deal, Ron DeClute, Jeremy ^Icintyre, Griffith Jones, Cory Morgenstern, Kevin O’Connor T h ird Jitn Lambert, Danny Rhudy, Ron Brown, Roger Lagesse F ourth

| B y o h n Rawls, Jamar Moore, John Kovar, Jim Clifton, Reid Rawls Fifth .Rd|w: Tim Axley, Professor Hassan Ndahi ^

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— In te rn a tio n a l Technology E d u c a tio n A ssociation C onference Technology F e s tiv a l -P ro v id e d J^C-mas presents f o r c h ild re n hospice - G uest ju d g e d f o r technology conferences -

(114)technology education collegiate association


4*** -Ebony Impact VCeek Discussion Forum -2n d Annual East Coast College Choir Festival -Gospel Concerts

Front Row: Clayton Smith, Sylena Hutchinson, Millicent Lee, Damien Geter, Julia Blackwell, Terena West, Lakia Gardner, Tonisha Henry Middle Row: Tammy Miles, Nikki Steptoe, Matilda Smith, Shannc Teague, LaNae Briggs, Aleasha Hansbrough, Dimetra Hill, Danita Alisha Thompson, Tracy Faulk, Ayana L. K. Bowie, Tatiana Ellis, To Carr, Phillisia Williams Back Row: Rachel D. Hunter, Nina Anderson, William Smith, Joy A. Massenburg

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To sing traditional & contemporary gospel m usic

To sing traditional & contemporary gospel music

ebony ^impact (115)


President: Louella Cabales InternalVicePresident: Melissa Querimit ExternalVicePresident Caroline Catan Recording Secretary: Miguel Poblete Corresponding Secretary: Jane Cabales Treasurer: Katie San Diego Historian: Katrina Peneda Information Officer: Shei Reyes

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Front Row: Oscar Operio, Joe Mattayag, Jenny Dizon, Melissa ■pierimit, Shei Reyes, Jane Cabales, Miguel Poblete, Katrina Peneda, ¡[Katie San Diego, Louella Cabales ^ k ck Row: Michelle Azares, Lauren Lota, Jenny Dagala, Jen Lapid, MarkRuenaventura, Eric Green, Wendell Cruz, Gerry Reyes, Almee Antonio. Ritchelle Agcaoili, Reuben Dio

”A Taste o fA s ia ” F o o d F e s tiv a l d r P ro g ra m - B a ttle o f the F>.J, s - F I N D D ia lo g u e -F A S A F o rm a l - ”P askong F ilip in o / A F ilip im o C h ristm a s p a g e a n t” -

(116)filipino american student association


~A4ainstreet 1S>95> - VPorship gatherings

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Repete 157 Front Row: Tiffany Lesko, Steve Hale, Kisah Hutchings, Travelle

Seabrook, Allison Gutermuth, Mavis K. Jones, Sy Kamthirath Back Row: Barry V. Jones, David Bliley, Ronnie Stephens, Joi Benjamin Dunn, Sharri Eckford, Pamela Anderson, Kevin Witt

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To educate feUow students on theprinciples o f C hristianity

To educate fellow students on the principles of Christianity

repete!57

(117


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To make students aware of recent developments in mechanical engineering To m ake studetns aw are o f recent developm ents in m echanical engineering

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Chairman: JeffreyL. Permenrer Vice Chairman Oscar Lewis

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FiMit Row: Kien Pham, Ali Abdelwahed, Garfield Creary, Jim Wolfe, Jeffrey L Permenter, Oscar Lewis fB ack Row: Ferdinand C Abuel, Rachel Baetas, Chris Melkonian, Alan Koenig, Richard Smullen, Ham Bao

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- Tour o f Portsmouth Tool dr Dye Co. -Various other tours throughout year -Sponsored various guest speakers

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(118)american society of mechanical engineers

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-H o ste d re tu rn in g wom ens reception in F e b 2 0 0 0 -R u th H a rre ll Luncheon: honors o u r fo u n d e r a n d oth er a lu m n a e in Feb 2 0 0 0 -F a vo rite Professor Lu n ch eo n : a 2 3 y e a r tra d itio n - Volunteered in the F ig F lu e R oom

Delta Sigma Lambda Front Row: Sally Sledge, Scharlene Floyd, Linda Nelson, Jenna Smile Back Row: Denise Key, Patricia Nice, Pam Argilan, Lois Homa

President: Linda Nelson Vice President: Scharlene Floyd Treasurer SallySledge 8c Pam Argilan Secretary SallySledge Historian Lois Homa

