Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA)

 - Class of 1977

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1977 volume:

ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY ' U;-- ' ! ' .-? ' W- ' ' Ji- ■ :;-.., OWN COLLEGE Founded " " " Wtj. President Mays BOARD OF TRUSTEES AND ASSOCIATES - 1st row: Robert C. Hess, Cyrus G. Bucher, Clifford B. Huffman, Dr. James B. Pannebalcer, V. Lester Sohreiber, 2nd row: Dr. Mark Weaver, Dr. Jane Idell Wenger, Rev. Earl K. Zeigler, George Morrison, Dr. Clyde Shallenberger, Carlos Leffler, Craig J. Turnbull, Anna Mary Dubble, Albert Richwine, Richard McElrath. 3rd row: Dr. Galen Young, Rev. Roger Forry, Dr. Jay Eshleman, Dr. Fred Horbach, Dr. Benjamin Muser, Wilbur K. Shoemaker, Norman Keller, J. Harold Merkey, J. Albert Seldomridge, John F. Chubb, Lois Herr Kerkeslager, Ellis W. Hamed, Samuel S. Wenger. ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA INDEX Year ' s Wrap Up 4 Administxation 6 Faculty 8 Sports 15 Activities 35 Seniors 69 Underclassmen 133 Advertisements 168 STAFF l?li Editor-in-chief Myla Easter ■ w Senior editor Donna Musser 1 Sports and Activities 1 v editors Peggy Stevens and Sandy Liberatori w- Photographers Jonelle Schwanger Dave Holcroft and Sandy Liberatori m Business Manager Louise Mancini H Copy Editor Eugene DeSantis 1 ' % CONESTOGAN i ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY .EGEI ,- !• 4 ill Our roving reporter, Nancy Brubaker, roamed around campus until she found J. Blue-Jay III. For those of you who don ' t recognize the name, J. Blue Jay III, is the grandson of our school mascot, J. Blue-Jay. His portrait was seen hanging in the Jay ' s Nest, (his former nexting place). Once our roving reporter found " J. " , as he likes to be called, she asked him to reminice about the past year. What follows is an excerp from that interview. " In my grandfather ' s time, this college used to start at a decent, time, September. This August stuff is for the birds - well, actually - it ' s not for the birds, it ' s for the students, thank goodness! " I certainly pittied those chicks whose nests were on the third floors of the non-air conditioned buildings. September was hot! Oh, and ni never forget those nestlings, so newly hatched, trying to fit into college life, what ' d they call it? Oh yes, Freshman Orientation. Leapfrog in the dell was the funniest sight . . . the progressive hike, with all those roosters and mother hens cackling at the poor things . . . but they got .their revenge . . . midnight raids through the dorms, getting everyone out of their roosts! And visitation hours went to 10:00 a.m., my grandfather probably turned over in his final nesti;ig place! The semester progressed . . . with Trinell ■enson crowned at Homecoming . . . October Ireak ... the Halloween Dinner . . . soccer (my namesakes did so well, they made it to the MAC ' s) . . . Thanksgiving with that horrid custom of a bird for every table! . . . Christmas was beautiful, no snow, but they got enough of that later ... the Christmas Dinner . . . Santa . . . the Yule Bowl (and the eggnog with Yoder ' s secret ingredient) . . . door decorating ... caroling ... the winter concert . . . and the B-2 Bash got everyone in the Christmas spirit. Then all the birds flew the coup for Christmas Break, which they needed, as their feather brains were plucked! Spring semester brought the " Creeping Crud!! (or the flu) and an energy crisis . . . classrooms at 65 degrees . . . dorms at 55 ... and limited hot water hours . . . what was worse was that the college almost decided to close down and go south for a month! The fledglings panicked, summer jobs would have been messed up! Rumors flew, " If we shut dowTi for a month, we could still get out in early May if there was no spring or Easter vacations " . . . That brought a loud squawk from the students . . . can you imagine going straight through school for a total of three months with no breaks? . . . they would have all turned into cuckoos. Lukily President Carter and the oil companies performed a miracle, and the crisis was averted. Campus life returned to normal. Friedly was up at all hours trying to stop strange objects from rolling into Ober, and the weekend ceremony of 50 students in a room " socializing " once more abounded ... the cafe began to notice that trays were missing ... Ah yes, the old spirit of fun had returned. Valentine ' s Day brought another delicious dinner . . . February quickly came to a close, with Spring Break on it ' s heels ... A few birds flew south, in hopes of discovering their roots. New pleasure awaited the students when they returned " home " ... A Dance Marathon, the disco ducks danced for charity a full 24 hours. Such dedication! Oh the fledglings were concerned about world issues, reminded me of the 60 ' s. There was Soup Day. a CROP walk, a 4.« .r: : .$-. 4 .