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To offer support & encouragementfo r wom en returning to school

To offer support 8c encouragenment for women returning to school

delta sigma lambda

(119)


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To provide members with networking opportunities for their careers ITo p ro vid e m em bers w ith n etw o rkin g opportunities fo r th eir careers

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President: Mary Buyalos Vice President: iattWalker

Christine Hill Treasurer: James Doty

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President of >rogramming: Steven Pearson

gg^Iuman Resource Management jnt Row: Mark Buyalos, Kimberley Sculthorpe, Douglas S. iehan, James R. Doty Jr., Christine Hill K ^econd Row: Dr. Maurer, Matthew Walken, Jonahtan Liscombe, T toteve Pearson, Nitin Samtani, Kirk Small Jeffrey Murray, Matthew

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Co-hosted jo b f i i i r w ith Career M g m t Center -N a tio n a l Conference in A tla n ta -Professional lunches w ith people fro m the com m unity in the H u m a n Resources Profession -M o n th ly C om pany Tours (Ford, Gateway, Pusch Gardens) -

(120)society of human resource management


-JSdountain Brothers Concert Food D rive -Rep rezentAsians -Foodfor Thought - Co-sponsored Kip FulhecFs speech

First Row: Jocelyn M. Fama, Gayle Hermoso, Joseph Mahayag, O liv ei^ Acevedo, Neleh Barcarse, Shane Sawsiengmongkol Middle Row: Janice Rillon, Jenny Degala, Jenny Dizon, Rosemarie Liu, Dee Dee Lawerence, Jennifer Maulinao, Linda Pham, Rowena Erguiza, Kim Nguyen Badk^fl President: Row: Chien Yee, Keith Chow, Melissa Dabucon, Christine Agbuya, Ming-Tyh Maa Chris Lota, Miquel Poblete, Ming-Tyh Maa, Brian Lee

Vice President: Neleh Barcarse Secretary: Sawsiengmongkol Treasurer: Rowena Erguiza Historian: Linda Pham

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To raise awareness o f & provide an outletfa r the Asian-Pacific com m unity

To raise awareness of & provide an outlet for the Asian-Pacific community

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asian pacific american student union

(121)


PAU

To promote personal integrity, academic success, & community service ITo p rom ote personal integrity, academ ic success, & co m m u n ity service

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President: Katie Day Vice President for Serivce: Sam Kodolikar Vice President for Scholastics: Natalie Roberson Treasurer: Becky Stone

|Philomatheon Order Frcmt Row: Sam Kodolikar, Katie Day Back Row: Becky Stone, Natalie Roberson

-A tte n d e d a n d P a rtic ip a te d in the Second A n n u a l R ela y f o r L ife

(122) the philomathean order


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-Speech P a th o lo gist C a re e r F a ir -S m ile M o n th f o r O p e ra tio n S m ile -A lin d fu ln e s s C o m m u n ity : ra is in g fu n d s f o r schools f o r c h ild re n usith d isa b ilitie s -Ic e S k a tin g, fillia n s , P ic n ic

Front Row: Karen Huyssoon, Joanna Rigby, Margaret Wampler, Sb^ri Sorenson, Jessica Lucia, Mary Ellen Connelly, Le Alexander Back Row: Raylene Herkemp, Cindy Shaub, Lindsey Babashanian, ^ Amanda Perrin, Amber M. Davenport, Megan McCook, Mary Sommer Jm

President: JessicaLucia Vice President: Karen Huyssoon Treasurer: Kim Parker Secretary: Leslie Slack Membership Chairs: Cindy Shaub Raylene Herkamp Historian: Nerissa Behrmann

To encourage study o f speech pathology a n d audiology I

To encourage study of speech pathology and audiology

national student speech language and hearing assoc. (123)


President: Helen Strickler Vice President: Dana Patton Secretary: Suzanne Stancell Treasurer: Laura Hu lings Advisor: Sara Mallory

ยกS tudent V irginia E ducation Association FrojitRow: Suzanne Stancell, Helen Strickler, Lori Faville, Katrina

Trent rM iddle Row: Jeremy J. Luzier, Alicia R Arrington, Dana Patton,

Bkura Hulings, Natasha Reynolds, Tamica Phillips I^HkRow: Diana Winborne, Courtney Hughes, Hazel Petersen

-ACCESS Men to ring -L eaderm eet -Special Education ^Workshop -Lobby E>ay -Read Across America -Spring Convention

(124)student virginia education association


-H a b it a t f o r H u m a n it y -D w e llin g P lace F u n d ra is e r - Wesley H o u se K n o c k o u t - C H K D F in g e r Puppets -H a v e n F a m ily C e n te r Cookies -V ir g in ia S tu d e n t Le a d e rsh ip F o ru m

President: Laura Smith

Alpha Phi Omega (Alpha Beta Omega Chapter) Front Row: Holly Watts, Vicki Alfano, Erika Vest, Laura Smith ( front), Angie Esco, Heather Nesbit, Eugene Levow Back Row: Shelley-Ann Tenia, Dean Holt, Joe Mathos, Steven R Crawford (Advisor)

Vice-President of Service: Shelley-AnnTenia Vice-President of Membership: Holly Watts Vice-President of Fellowship: Vicki Alfano Vice-President of Finance: Erika Vest Secretary: Eugene Levow Chair ofAdvisory Board: Dr. Bruce Lynch

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A co-ed fraternity' to provide serice &

leadership opportunities

A co-ed fraternity to provide service & leadership opportunitĂŠs

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a l p h a p h i omega

(125)


To promote representation from interested international organizations To p rom ote representation fro m interested in tern a tio n a l organizations

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(126) council of 多多international organizations


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-S p o n so re d E x h ib it o f S o lo m o n Iskeje “K in d re d S p irits ” M a r 2 0 0 0 -S p rin g / E a ll E x h ib its -S p o n so re d trip to W ashington E>. C . - V olun teered a t D w e llin g P laee: ta u g h t a r t classes

Student A rt League

President: Nanette McQuinn

D. Rene Creasy, Terrence Fulsom, Lakeisha Simmons, Nanette

McQuinn, Nick Lassiter, Cleveland Winfield

Vice President: Terrence Fulsom Treasurer: Phillip Billups Secretary: Kellie O ’Connor

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Ik L, To prom ote understandiung a n d awareness o f a rt \ llo promote understanding and awareness of art

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student art league (127)


â&#x2013; To foster intercollegiate and intramural debate To fo ster intercollegiate a n d in tra m u ra l debate

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Captain Noelle Gabriel Co-Captain Dalana Sturm Secretary Nathaniel Kinnison Treasurer Candice Gabriel iÂŁ)ebate/Forensics Front Row: Erin Lagey, Noelle Gabriel, Nathaniel Kinnison, Candice

Babriel TSack Row: Carrie New, Yolanda p Gorckn, Ronnie A. Powell,

Byamael Braggs

- Speech C o u rs e A c tiv itie s -D e b a te T o u rn a m e n ts in L o u is ia n n a , N e tv H a m p s h ire , B a ltim o re M D , F a ir fa x , \ A -Q u a lif ie d 8 tea m m e m b e rs f o r N a t io n a l T o u rn a m e n t -P la c e d 2 n d a t a l l to u rn a m e n ts .

(128)forenscis/debate team


- C e n te r f o r A c a d e m ic In te g rity C onference -H o n o r ^JCeeks -C o -s p o n s o re d S e x u a l A s s a u lt A w areness VCeek -Jin g le B e ll R u n f o r A rt h rit is -P resentations on A c a d e m ic In te g rity

Chair: Ron Talento Vice-Chair: Spring Houpt Education Committee Chair: Sara Weniger

Honor Council Front Row: Lisa Lockwood, Katie Day, Deniese Carter, Spring Katie Griffin, Anshu Mahajan, Sara Weniger, Ron Talento Back Row: Louis Ludwig, Robert Endsley, Krista Harrell, Steve Bentley, John Jeffrey, Raziuddin Ali, Paul Giddens Âť

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Public Relations Committee Chair: Amy Bierowski Interview/Recruiting Committee Chain Katie Griffin WMM?"

Rules Committee Chair: Robert Endsley .