-i iV 1 P vX " ' Ip ' n:iv heifer dedi( and on a ver, personal level, Big Brother Big Sister; Day. Monsoon Season began and time flew by . . . Songbirds sung in New England, ' ■, wrestling birds went to the MAC ' s, the wa. the female tennis birds did terrifically. All the sports birds came out . . . frisbees, footballs, and , softballs flew ... An occasional bird went swimming in Lake Placida . . . spring was definitely here. I realized how much the weather had changed when I happened to get a glimpse of Wakiki Beach in the dell. All those birds needed was water, a beach, and a few palm trees. I was waiting for the land shark to appear and steal a few of those lovelies . . . Although, that ' s not funny. Our little Ivory Tower was invaded, and many women remember nights they walked in pairs, or grabbed the nearest rooster to escort them back to their nests. The Junior-Senior Dinner Dance was marvelous. I love seeing everyone looking like peacocks! The TGIS Weekend was a huge success . . . everyone who started out on the road rally managed to find their way back to campus . . . excess baggage was sold at the yard sale . . . a bluegrass group played in the Brinser courtyard . . . and Jack Flash was amazing. The year certainly flew by . . . although I ' m sure many of the fledglings wanted a few more hours during finals week. The dormitories were never dark. The poor nestlings were in a state of shock, so much work and no time! A semester ' s worth of knowledge was condensed into one all nighter (or five). Nestlings were cracking under the pressure of being forced to study during Friday and Saturday nights!! But time was running out, and although coffee prices were high, enough coffee was consumed on campus to Ssj KSSfiW ' ■ ' " ' pay the wages of all the coffee workers in Brazil! Zombies roamed around campus, waking up enough to throw a frisbee, or to partake of some liquid refreshment after a hard weeks work. time it was . . . until May 4th. The young nestlings returned home to their parent ' s nexts, and the fledglings were preparing to test out their new flying feathers in 4 days. I don ' t know how they did it, but a year ' s worth of socializing was condensed into those four days. Along with a lifetime of worrying, many fledglings had no where to fly after May 8th. The realities of a bleak future, with no nest of their own, or a nest with no worms on the table, began to sink in. Many realized the true test of their wings would not come on May 8th, but many months later. Still, they went through with graduation. They ' ll fly back onto campus as alumni, but regardless of the status of the young birds, all have fond memories . . . Pizza Town at 12:30 ... the machine take-over of the Jay ' s nest . . . talks with a good friend at odd hours . . . the meeting of a nest-mate . . . and the flock they associated with won ' t be forgotten . . . too many met friends that will last many migrations, storms, and the greying (and loosing) of feathers. The Blue Jays that graduated will never forget their home for four years. And the other nestlings . . . they ' ll be back ready for action in the fall of ' 77. After all, one flock flies the coup, and another is ready to take their place. There will be no end to the long line of Blue Jays . . . AiM. ,WW»« . .V .. n s h ' vS ' v ' , :; , , -. . « 1B f]m » rFiipsiirpr ppc , »-, l»m OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS t ' m ' 4 Ist row: Donald Yoder, Beverly Piscitelli, Pat March, Stella Sikorski, Josephine Dalton, Ellen Howell, Sara Jane Reber, Karen Schatz; 2nd row: Fred Rice, Beth Sweitzer, Christine Zirkle, Lauretta Hynicker, Elizabeth Bingham, Dorothy Reed, Doris Hedrick, Helen Fultz, Gladys Singer, Margaret McSparren, Gail Conklin, Barry Freidly; 3rd row: Kevin Manning, J. rald Greiner, Hugh Harris, Gordon Bateman, Robert )re, Kenneth Zirkle, Royal Snavely, James Hilton, yne Boyer, John Tulley. FACULTY ART - Miss Barbara Lone, Karen Wenger, Mr. Henry Libhart (chairman). Anne Stoddar Adams. Heed help BIOLOGY - Ms. Charlane Miller (secretary), Dr. Robert Heckman, Dr. Fred Hoffman, Dr. Michael Kenney, Mr. Ronald Laughlin, Dr. James Dively, Mrs. Charlotte Lattin (para-professional). Dr. Roland Pepper (chairman). BUSINESS - 1st row: Mr. Barney Raffield III, Mr. Randolph Trestle, Mr. David Flail, Mr. Prescott Griffith, Mr. Edward Bleau, Mr. Hugh Evans. 2nd row: Mrs. Carroll Kreider, Ms. Alice Knouse, Ms. Sue Dolan, Mr. Stanley Neyer, Mr. H. Marshall Pomroy, Miss Martha Eppley (chairman), Dr. J. Ralph Buffenmyer, Dr. George Gliptis. .w -.. Sr H ..H iw: CHEMISTRY - Ms. Elizabeth Neyer, Dr. John Ranck, Dr. Martin Spangler (chairman), Dr. Jack Hedrick, Dr. O.F. Stambaugh, Dr. Zoe Proctor, Ms. Beverly Baum, Dr. Charles Schaffer. COMMUNICATION ARTS - Mr. Harry Stacks, Dr. Jobie Riley, Dr. Jack Sederholm (chairman), Mrs. Sally Miller, Mr. Don Smith. Below: Mrs. Jane Crider. EDUCATION - 1st row: Dr. Carl Callenbach, Dr. Gerald Gau, Dr. Brian Dudley; 2nd row: Mrs. Freda Satinski, Mr. Stanley Bowers, Mr. Harry Graham, Dr. D. Paul Rice (chairman). COLU GE AVt ENGLISH - 1st row: Miss M. Evelyn Poe, Josephus Taylor (student representative), Ms. Linda Campbell, Ms. Shirley Deichert, Mrs. Elisabeth Russell, Mrs. Louise Baugher Black; 2nd row: Mr. Henry Libhart, Dr. Carl Campbell (chairman), Tina Mixell (student representative), Mr. Carmine Sarracino, Dr. Thomas Dwyer, Dr. John Campbell. 10 -v .- i«. «•.. ■ «j MODERN LANGUAGE - 1st row: Mrs. Carolyn Solera, Mrs. Suzanne Goodling, Dr. Marianna Fleming, Mrs. Eva Haak; 2nd row: Dr. Richie Van Vliet, Mr. Uldis Daiga. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY - Ms. Jean Hiller, Ms. Reba Sebelist, Ms. Joyce Parella, Ms. Penny Breitstein, Ms. Abby Huffman, Ms. Doris Gordon (chairperson). 11 i?- ' : PHYSICAL EDUCATION - 1st row: Mr. Robert Garrett, Mr. Ken Ober, Mr. Joseph Whitmore; 2nd row: Ms. Yvonne Kauffman, Ms. Janet Harriger. Absent - Mr. John TuUey (chairman). PHYSICS and EARTH SCIENCE - Dr. Rene Hope (chairman), Mr. Hubert Custer, Mr. Glenn Thompson, Mr. Lee Evinger. POLITICAL SCIENCE - Dr. Michael Worman (chairman), Dr. Robert Lamontagne, Dr. Wayne Selcher. 12 -, . -ia »»» .■»• » o»ji. »j» »« .y. .«. .i- €.f ' §- Jt CIH » « - PSYCHOLOGY - Dr. WiUiam Jenkins, Dr. Paul Dennis, Dr. Delbert Ellsworth, Dr. Guido Zanni, Dr. Robert Cheung (chairman). 13 IT i- t j ;.t..r:i:j :;.