Historian: Katie Day

To generate interest in the honor system & provide representation fo r hearings

To generate interest in the honor system & provide representation for hearings

the honor council

(129)


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To develop inter-sorority relations while promoting Greek life on campus

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To develop inter-sorority relations w h ile p ro m o tin g Greek life on cam pus

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President

Christina Mills Executive Vice President

Amanda Martin Vice PresidentRecruitment

Jordan Morris Vice PresidentPublic Relations

Lisa Lockwood

ยกFront Row: Amanda Martin, Christina Mills, Jennifer Rankin, Lisa Mfckwood Back Row: Gwen Hughes, Kristi Archer, Denise, Belinda Bothers, Erin Chi-O, Jackie Zeta, Marina Dearborn

Secretary/ Treasurer

Jennifer Rankin

-F o rm a l R e c ru itm e n t -G re e k E x p e d itio n Series

(130)panhellenic council


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- V olun teered a t F o o d B a n k -P a rtic ip a te d in a ll O p e n H ouses -F u n d ra is i n g -A n n u a l R etreat -S p ir it C o m p e titio n -D is t ric t C o n v e n tio n Front Row: Lenny Laureta, Berth Bartolin, Tisha Quarles, Shauna Inge, Melissa Querimit Second Row: Sharifa Charlery, Tracy Ferrell, A Cathy Yurgel, Tiffany Wright T h ird Row: Tommy Smigiel, Lakeisha Phelps, Jennifer Watson F ourth Row: Kiann Trent, Brian Baker, k S H Williams, Kevin McKaskill, John Griffith Fifth Row: Katie Griffin,

Diandra Hurihan, Jennifer Donovan, Takia Matthews, Mark Buenaventura

President: Lakeisha Phelps Vice-President: Gonzalo Wo Recording Secretary: Cathy Yurgel Corresponding Secretary: Keta Banks Treasurer: Tisha Quarles State Representative: Katie Griffin

1111 To act as liaisons between students a n d alum ni; host O D U events

To act as liaisons between students and alumni; host ODU events

student ambassadors

(131)


To govern all NIC-recognized men’s fraternities To govern a ll N IC -reco g n ized m ens fra tern ities

President: Kevin Stutey Treasurer Poe Leggette

iFront Row: Rob Sadler, J.T. Lambert, Some guy, Broch Lambda, Nick Delta, Chris Geary, Dillon Sigma Back Row: Tyler Kappa, Some guy, Some guy, Jason Shreve, Poe Leggette, Some guy, Kevin ^Stutey

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“Sponsored c a r b a sh in g a n d Ta ilgate P a rty a t H o m e c o m in g -S p o n so re d “JMTeet the G reeks”

(132)fraternity councii


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-P resen ted a concert - stu d en t ÂŁ*/?<?reograpgy -O ffe re d tzuo m aster classes to the stu d en t b o dy

Dance Association Front Row: Dale Pendarvis, Tamika Burks, Cristen Robinson, Bethany Simmons, Jennifer Sauls, Lanisha S. Landraw, Yvonne Pritchett Back Row: Rachel Wilson, Noelle Keller, Jason Conrad, Katherine vaud den Heuvel, Heather Beasley

President:

Dale Pendarvis Vice President:

Cristen Robinson Secretary:

Katie van den Heuvel Treasurer:

Quiana Erb

To prom ote the a rtfo rm o f dance a n d its rich history

To promote the art form of dance and its rich history

dance association

(133)


President: Velvin Fitch Vice President: Christine Bierke Secretary: Rebecca Price Treasurer: Patrick Ryan FacultyAdvisor: Dr. Tracy Middleton

|Human Services Counseling Association Rebecca Price, Latoyia Gull, Hasset Hailu, Jerrianne Anthony, Tasha Brown, Christine Bierke, Velvin Fitch

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-O r g a n iz e d In te rn s h ip In fo F a ir A la r 2 0 0 0 -H e ld R a ffle f o r fu n d ra is e r -P e rfo rm e d c o m m u n ity service activitĂŠs in co n ju ctio n tuith F .O .R . K id s - a p ro g ra m f o r the homeless

( 1 3 4 ) human s e r v i c e s

counseling a s s o c ia tio n


42* -M is s E b o n y O D U P a gea n t - ”T h e H is to ry o f the H o u s e ” P resentation - “ T h e R h yth m o f A fric a n L if e ” dance troupe - “B la c k H is to ry M o n th : D o We R e a lly N e e d I t ” T o ru m - “Stress A Ig m t. f o r A fric a n -A m e ric a n W om en

President:

Adrienne Cole Vice President:

Hud Williams Secretary:

Rosa Carter Black S tu d en t Alliance Front Row: Rosa Carter, Ju’Coby Hendrick, Jacqueline Johnson Second Row: Sarad Davenport, Kim Johnson T h ird Row: Hud Williams, Travis Bryant, Adrienne Cole

Treasurer:

Ju Coby Hendrick Director of Act. & Planning:

Travis Bryant Historian:

Kim Johnson Public Relations Chair:

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Sarad Davenport

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Director of Miss Ebony ODU:

Jacqueline Johnson

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To plan & implement activities for the, frican-Americans on campus

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black student alliance

(135)


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(142)S ports


(un)merciful (143)


(144)Sports


(un)merciful (145)


(146)Sports


(148)S ports


Front Row: Jamie Schneider, Jessica Bradley Second Row: Sara Giulifetti, Julie Spolidoro, Ellen Carpenter, Lindsay Calabrese, Mara Davis Back Row: Krystal Hoebel, Jocelyn Heighton, Hollie Robinson, Rachel Kuhr, Angie Cusick

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Front Row: Scott Johnscri, Rajir Majithia, Rasheed Wright, Freddie Bryant, Lacar Hemphill, Michael Williams, Pierre Greene, Heath Burris, Lamont Sides, Geoff Geronimo John Linka Back Row: Kevin Sutton, Rob Mills, Ricardo Marsh, Aron McMilliam, Charles Dunnington, Joe Principe, Skipper Youngblood, Clifton Jones, Andre McCullum, Jim Corrigan, James Johnson, Jeff Capel

Front Row: Jessica Bowman, Nina Cobb, Alii Spence, Natalie Diaz, Sharron Francis, Okeisha Howard, Althea Greene, Juliet Schweiter, Kim Giddens, Hamchetou Maiga, Lucienne Berthieu, Tiffany Thompson, Nicole Bellinghausen, Mandy Olley, Stacy Himes, Wendy Larry, Kristin Holmes.


Front Row: Chad Filson, Blake Romano, Roger Stewart, Ch|) Reyes, Charlie Busch, Joel Jiminez, Paul Jiminez Second Row: Gray Simons, Ray Vanljostrand, Jacob Cairns, Alex Plasencia, Joseph Wright, Dennis Whitby, Jesse Pearce Bacjc Row: Carlos Eason, Brad Krepps, Leevi MacDonald, Timothy Goodale, George Sable, llouverture Jones, Jeff Rusak, Chris Harrington, Nick Hall, Jeff Carter

Women’s

Front Row: Joe Periera, Meghan Cathcart, Christine Aulicino, Andi Rowf, Emily Becker, Anna Gruzalski, Sarah Hirst, Beth Miller, Nicky Konclanes, Theresa Carrubba, Jen Henley, Laurdn Ratal Back Row: Michele Hager, “ fltiS&rTKtrigterr fStCTirra-Saritnt-tr W-l^iTTSTit^sriTTrtSTT&r'SrarTr Kristen Murray, Tonya Dedmond, Sharon McLellan, Johannah Thompson, Kim Maurer, Melanie McGovern, Amanda Pietila, Maureen McGovern, Jessalyn Martin, Becky Stone, Ruth Keegan

S p o r t s (153)


Fi^l«! Hockey

Front Row: Leo Katsetol, Tina Walker, Marjolijn van der Sommen, Kim Miller, Laura Steadman, Tara Herrmanj, Mary Beth Freeman, Meghan Ottersten Second Row: Kim Decker Dooren, Katie Mofer, Marina DiGiacomo, Becky Loy, Julie Miracle, Ashleigh Miller, Danielle Van Natta Back |tow: Sue Myers, Kelly Malinoski, Teneille Williiams, Crystal Carper, Adrienne Yoder, Lpura Neill, Tiffany Snow, Beth Anders

IW ffen’ssSoccer Front Row: Daniel Ridenhour, Phil Cofetes, Mabricio, Sam Cameron, Chuck Connelly, Giovanni Solorzano, Michael Tooley, Anders Haugom S e c o fw K o w r tJTrrmiy Tanner,Trevor iflcGraw; sregivietfsfcer,■wiartTandmsrtfr Robert Johnson, Brandon Baker, Carlos Mendes, Tommy Barnicle Back Row: Alan Dawson, Calvin Ball, Spiros Blackburn, Andy Devlin, Michael McCatty, Martin Crowley, Adam Colborne, Justin Terranova, Mark Waite


c w

o i r i

Front Row: Anthony Sarko, Stephen Richards, Gecjffrey Harris, Stephen Sokol, Garu Jarper Second Row: Dr. Murray Rud^ill, Michawl Hospodar, Jason Lane, Christopher Boos,Johnathan Ressler â&#x2013;

I

l a c r o s s e j Front Row: Dana Wisniewski, Katie Heaney, Pam Seebalfi, Amy Wade, Jenna Bajus, Brooke Thomas Second Row: Heather Walden, Shannorl Harty, Jennifer Shaw, Erin -L m a se ^m h lE lfS

rv & rsT ,

Wosczyna, Tiffany

Suarez, Sue Stahl Back Row: Leo Katsetos, Kendra Finger, Deena Corwin, Laurie Koller, Marlaine Smith, Kimberly Calkin

S p o r t s (155)


(156)


O D U at Marv 36-14 1I.