«:.. ..c « .iK ' SPORTS VARSITY - 1st row: Jim Wentz, Dave Palmer, Tom Riley, Wayne Beal, Dave Asher, Rui Rola; 2nd row: Phil Good, Jeff Ulbrich, Jamie O ' Donnell (co-capt.), Bill Ensslen, Kevin Gregore, Jim Pfeffer, Scott Mack, Tim Shrom; 3rd row: John Asher, Don Napp (co-capt.). Bill Brouse, Mike Mallin, Don Meszaros, Bob Scotten, Chuck Hart, Craig dinger, Coach Owen Wright. 16 l ?{ How do you spell relief? ROLA! Once again the Blue Jay Soccer Team proved its strength by winning the MAC sectional title and placing 3rd in the NCAA Tournament. The J.V. squad also had that winning spirit with its 7-1 record. Seniors contributing to the successful season were John Asher, Bill Ensslen, Ken MacMillan, Ron Miller, Don Meszaros, Don Napp, Tim Shrom, Tom Texter and Jeff Ulbrich. J.V. - 1st row: Don Tyrie, Jim Morris, Tim Bledsoe, Kent Robinson, Jeff Chun, Tom Ferron, Bob McClure, Ed Meister; 2nd row: Dennis Waddell, Rick McQuade, Stan Tyson, Scott Frasier, Ron Miller, Randy Rich, Dave Holcroft, Jeff Russell, Buck Hardy, Dan Kilby; 3rd row: Coach Joseph Whitmore, Jim Moschini, Bill Biegalski, George Rightmyer, Bob Weiler, Tom Texter, Niall McKnight, Don Hannahs, Rick Kominick. 17 VARSITY - Ist row: Rob King, Sandy Johnson, Karen Shallenberger (co-capt.), Beth Bowers (co-capt.), Jenny Henise, Kathy Maser; 2n(i row: Coach Yvonne Kauffman, Holly Pratt, Lorrie Fisher, Lisa Miller, Lynn Hambright, Alison Scott, Joan Albright. WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY 18 1 f.f.f r «:-. ..j5t:4 -.y .pr-- V J.V. goalie faces high drive. Goal!! Although difficult to equal the team ' s 75-76 record of winning both the Penn Mar Conference and MAC Tournament, the women ' s field hockey team is consistently good - this year placing 3rd in the MAC ' S. Seniors sharing in the team ' s winning ways are Karen Shallenberger, Lisa Miller, Holly Pratt and Sandy Johnson. J.V. - 1st row: Jane Geers, Cathy Donahue, Cindy Cope, Tish Taylor, Cathy Tyszka, Laura Anthony; 2nd row: Coach Janet Harriger, Sonya Gish, Lisa Kiewe, Pat Crossland, Rana Havens, Donna Prestwood. Also members of the Flamingo Club. 19 VARSITY - 1st row: Chris Drayton (tri-capt.), Jim Rotherham (tri-capt.), John Springer (tri-capt.); 2nd row: Mark Weaver, Bob Johnson, Bernie Krupa, Joe Baranko, Joe Maloney, Gary Verazin, Phil Anastasia, Doug Brown, Paul Miller, Leon Carswell, Cornell Banks, Mark Chadwick. Coach: Don Smith. MEN S BASKETBALL 20 ' -vS « ' 9- i St H The men ' s basketball team enjoyed another winning season in ' 77 and also was awarded the Schoenfeld Award for good sportsmanship. Although this has been the last season for outstanding seniors Chris Drayton and John Springer, the team has a promising future including 9 freshmen who were on this year ' s squad. 21 i WOMEN ' S B A S K E T B A L L 1st row: Sue Bitts, Jan Malesie, Kathy Tyszka, Amy Scott, Rob King; 2nd row: Asst. Coach Andy Folmer, Joan Albright, Karen Kuzava, Debbie Bruno (co-capt.) Vicki Thomas (co-capt.), Aria Graybili, Lynn Hambright, Coach Yvonne Kauffman. Sue Bitts shoots for two. Aria Graybili drives to the basket. 3 MV41 I H H ' H l l ■JHjf 22 «. .«; ;♦; ■; »; .; .«; ; . Karen, Sue, Deb and Vicki form tight defense. The 1977 Jaygal basketball team overcame an early season losing streak to win eight of their last twelve games and to place fifth in the MAC ' S. Seniors who have played their last for E-town are Aria Graybill, Deb Bruno, Amy Scott and Vicki Thomas. Lynn Hambright breaks free. 23 WRESTLING RUNNER-Ur FOURTH MAC Champion Gary Heim mik W ' J KK w -,.3 ■ MMrd 1 p 1 National Champion Eric Mast An outstanding year for Elizabethtown wrestling, the team not only placed second in the MAC ' S, but also entered more wrestlers than ever before in the NCAA Div. Ill tourney to rank ninth in the nation. Seniors on the t«am include Jerry Brown, Don Zimmerman, and Ail-Americans Eric Mast and Gary Heim. Ist row: Steve Kincade, Gary Heim, Tony Fulginitti, Eric Mast, Jude Bervinchak; 2nd row: Gary Scheib, Eric Stauffer, Jim Hoerr, Mike Stone. Absent: David Andrews, Jerry Brown, Louis Fazekas, Keith Hawk, Duane Maurer, Mark Spaseff, Dwayne Weaver, and Don Zimmerman. Coach: D.K. Ober. 24 » » v ' K ».«»..j8K f 25 1st row: Bev Mellors (mgr.), Kathy Kish; 2nd row: Jonelle Schwanger, Jeanette Cassidy, Nancy Doubt, Holly Pratt, Carolyn Marks; 3rd row: Coach Janet Harriger. SWIMMING The dedicated swim teams showed their determination by swimming through the record breaking cold winter of ' 77. Team seniors are Jeanette Cassidy, Kathy Kish, Holly Pratt and Peter Orth. n a. IK a. ...i . . .. --u ta u«. kwA»! Ist row: John Clemens, Peter Orth, Dave Havener; 2nd row: Barrj ' Llewellyn, Rick Whitman, Scott Baker, Rick Milner. coach: John Tulley. 26 C«biS In its third year here at Elizabethtown, the track team finished 6-8 and placed eighth in a field of twenty at the MAC ' S. The team will lose four experienced seniors - John Lusik (shot, discus), Dennis Hosier (hurdles), Pete Macholdt (distance runner), and Ken MacMillan (pole vault). However with many talented underclassmen returning next year, the team has a great future! nK The cross country team, coached by Kenneth Ober and Lee Evinger, was a young team but improved over last year ' s record. Team members include senior Mike Bressi, John Anderson, Jude Bervinchak, Mike Chester, Bill DiGeorge, Steve Lacombe, Wade Pratt and Tim Moyer. I ■- James Bean Bob Kline Dom Pugliese Dean Boyer Curt Langhans Cliff Renyo Gabby Brown Mike Larkin Rodger Sayre George Brown John Lusik George Schetter Clay Campbell Pete Macholdt Tim Seager Gary Fowler Ken MacMillan Jay Sheppard Barry Freedman Rich McQuade Carl Spataro Dave Havener Tim Moyer Scott Sweitzer Dennis Hosier John Pappas Don Tyrie Bill Hunziker Brad Poore Jim Yeingst Willie Jones Wade Pratt Coach Lee Evinger TRACK f The golf team achieved its fourth winning season in a row, this year finishing 6-4. Coach John Tulley will lose six seniors - Bob Butterfoss, Tom Forbes, Denis Gaughan, Matt Olcott, Jim Royer and Dave Smith. Returning members are Stephen Mike Fink, Rick Lawver, Ed Madenford, Ed Murray, Philip Rudy, Jay Sheehy and Jeff Stambaugh. 27 Ist row: Glenn Fogel (co-capt.), Coach Owen Wright, Rick Dissinger (co-capt.); 2nd row: Mark Stevenson, Wayne McCullough, Gene EUenberger, Tom Ferron, Rob Meier, Jeff Kurz; 3rd row: Dave Dean, Mark Koemig, Randy Coldiron, Will Senn, Bret Hart, Mike Riley; 4th row: Mike Cataldi, Dirk Barkman, Dave Doherty, Mike Marcin, Barry Harting, Mark Hopkins. BASEBALL 28 - • I- . tS« « ,«-» -» n«.. ' - " - 1 ! CJlll K It was a difficult season for the young Blue Jay baseball squad. The team lost seven key players to graduation or signing, including four pitchers, leaving only two seniors - infielder Rick Dissinger and third basemen Glenn Fogel. But vdth the majority of the players returning next year, the team has the potential for a great future. 29 MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S Both the men ' s and women ' s tennis teams had excellent seasons in 1977. The men ' s team finished 10-1 and captured the MAC northwest sectional title. The women ' s team, undefeated for the fourth time in five years, finished 10-0 to become Penn Mar conference champions. Talented seniors were Donna Bowersox, Trinell Sorensen, Karen Wilkins and Mark Angle. TENNIS 30 9 L l 9 . } 1st row: JoAnne Wetzler, Nancy Wilkins, Karen Wilkins, Trinell Sorensen, Karen Kuzava, Donna Bowersox; 2nd row: Lynn Hambright, Kathy Kuzava, Jann Thomas, Maggie Maples, Jenny Henise, Coach Yonnie Kauffman. 1st row; Ray Handwerk, Mark Angle, Brian Lash, Steve Haines, Fred Armstrong; 2nd row: Coach Robert Garrett, Andy Folmer, Mike Handwerk, Jeff Stauff er, John Quinn. 31 WOMEN S S F T B A L L Casey (Bowers) at the bat A first for Elizabethtown College is the women ' s Softball team, led by Coach Peath. Although the team is technically a " club " , it played intercoUegiatly and was so well supported that it should become an official team soon. Team members include Laura Anthony, Beth Bowers, Pat Crossland, Donna DiMatteo, Sonye Gish, Aria Graybill, Rob King, Margie Kolmus, Cindy Shanks and Kathy Tyszka. 32 » ;.j t : r: : 4 . n . i -K . «• ih Another first for E-town is the women ' s lacrosse team, also labeled a club, but hopefully not for long. It ' s great to see Jaygal athletes coming to the foreground! 1st row: Jane Valas, Karen Shallenberger, Peggy Hodan, Joanne Loney; 2nd row: Julie Rice, Debbie Allen, Robin Dabler, Holly Pratt, Ka y Maser, Ruth Wanta, Jeanette Cassidy. Absent: Angela Salvadia, Diane Lombard!, Kathy Garvin, Coach Janet Harriger. LACROSSE Kathy Moser angling to score. I PH I r A ' ' • ' " f r- " i r J 1 fc IH 33 1., ' " .. ' , - ' ' My. J if ■■ ' ' -.t 34 V»S ' « «V . i s ««« M ' -r ' .«•..« " « •.»•..«- ' -- Q T A L E N T FRESHMAN ORIENTATION 36 t . I-. t . f M ' ♦ . r : . i.. 5t .. 1 . ii»..«- 1 0». HALLOWEEN DINNER 37 HOME Trinell Sorensen - Homecoming Queen 1976 « ) A iSm» M Ml v:r-. ...r.5i :W. i..iK «-J J- J ' COMING s == ===== I- V ' ■ ■■ ■ " ' ■ {% ' ' ( - c BB P I IHBi B ' • ■■ H Hj ( K.. CHRISTMAS DINNER 40 KKK . l 9 i s , " . ,.iK» L A B R A X A S 1st row: Randy Hess, Joe Taylor, Dave Geiger; 2nd row: Dirk Hagen, Dave Woodrow, Jeff Berkey, Ron Clarke, John Ressler; 3rd row: John Andren, Jerry Brown, Dave Chalker, Daniel Ness; 4th row: Harold Woodward, Andy Folmer, Bruce Reber, Gary Heim, Tom Byers; 5th row: Bill Check, George Gliptis, O.F. Stambaugh, Carl Campbell, Tom Gioliani, Bob Connell, Bill Ensslen, Dave Smith, Jim Moss, Tom Neill c L U B S A N D AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 1st row: Bob Paddison (V.P.), Judy Oxenrider; 2nd row: Patti Shea, Nancy Mondero Bourgie, Debbie Bruno, Dave Hunsberger; Absent: Randy Hess (Pres.), Ginger Zuern A.P.B. 1st row: Dave Holcroft; 2nd row: Joy Meredith, Louise Bowman, Monica Colgan, Kim Hieber, Joan Litecky; 3rd row: Deb Fultz, Anne Galant, Melissa Ruhhua, Leslie Kriebel, Daniel Ness; 4th row: Scott Jones, Sue Waggoner, Dan Miller, Mary Howell Roberts, Mary Myer R G A N I Z A T I N S 41 mr:mifm:.- A.P.B. FILM COMMITTEE 1st row: Nancy Doll, Leslie Kriebel, Mary Myer; 2nd row: Joy Meredith, Nancy Osinski, Vicki Duimstra; Absent: Scott Jones (chairman) ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 1st row: Erich Zuern, Audrey Smith, Kathy Rehfuss (Pres.), Karen Bentzel, Stacie McAloose; 2nd row: Jeff Scheib, Raelene Maser, Lynne McGhee, Ellen Judd, Vivien Hoke (V.P.); 3rd row: Donna Walton, Lisa Aukamp, Ruth Richmond, Carolyn Michael; Absent: Judy Beck, Paula Bradley, Lethea Chambers (sec.), Linda Jones, Brian Kell, Joanne Kocserha, Gary Verazin (treas.), Doris Weisert ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Sociology Honor Society 1st row: Kathy Kellogg (Treas.), Myla Easter (Pres.), Cheiii Jackson; 2nd row: Patty Warren, Joanna Johnson (Sec), Dr. Donald Kraybill (advisor) 42 ,»,»,»,r;.«;t-r BIOLOGY CLUB 1st row: Dr. Frederick Hoffman, Laurie Garren, Chuck Hertz, Mary Ann Biddle, Peggy Hodan, Mary Beth Schmidt, Mr. Ronald Laughlin; 2nd row: Michael Kenney, Harold Woodward, Kathy Burcin, Jerry Brown, Ron Clarke, Dr. James Dively; 3rd row: Dr. Robert Heckman, Tom Neill, Kathy Kish, Ken Beard, John Andren BLACK STUDENT UNION 1st row: Evelyn Johnson, George Brown, Karen Gamble, Janice Newton, Chrissy Roberts, Richelle Peters; 2nd row: Carmen Savage, Pam Shaw (Pres.), Jackie Brown, Liz Collens, Willie Jones, Stella Quick, Smokey Arrington CAMPUS GOLD 1st row: Karen Bentzel, Jane Valas (Sec), Anne Miraldo (Treas.), Janyce Bates; 2nd row: Diane Burke, Aileen Fink; Absent: Beth Ann Artz (Pres.), Carol Brunner (V.P.) l i t . 