. '

N o^yjc Stat#'at O D U 54-3. North Carolina p&|ÂŁe at O D D ^ 2 4 -\)

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O D U at UVA F 6 0 -5 4 | V

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O D U has d o n e it once again. W illiam & M ary d id n â&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see th e fighting M o n arch p rid e com ing. H ere Jim

2

K och drove u p th e gut, ju m p e d over- th e left tackle,

Hampton iM iversitylt ODU 34-75 j

WWM:

William & Mary at O I^ J

a n d dived rig h t in to th e e n d zone. T h e M onarchs co ntrolled th e rest o f th e gam e from th e m on. M onarchs even m anaged to p u ll o ff th e second gam e a t hom e. R ight o n football team!

O D U was red h o t in th eir h o m eco m in g gam e against V irginia Tech. N o t on ly was th e festivities th e best ever b u t th e team sm oked th e H okies at 90-0. T h a t was th e best score o f th e season for th e pride o f ODU.

(158) Sports

YOU AS A FAN C O U LD


ODU FOOTBALL IS UNDEFEATED Honestly O D U could have football Monarchs literally had their best season ever. Not only was the school undefeated but school spirit has never been higher. Every single one of the games at ODU were sold out. At Homecoming against Virginia Tech, fans had to be turned away because the stadium was filled to capacity. This was all before events even got

To Support O D U Foot­ ball Please Contact Your Senate

2001 football didn’t even exist at ODU. Fortunately, the school held a referendum in the spring of 2000. The yea’s were the majority over the

going. Almost 2/3 s of the school said they have been to at least one game. Way to go PrideStars. Can you believe that ODU football almost didn’t happen. Up until

nays. Thanks for your support ODU Monarchs.

4

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“The team was completely awesome this year. I went to every game. I can honestly say that I am the biggest fan of ODU football.”

Gh

) BE HERE

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D a n a B u rn ett, star q u arter back for the O D U M onarchs, is delivering once

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Ph

again on e o f his fam ous H ail M ary s to receiver ?/?????. B u rn ett will be going in to th e N F L D ra ft next season an d is ru m o red to be a first draft pick. “I w o u ld love to go to P ittsburgh, H i M om !”

S p o r t s (159)


c o m

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community


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ÂŁ.'dtin McCain Sunday April 2, 2000 Foreman Field

(164)community


annual concert

(165)


(un) clothed Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s be honest... 10 to 15 years from now teenagers from the next

generation, (yes

your children and grandchildren) will look back at these yearbooks and laugh. I bet you never thought your clothes could be SO funny. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s take a look at some threads that will soon move into oblivion...maybe.

( 1 6 6 ) M illenium Fashion


The Formal Way... (compliments of Homecoming)

The Ladies

(un)clothed( 167 )


More styles of the old & decade

(you do

realize some of these ideas were stolen from previous generations)...

SomeHeadwear

The not every day

(168)

look


K eh liâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s N atu re Page (We wanted to put something in the book that could bring inner peace and calm the senses) Also it is time to pay tribute to the hardworking groundskeeping staff here at Old Dominion.


Kehli’s Nature Page cont’d

The fountain is still fairly young but becoming one o f O D U ’smost treasured spots (night or day)


The flags fly high and mighty as the critters eat and play


We couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t leave you without some of the best smiles at ODU


Technology

u

Education Collegiate Assocaition

W H

Problem solving is an important part of being a technology education major. The conference gives TECA members a chance to compete with Universities from across the east coast.

Dr. Ritz and Dave Lorenze enjoy some conversation before dinner is served at the banquet.

(176)


Nathan Rountree, and Roger Legasse work on the video production contest, while Dr. Walter Deal looks on..

Margie Hawkins and Roger Lagasse work on the preproduction part of the video contest.