43 c M P u T E R ABOVE: 1st row: Jim Gambrill, Janet Trenkamp, Rick Ide; 2nd row: Leta Miller, Elizabeth Kreitzer, Julie Meiler, Linda Boyce; 3rd row: Gina Aiena, David Palmer, Russell Ross, Rick Steckiel, Donald Nolan, Jeff McFerren CENTER: 1st row: Anne Jones, Margaret Sommerville (Pres.), Kathy Kish (V.P.); 2nd row: Pam Frisch (Sec), Kim Hieber, Debbie Allen, Barry Llewellyn; Absent: Chuck Hart, Art Dent, Marilyn Morrissey, Chuck Hertz, Al Hiney, Rick Pluese BELOW: 1st row: Philip Ebikwo, Hai Iran, Lila Naji, Leana Bubolz, Lili Rastegar, Gitta Bahador, Samuel Toluhi, Bala Haruna; 2nd row: Joseph Adeleye, Toru Takagi, Vu Nguyen, Jouhad El-Aridi, Abel Olufe, Yuki Shimomura, Adnan El- Aridi, Gabby Brown, Joon Kwak « " s c I E N C E i IM1 ENTOMOLOGY CLUB F R E I G N S T U D E N T S 44 ,»,«■,«. ; ; t;r. u . = ' :»:; ' 1 1 ■■111 VO- 0 " S t -V31 o-v Ca-vv c GEOLOGY CLUB " Maybe next year . . . ? " INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP ABOVE: 1st row: Lavonne Wharren (Pres.), Carol Stewart, John Asher (V.P.), Elaine Mason CENTER: 1st row: Suzanne Taylor (Sec. Treas.), Jim Hower; 2nd row: Lisa Curran, Jackie Seltzer, Ana Antolin; 3rd row: Pam Frisch, Nancy O ' Brian, Deborah Allen; 4th row: Dave Woodrow, Jeff Berkey, Bruce Reber (Pres.) BELOW: 1st row: Mimi McMullin, Jerry Peterson (Pres.), Ann Ronian, Debbie Gross, Sue McClain; 2nd row: Carol Lynn Resh, Ruth Merris (Sec), Laurie Brooks, Patty Lebby, Donna Walton, Linda Sels; 3rd row: Karen Shear, Steve Funk, Sue Ebersole, Robin Boyd, Robin Dabler, Rich King, Tom Neill; 4th row: Scott Myers, Kathy Welsh, Mark Lowen, Chris Lofstrom, Scott Groene (V.P.), Kathy Labe, Jeanne Pfieffe, Maggie Heim, Don Tyrie, Dave Witkovsky 45 MED. TECH. CLUB 1st row; E. Daly, L. Curran, J. Constantine, D. Reed, (Pres.), J. Gale; 2nd row: B. Pasciak, J. Brankowitz, C. Resh, S. Barbagallo, P. O ' Brien, D. Bruno; 3rd row: S. McAloose, L. Brown, C. Lape (Sec. Treas.), D. Carini (V.P.), P. Simpson, S. Keriin MATH CLUB 1st row: Linda Boyce (Pres.), Terry Burdette, Jim Gambrill; 2nd row: Julie Meiler (Sec), Carolyn Michael, Joyce Goforth, Peggy Stevens O.T. CLUB Ist row: Mike Pizzi, Deb Yost, Leighton Smith, Chris Lofstrom, Ruth Richmond; 2nd row: Annette Mormile, Deb Blecker (Co-Chairman), Jeanette Cassidy, Michelle Eck, Angela Salvadia, Theresa Carbon, Marsha Espenshade; Absent: Louise Bowman (Treas.), Jan Nixdorf w « i ' O cijX t ' j PWfl M M ' ' tN r M PJ Wla t ' ' ' ,k-M .. -. V E v B ■Jbj v1 rJi I Bi ; OUTDOOR CLUB 1st row: B. DeRobertis, K. Rehfuss, K. Gamble, D. Durison, C. Miller; 2nd row: D. Cessna, J. Bean (Pres.), K. Holt, C. Dill, K. Liggins, S. Hill (V.P.), C. Savage; 3rd row: T. Greene, M. Satow, B. Farmer, J. Smith, K. Maser, J. Bates; 4th row: S. Reinhold, C. West, T. Neill, N. Slavick, B. Gucwa, V. Griffith, S. Kaltreider 46 :i f h: ; K iK «K 4$-. i » t. I PHI ALPHA THETA History Honor Society 1st row: Bruce Reber (V.P.), Jeff Berkey; 2nd row: Jackie Seltzer (Pres.), Suzanne Taylor, Dave Woodrow, Nancy O ' Brien (Sec. Treas.) P.S.E.A. 1st row: D. Dapkiewicz, K. Reinhold, S. Valentine, O.J. Peterman, J. Meredith (Co-Chairman), D. Gross, M. Czelen (Co-Chairman); 2nd row: R. Greenly, L. Reichard, K. Kuzava (Treas.), M. Myer, M. McDonald C. Callenbach, S. Johnson; 3rd row: R.A. Lee, J. Bates (Sec.), L. Miller, F. Satinsky (Advisor), S. Siegel (Treas.); 4th row: R. Pepper, E. Cale, L. Stant, C. Brunner, G. Steinberg (Sec.) PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 1st row: Bill DiGeorge (V.P.), Carmen Savage (Sec. Treas.), Dave Witkovsky, Glen Bowman, Stephen W. Hill (Pres.), Delbert Ellsworth (Advisor), Jim Shupper; 2nd row: Beverly Baker, Nancy Morrison, Beverly Gucwa, Sue Ostin, Robin Bolton, Chyrise Roberts, Daniel Ness, Robin Pinkley, Kim Hieber, Deb Addesso 47 SCUBA CLUB 1st row: Rick Ide, Patricia Werner, Liz Collins, Inda Brenneman; 2nd row: Pete Macholdt, Kathy Jordan, Quentin Bishop, Willis Travers SENATE E. Arnold, B. Artz, R. Bolton, L. Bowman, L. Boyce, S. Bozarth, I. Brenneman, D. Bruno, C. Carnarius, J. Cavalati, R. Clark, A. Dent, E. DeSantis, B. DiGeorge, S. Douglas, T. Fenimore, T. Fleming, D. Fultz (Sec), T. Gordon, T. Harris, M. Heckler, N. Heffner, G. Heim, R. Hess, V. Jowers, K. Ketterman, A. Kurtz, M. Luccio, J. Meredith, D. Miller, T. Mixell, N. Mondero, T. Neill, M. Oakum (Chairman), J. Peterson, B. Reber (Vice- Chairman), C. Roberts, P. Shaw, K. Stevens, D. Walmer, D. Yost (Treas.) SENIOR SENATORS 1st row: Debbie Yost, Inda Brenneman; 2nd row: Gary Heim, Miriam Oakum, Eileen Arnold, Louise Bowman, Randy Hess; Absent: L. Boyce, D. Bruno, M. Heckler, K. Ketterman, A. Kurtz, D. Miller, N. Mondero, B. Reber, P. Shaw, S. Taylor SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA Women ' s Honor Society 1st row: Myla Easter, Karen Shallenberger, Judy Axford; 2nd row: Bev Piscatelli (Advisor), Anne Wilson (Pres.), Chelli Jackson (V.P.), Trinell Sorenson (Sec); 3rd row: Leighton Smith, Nancy Brubaker, Micky Czelen 48 .f:. i n - : « m: SOCIAL WORK CLUB Ist row: Marilyn Stuckey (Treas.), Jan Shirey (Pres.), Adrienne Fessler; 2nd row: Jeff Finkbiner; Absent: Marcia Espenshade, Sharon Raffield (Advisor) SOCIOLOGY CLUB 1st row: Joanna Johnson; 2nd row: Jeff Madera, Alan Kurtz, Paul Mauro, Kevin Maule, Keith Lippincott, Carl Bowman, Patty Warren SAM BANQUET 49 n U I U I I I L M I L M SPEECH CLUB SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENT Eta Phi Sigma Ist row: Phil Good, Pam Schnader, Myla Easter, E. Jane Valas (Pres.), Cathy Greenwood; 2nd row: Joe Monaghan, Dr. Richard Van Vliet, Dr. Jobie Riley, Dr. Steven Vargo (guest speaker), Chris Lofstrom, Sharon Hess, Joanna Johnson SUPREME FICTION SOCIETY 1st row: Prof. Carl Campbell (advisor), Laura Trone, Anne Wilson (Pres.), Connie Coons, Cynthia Sperry, Joe Taylor (Sec. Treas.); 2nd row: Chris Fiore, Dottie McGifiin, Louise Mancini, Tina Mixell (V.P.) Loren Heisey, Henry Wysong, Beverly Smay, Mike Wadzita, Bill Check, Nancy Heffner l PUBLICATIONS WWEC CONESTOGAN 1st row: Eugene DeSantis (Copy Editor), Sandy Liberatori (Sports Activities Editor); 2nd row: Donna Musser (Senior Editor), Suzanne Zidzik (Freshman Editor), Louise Mancini (Business Mngr.); 3rd row: Peggy Stevens (Sports Activities), Cathy Reinard, Aileen Fink, Ruth Ann Lee, Myla Easter (Editor-in-Chief), Eileen Hozella; Absent: Jonelle Schwanger (Photographer), Dave Holcroft (Photographer), Bob Butterfoss, Julie Meiler (typist), Marsha Espenshade, Nancy Brubaker. 50 , . ' . ».«« ♦; :; ; ; « ; ■; ;« m ' The Eto wnian " r« PriM At Nan, RoptxuJMy " oii K erfui 9Mar ElintaMhuwn Collagi. Elinbnhtown. Pi. 17023 Pam Schnader (Editor), Lauren Maidment (Assoc. EMitor), Ken Macmillan (Bus. Mgr.), Karen Wilkins (Sports Ed.), Carl Bowman (Photo Ed.), Jeff Scheib (Copy Ed.), Tom Strickler (Circulation), Pat Wisser (Layout Ed.), Wendi Bell, Nancy Brubaker, Connie Coons, Anne Denney, Andrea Eveler, Steve Funk, E elyn Johnson, Becky Martin, Sue Roth, Linda Ruoss, Eric Saegebarth, Ellen Sands, Jane Schatzman, Jonelle Schwanger, David Slein, Jill Stambaugh, Laura Trone, Nancy Wilkins Editor Pam Sch nader and Copy Editor Jeff Scheib WWEC 1st row: Julie Whetstone, Nancy Brubaker, Lisa Scott; 2nd row: Bill Check, Don Anderson, Lauren Maidment, Karen Werner, Barb Krier, Art Dent; 3rd row: Pat Wisser, Sandy Liberatori, Scott Kennedy; Absent: A! Facer, Brian Aucker EXECUTIVE BOARD OF WWEC Rick White, Nancy Brubaker, Don Smith, Barb Krier, Bill Check; Absent: Brian Aucker, Al Facer 51 c L A S s F F I C E R S FRESHMAN CLASS: Dale Ziegler (V.P.), Jim Morris (Pres.), Ellen Judd (Sec), Mike Pizzi (Treas.) JUNIOR CLASS: 1st row: Pam Deegan, Robin Pinkley; 2nd row: Pat Wisser, Dave Witkovsky SOPHOMORE CLASS: Kathy Jordan (V.P.), Kim Killmer (Treas.), Joyce Goforth (Pres.); Absent: Pam Simpson (Sec.) SENIOR CLASS: John Springer, Gina Aiena, Cynthi a Sperry, Eric W. Saegebarth 52 f.fZJ i;t ,ji;H; ... i. .«- . «-. ; ■ ' ■ ' ■: ' !» :yn% ' - r.a;s COOPS: Pat Collins Green ' t Gables; Clare Hodick - Holly House; Mark Luccio - Maple; Tom Neary - Orchard; Karen Heisey - Rose Garden; Gail Johnston - Sigma. SCHLOSSER: Kim Bartels, Lynne Reichard, Mary Ann Biddle, Joy Meredith, Caryl Placko, Beth Sweitzer BRINSER OBER: 1st row: Rick White, Wayne Beal, Mick Marcin; 2nd row: Jeff Berkey, John Andren, Bruce Reber, Eric Mast, Rick Lawver, Neal Pollack; 3rd row: Dave Reiniger, Tom Byers, Harry Forrey, Barry Freidly FOUNDERS: 1st row: Don Zimmerman, Bev Smith, Annette Mormille, Joanne Sorbello, Chris Zirkle; 2nd row: Kathy Stevens, Joann Ferguson, Pam Simpson, Matt Olcott, Mark Heckler, John Springer, Angie Salavadia, Chris Hill ROYER: Beth Sweitzer, Bronwyn Simons, Sharon Zimmerman, Denise Durison, Pat Wisser, Jean Forrey, Nancy Brubaker MYER: Judy Axford, Wendy Breitegam, Trinell Sorenson, Robin Bolton, Nancy Taylor, Beth Sweitzer 53 1st row: Mary Beth Schmidt, Connie Roth, Judy Menosky, Kathy Garvin, Kim Kilmer, Kathy Reinhold (treas.); 2nd row: Ann Gallant, Louise Mancini (co-chairman), Karen Ketterman (co- chairman), Diane Dapkiewicz, Betsy Bartholomew, Angelika Vaitl; 3rd row: Beth Farmer, Deb Lewis, Laurie Garen, Jenny Smith, Jeanette Cassidy, Inda Brenneman, Kathy Kish, Sharon Zimmerman. Absent: Ora Jane Peterman. 54 t f-f :i C- n c a e »-. i 55 Keep on dancing - only 12 hours to go! Keep on caring - The dance-a-t hon committee: Mark Snavely, Donna Fitzpatrick, Linda Gaiella, Miriam Oakum (chairperson). Dave Witkovsky, Nancy Brubaker; also Cheryl Bartells. 56 ..M:t t: . ■, ; ' ' , ii The panel that kept everyone informed and on their toes. " The stars of the show " , wrote chairperson Miriam Oakum, " were our long lasting 11 couples . . . But they were supported by a cast of 30 who were with them for a time, not physically but always in spirit. " Well, almost everyone! 3000 To benefit the Pennsylvania Association of Retarded Citizens. 57 T.G.LS. Week- End 58 4.«...»..r:.)U »« ,-«„«.? ' ' ' ■7 ' . :?{?- :S 59 Concert Choir Kim Pensinger (accompanist), Jeanne Pfeiff (Pres.), Harry Simmers (Conductor); 1st row: Ann Shellenberger, Candy Lape, Ellen Judd, Mike Pizzi, Myla Easter, Dan Murphy, Kim Bartels, Nancy Wallace, Donna Musser, Kris Smith, Gail Reim, Jim Mahan; 2nd row: Anne Denney, Don Whitman, Sandy Nutt, Chip Custer, Beth Helman, Jeff Finkbiner, Jan Shirey, Dominic Pugliese, Linda Galella, Brent Uooercue, Glenn Bowman. Pam Deeean. Karen Shearer, Chelli Jackson, Chris Dinsmore, Lanette Lehman, Keith Smith, 3rd row: Lauren Hugg, Wade Pratt, Scott Myers, Audrey Wagner, Rick White, Neal Close, Anne Bowman, Mark Heckler, Sharon Zimmerman, Nancy Morrison, Jim Haines, Mike Tree, Pete Haynes, Stephanie Klein, Kathleen Malenki; Absent: Eugene DeSantis 60 i ' - N»r« »« ;»; ; -. " ««;«.?