(177)


(1 81)


These pages are all about your year. ..a 1999-_2(100 (Trust us...youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find it interesting years dow n th e road)

N ame :_________ N ickname:_____ Current Address: Organization Involvement: Offices Held: Classes taken in Fall Semester: Classes taken in Spring Semester: Weirdest Professors: Friends: Memorable Moments:

(182)


Movies I saw: Favorite Sport Teams: Roomates: Hobbies: Favorite Foods: Spring Break: Leftovers:


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(186)

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Statement THE OLD DOMINION UNIVERSITY

“The

Senate that brought back Traditions and

1030 Webb University C enter. N orfolk. Virginia. 23529 757-683-3437.757-683-3438.757-683-4707

hrtp://wdb.ùiiui«di/àtòtidMtseBate

Tommy Smigiel StudentBody President Mike Arendall

ExecutiveVice President Suzy Rew Administrative Vice President A ca d em ic A ffairs Ch airw o m m i Megan Rapisardi, Finance 0 kmr* w o m a n A m anda M artin, H um an R ela tio n s C ha irw om an H ea th er Wiast, S tu d en t S & vices C h a irw om an J e n n ife r P ost, Un iv er sity R e­ la tio n s C ha irm an S e r g io Santos» S en a to r L ee Bennett* S en a to r I sm a el B raggs* S en a to r LaN ae *B rig g s, S en a to r Adam B r ill S en a­ t o r Chasity B ultis, S en a to r C a rlo s C lanton, Senator P e d r o D im , S en a to r H aliy D urst, S en a to r K rista H a rr ell S en a to r G raham H ow ard, S en a to r C arta Ja m es, S en a to r Afatt K an e, S en a to r B en n y Lumpkins, S en a to r A n d rae M u m b le, S en a to r S hau n M arnim t, S en a to r B o b b y M o n rrea l, S en a to r PhiUip H ew allo, Senator Vivian O den, S en a to r C h ristia n P u gacz eivsk i, S en a to r A ndre R ob in son , S en a to r P e g g y Stocks, S en a to r K ev in Stuley* S en a to r S h a n n on Walsh, S en a to r J o y Ward, S en a to r M elo n n e Watkins, Secretary K un K oor, P arH am enm rim i K eith Wal&Uowski, P r e sid e n tia l As­ sista n t L atisha T yler and Presidmttint A sisiant Rachael Wilson.

(187)


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The Laureate

ICVHOLICCAfv PUSMINISTRÒ UISIIVBRSITY

I .C S M C r < A T y j M C f £ " O i H ' : a ^ C f 2 3 ^ ? !

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would like to thank the Office of Student Activities and Leadership for all of their help and

understanding.

Ofif Dominion In n "A

CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 2000 .'The Student's Choice"-

DOMINION Nt;«V&ulti \tmOO*<l C*0CI SSSH ih6*3l«€GiW©

Special

Placto St

mng Inn m m tfte ,..., m com m forts a *Country yin the heart of the Vir Wishing the Class of 2000 Mud* Success! For Reservations Call: 1-800-653-9030 (757) 440-5100 i l l ! M am p m f! B oulevard # N o rfo lk ^ V irg in ia # 2 3 S 0 8

( 1 8 8 ) ADS


Congratulations to the Class of 2000! Congratulations to the Class of 2000!

ยก0003 P sseio em o; suoiieinieรŸuoQ ยก0003 P

ssbiq egt o\ suoneiniejรถuoQ ADS (189)


Graduates, From your fir s t moment on campus to this veryspecial day,we havas you have grown an d c fou n d your place in the discovered you r voice. Now, as you embark onto the p a th challenging career a n d new lifestyle, remember that we support you and are so very prou d o f you. Congratulations Classes o f 1999 and 2000!

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;f a u n â&#x20AC;&#x153;D o m c t U o u

( 1 9 0 ) ADS

fia n e e t& s & t &

O ld


Better Ingredients. Better Pizza.

Congratulations to the Old Dominion University Class of 2000!

O rd e r To d a y ! G hent 627-7272


Old Dominion University Calling All N ew Graduates Welcome to your Alumni Association! Servicesan d beninclude: •

O ld Dominion

University M

FreeL ibrary privileges f o r one yea r Access to A ffin ity Programs (groupinsurance rate

Pride,

Club

or

Council

Stay in touch w ith your fellow graduates, friends and faculty through the

N E W A L U M N I C O U N C IL Ibur

connecti

Old Dom inion Cedi the A lum ni Relations Office a t 1 - 8 8 8 -O D U - 3 4 3 5 , www.

odu.

edtd


Become a part of the Pride!