■ Concert Band Otis Kitchen (Conductor), FLUTES: Anne Denney, Kathy Kelly, Pamela Koch, Lanette Lehman, Maggie Maples, D. Eliz. Mauro, Julie Meiler, Judy Menosky, Janice Rohland, Connie Roth, Robin Sieg fried, Nancy Trent, Wanda Williams, Anne Wilson; OBOE: Robin Meinhart, Anne Miraldo, Sharon Zimmerman; BASSOON: Lori Fox, Janice Reider, Jane Valas; CLARINET: Beth Ann Artz, Mary Ann Biddle, Denise Blackburn, Kaye Brown, Lois Brown, Carol Brunner, Aileen Burdge, Connie Coons, Chip Custer, Elizabeth DuBois, Jenny Gill, Tanya Kowalchuk, Doris Kuhn, Susan MacLean, Debra Moyer, Cathy Reinard, Linda Sauer, Dawn Schlossman; ALTO CLARINET: John Andren, Joyce Goforth, Debi Gross, Sue Stair; BASS CLARINET: Kim Pensinger, Denise Price, Mary Waltman; CONTRA CLARINET: Beth Brill, Keith Smith; ALTO SAX: Myla Easter, Louise Hanley, Evan Prytherch, Sandra Williard; TENOR SAX: Martha Claar, John Horn; BARITONE SAX: Dan Hertz; HORN: Susan Burg, Linda Gabella, Jim Haines, Melody Hershey, Ellen Judd, Kris Smith; TRUMPET CORNET: Craig Davis, Phyllis Kreamer, Jeff Main, Cathy Mezzomo, Raelene Maser, Dan Murphy, Sandy Nutt, Ron Saylor, Dave Slein, Don Witman; TROMBONE: Art Baughman, Jeff Finkbiner, Gerald Heilner, Keith Scheuin, Dwayne Weaver, Dave Longsderff; BARITONE: Jeanne Koury, Gail Reim, Karen Shearer, Audrey Wagner; TUBA: Roy Flomer, Steve Grubb, Dave Hollinger, Glenn Thompson, Brent Uppercue, Ruth Ann Handy; STRING BASS: Diane Burkey; PERCUSSION; Kim Bartels, Kevin Bidwell, Jean Forrey, Mike Hess, Richard King, Betsy Slamp 61 CHORAL UNION: J. Stites (Conductor), B. Artz, C. Bartells, R. Boyd, T. Brassington, B. Brill, T. Brown, D. Burkey, E. Cale, J. Cuttic, D. Dillman, D. Dougherty, E. DuBois, S. Ebersole, E. Eklof, D. Everett, H. Ewan, J. Ferguson, J. Gale, B. Guss, R. Havens, G. Hayes, M. Heim, B. Hertel, G. Johnston, L. Kean, K. Kellogg, S. Kerlin, B. Kline, E. Kurzweil, K. Labe, V. Leese, M.A. Lucas, C. MacMuUen, C. Messick, J. Neeter, M. Osmon, C. Phillips, P. Rand, K. Reinhold, S. Roth, C. Rupp, R. Sayre, C. Schnetzka, N. Shover, C. Silpath, A. Stone, M. Sulyok, M. Symons, F. Wagner, W. Wolverton, S. Woods, E. J. Valas, S. Zimmerman CHORALE Prof. John Stites (Conductor), 1st row: Anne Shellenberger (Accompanist), Lanette Lehman, Gail Reim, Ellen Judd, Kris Smith, Jeanne Pfeiff, Sharon Zimmerman; 2nd row: Rick Fritsch, Keith Smith, Charles Custer, Mark Heckler, Brent Uppercue, Don Witman ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE COM M UN I TY ORCHESTRA: A. Shellenberger, S. Garber, C. Dinsmore, M. Symons, M.A. Heilman, M. Geesaman, C. Messick, R. Mares, G. Reim, F. Wagner, B. Slamp, K. Winters, T. Brassington, S. Douglas, E. Collins, N. Helm, D. Burkey, V. Hoke, A. Denney, D. Dillman. E. Eklof, M. Ruhlman, E. Prjtherch, E. J. Valas, L. Fox, D. Blackburn, D. Sempeles, L. Gallella, E. Judd, J. Haines, M. Yaseuchak, D. Hollinger, G. Johnston, B. A. Artz (Manager), Dr. Darrell Douglas (Conductor), Mr. David Leithman (Associate Conductor) 62 , », S », i.«;»;r;4-f ;«-,«, -s.; ' j -v.«» ' iw:ij« »j-. «i WOODWIND QUARTET: Chip Custer, Carol Brunner, Beth Ann Artz, Kaye Brown WOODWIND QUINTET: Lanette Lehman, Sharon Zimmerman, Kris Smith, Janice Reider, Chip Custer PEP BAND Row 1: Denise Price, Aileen Burdge, Kaye Brown, Jane Valas; Row 2; Jim Haines, Ron Saylor, Jeff Main, Rich King; Standing: Diane Burkey, Beth Ann Artz (Director); Absent: Chip Custer, Jeff Finkbiner, Dave Longsderff JAZZ BAND ALTO SAX: Evan Prytherch, Sharon Zimmerman; TENOR SAX: Kay Brown, Sandra Williard; BARITONE SAX: Chip Custer; TRUMPET: Keith Scheuing, Craig Davis, Phyllis Kreamer, David Slein; TROMBONE: Keith Scheuing, Dave HolHnger, Jeff Finkbiner, David Longsderff, Audrey Wagner; STRING BASS: Diane Burkey; PIANO: Beth Ann Artz; DRUMS: Mike Hess, Willie Jones; VOCAL: Kris Smith; GUITAR: Jeff Main 63 BRASS ENSEMBLE 1st row: Linda Galella, Audrey Wagner, Sue Berg, Dave HoUinger; 2nd row: Ellen Judd, Gail Reim, Jim Haines; 3rd row: Erica Kurzweil, Dave Longsdorff; 4th row: Art Baughman, Phyllis Kreamer, Keith Shuing, Dave Slein; 5th row: Don Wagner, Ron Saylor M.E.N.C. 1st row: Ellen Judd, Kathy Kelly, Jean Forrey, Debra Moyer; 2nd row: Chip Custer, Mary Alice Lucas, Kim Pensinger, Lanette Lehman, Anne Shellenberger; 3rd row: Cheryl Bartells, Becky Keefer; 4th row: Diane Dillman, Brent Uppercue, Sharon Zimmerman, Beth Ann Artz, Kathy Malenke; 5th row: Dr. Darrell Douglas, Diane Berkee, Audrey Wagner, Anne Denney, Karen Shearer, Keith Smith, Beth Helman, Sue Berg ALPHA MU (Music Therapy) Ist row: Elizabeth DuBois, Nina Shover, Ellen Judd, Kathy Kelly, Jean Forrey, Debra Moyer; 2nd row: Mary Alice Lucas, Diane Dillman, Kim Pensinger, Ms. Beth Eidener, Ann Shellenberger; 3rd row: Jeanne Pfeiff, Cheryl Bartells, Cheryl Sauder, Karen Shearer, Lanette Lehman, Kathy Malenke; 4th row: Diane Berkee, Beth Helman, Evan Prytherch, Becky Keefer, Gail Johnston 64 « ■. H Ii SOCK BUSKIN: 1st row: S. Liberatori (Pres.); 2nd row: E. DeSantis, E. Zuem, T. Kowalchuk, D. Wedel, M. Easter; 3rd row: S. Zidzik, D. Smith, M. Maples, E. Lefrancois, J. Rezin, D. Woodrow, V. Hoke; 4th row: C. Reinard, C. Jackson, M. Pizzi, D. Musser; 5th row: H. Waller, A. Fink, M. Tree, L. Hugg, P. Haynes, B. Check, Dr. Jack Sederholm (advisor); Absent: M. Heckler, N. Brubaker, R. White, P. Stevens, B. Stimmel, C. Carnarius, L. Boyce, J. Meiler, A. Hoffman, M.A. Biddle, N. Morrison, N. Heffner, K. Mulleavy, T. Galloway, P. Chellemi, D. Boyer, N. Close, J. Main, P. Deegan, N. Grace, D. Fitzpatrick, B. Kell, K. Gamble, J. Scheib, L. Scott, D. Smith, L. Trone, D. Osle, J. Auman, D. Wagner, J. Shirtz, K. Burcin ALPHA PSI OMEGA - Theatre Honor Society 1st row: P. Stevens, B. Check, S. Liberatori; 2nd row: P. Chellemi, N. Brubaker, M. Heckler, C. Jackson, D. Musser, D. Smith; 3rd row: L. Hugg, R. White, M. Easter, E. Lefrancois, J. Sederholm, D. Yoder p S L u A I Z T A E 65 Something for Everyone . . . ON THE m TO THE f .