The Old Dominion University Alumni Association "Forming Tier that Bind through Involvement, Partnership, Vbibility, Volunteerism a n d a C om m itm ent to Excellence" f

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laudable. Vigorous a^d A gathering of the Did OûMMiffyi, I

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TTou ate the /*»& o f Old Ddftiiifen. M &tt t h m 72*000 4 $ O ld p oioiF ifti University y Alumni Association is a world o f op pisrtuftid®:-jtisEwsi ting to be esfiJoieeL W hether your interests « L lie in helping Old Dominion to recruit the best m ibjb^htest as a career mentor or internship site for todays students or you simply Witti C6 H ^ jd a n activities ill p l i l i f i i , we haw just the program for you. Whens we once called omr alumni groups chapters, today wc Pride. It represents am otganizadon that stands nil In its support: and partnership w ith m alma mater.

Give our office a call ait (757) £>83-3097 o r t o l l fre e a t (SB-8) ODD-3435 or e-mail us at a l u m n i#odu.edu a n d well tell you a l l about our p r o g r a m . If y o u juave a few nsitui tea* yo u m a y w a n t to check out out new w e b s i t e a t w w w .odu.edu/-d u m n i for m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n . < 2e t In-wlved i n the Pride that i s O l d D o r n i i t i d n i

Accounting Pride The Old Dominion University Pride o f Atlanta Attorney Pride The Old Dominion University Pride of Central Virginia The Old Dominion University Pride o f Charlotte Civil Engineering and Technology Pride Crew Alumni Pride Delta Sigma Lambda Pride Filipino American Pride The Old Dominion University Pride o f Lower Peninsula The Old Dominion University Pride of Maryland M .PA/M SU. Alumni Pride The Old Dominion University Pride of Metro Richmond

The Old Dominion University Pride o f Metro D. C. Mechanical Engineering & Technology Pride Music Pride Newport News Shipbuilding Pride The Old Dominion University Pride o f Metro New Yo Nursing Pride The Old Dominion University Pride o f Philadelphia Physical Therapy Pride The Old Dominion University Pride o f Portsmouth The Old Dominion University Pride o f Virginia Beach The Black Alumni Council The New Alumni Council

A D S (193)


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( 1 9 4 ) ADS

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Mace

Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1999-2000!

& Crown Room

2114

Mace & Crown Webb Center â&#x20AC;&#x153;Celebrating 37

Years of excellence!

Old

x.

Thank You ODU f fA\A/n li/li-ir'P i rn\A/n

Dominion University Jc,

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Students, Faculty,

Norfolk, Virginia

and Organization

23529

for

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683-3452

creating such a

General

newsworthy

683-4773 683-4771

environment.

Fax

683-3459 (195)


Some of the Staff

Terree Klaes Business Director

Amanda Martin Editor-in-Chief

Geoff Runyon Photo Manager #3

Donald Thomas Business Assistant

Kehli Fearing Photo Manager #1

Suzy Rew Copy Editor

And the rest of the fearless staff... Jennifer Sitka Journalistic Editor

Daniel Kertesz Copy Staff

Jen Eustis Copy Staff

Nora Champagne Staff Member

Samantha Lee Copy Staff

Doug the Ug Photographer

Eric Denson Photo Manager #2

Erika Scott Copy Staff

John Underwood Photographer

*Last but not least, our favorite graduate assistant Ed (196)

Colophon


Colophon: The 2000 edition of The Laureate, (Un)defined, was printed by H ern Jones Printing and Publishing Company, in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania with a press run of 400 books. The book was printed of 100 pound bordeaux paper, trimmed to 9 x 12 inches. The prepress design was done on one Apple Power Macintosh 7500/100 series of computer using Adobe Pagemaker

6.5. Body copy was 13pt. AGarmond, captions were 1Opt. AGarmond. O ther fonts Were used. Undergraduate photos were taken by Strawbridge Studios of Durham, N orth Carolina. Special thanks to them for cooperating with us and comming back after the hurricane. Any quoted oppinions are not nessacarly the oppinions of faculty or Laureate staff. Due to deadlines some information was not able to be included in this publications. Permission is required from Old Dominion University Publications or The Laruete staff for reproduction of any part of this book.

Colophon(197)


Ok, So we have finally reached the end of the book and the end of the year. Putting this book together took a lot of hard work and caused a lot of stress. We finished it though and we hope you enjoy flipping through and reading the

final product. We

are the yearbook. We photograph, write, design, market, edit everything

for you and about you. T hank you O D U for this opportunity and we wish you all the

best in the new millenium. Long live the LaurĂŠate and long live the Monarchs. (200)

9


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2000 Laureate  
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