«:f %: i9 4% , « " . ' » -,TW-. " ' Anything you ask for .A ' ' . :f . i:i::c. iu : ■ f.« 1 DENNIS WILLIAM ADAIR Accounting DEBORAH ANN ADDESSO Ptychology ' - . ■■ JOANN ALLEWALT Psychology A September, 1976, transfer from Penn State, Berks campus, Dennis Adiar took a definite liking to the college ' s environment " The quality of the professors is higher here ... I feel my two years here will be of great benflt to me in the future. " A recipient of an E-town scholarship and a Pennsylvania Institute of Certified Public Accountanta award, Dennis made Dean ' s List and graduated summa cum laude. During his college years, he did some short-order cooking at Zinn ' s Diner and " laboring " at Pottstown Newcrete of New Holland. Dennis was married in August to Bonnie Dietrich. " Ill always remember Elizabethtown as a place where I grew up academically and socially, a place where I received a personal education from professors who cared about the students. " Deborah, of Neptune, N.J., besides being active as Student Senator from her department, worked a stint for WWEC as a record spinner. Deborah intends to take a year off for work before assuming graduate work for a Master ' s in clinical psychology. " I plan on being a therapist, working with the emotionally disturbed. " (A note for you Budweiser drinkers: one of Debbie ' s favorite hobbies is T-shirt collecting.) JoAnn Allewalt is the daughter of a " self-employed attorney " (a University of Baltimore graduate); she graduated from Franklin Senior High in her hometown of Upperco, Md. JoAnn did her summer internship as a " mental-health and mental- retardation caseworker in- volved in the deinstitutionalization of clients. " Outside of her classes she was in girls varsity track her sop- homore year (she sprinted, and ran the 100-yard and 220-yard races); she also took piano lessons for eight years, and was trained in guitar at Peabody Con- vervatory. JOHN FREDERICK ANDREN MARK RODNEY ANGLE Bioloffy Bom and raised in HarrUburg, John completed his studies in three years at Eliubethtown. thanks to tak- ing the CLEP tests. John was an assistant in the general biology lab for two years; during that time he was the R.A. of Brinser ' s ( r»t floor. " People I remember as a freshman have changed so much. Growing into an adult is the most important thing to learn from col- lege. " John ' s future plans include study to become an optometriit or opthamologiat. 70 Butimu Adminittratum Mtric Angle - brother of Doug, 76 - hu tn eye for automobilea and tennit. Hit Chtmbenburg-bom father runa a CadiUac-Pontiac-Buick dealerahip. Mark, who «-orked the past few summers there in the aerv ' ice departmenu. intends to work fuU time as a salesman now that college is out of the way. As for tennis. Mark was a letterman his sophomore and Junior yean, co- capuined the team his senior year Acutally. his inter- eeu run into all sporu; he helped win intrvnurti cham- pionships in soccer and volleyb4ll for his Brinser Three- North teama. " I will always remember theee people, theae name from good old E-town - Kinder and Weed, Toe, Bake, Egg McMurray. the Stauffen. J D and the reat of you hounda! " , ' h ' 4 s ■ ,«. ; »; ; ;, ANA ANTOLIN History JOHN LOUIS ASHER III Buaineas Administration (Accounting and Marketing) Says John Asher of Flourtown, " town provides a fine social and educational atmosphere; I feel that everyone can find their own special place within it. " The son of the owner of a " few confectionary buBinesses, " John played for four years on the varsity soccer squad aa a midfielder. His dub memberships ranged from SAM and the Accounting and Marketing Clubs to the Geology Club (vice-president and treasurer) and Barry Friedly ' s Student Activities Committee; he also was elected to the Campus Judicial Board. SHARON LEE ARGO Social Work (Dec. ' 76} Though Sharon Argo is a Cherry Hill High (East) graduate, she is a native of the Deep South, raised in Birmingham, Alabama, where her father works for Union Carbide ( " Despite the stereotypes, it is the most beautiful place we have ever lived. " ). Sharon served as a student intern at Elizabeth town ' s Hospital for Children and Youth and the Pennhurat School. But she will best be remembered as the full-time student manager of the dining hall, where she pushed and shoved her way for two-and-a-half years. Her interests include lacrosse, rug hooking, and modem dancing (she was in the chorus line of E-town ' s production of Cole Porter ' s Anything Goes). She is presently on the way to earning her M.SW DEBBIE LEIGH AUMAN Biology - Chemistry Medical Technology (Dec. 76} This double major from Reading, graduate of Mt. Penn High and the daughter of a research chemist, earned an E-town scholarship and a National Merit Scholarship before coming to E-town. Among her academic dis- tinctions are membership in the Alpha Lambda Delta honor society and summa cum laude standing. Debbie also did some sporting, having played halfback on the varsity field hockey team her freshman and sophomore years. Currently she is at Reading Hospital, doing her clinical year in Medical Technology. EILEEN MARIE ARNOLD Biology " I ' ve basically enjoyed life here at lown, " says Amie. " In the most part I ' ve found the administration and faculty helpful, interested, and concerned in student welfare. Raised in Lebanon, Amie earned an E-town scholarship and made the Dean ' s List on three separate occasions. She has a great interest in sports: her last two years have seen her in action on the Women ' s Basketball and Men ' s Golf teams. Her senior year she ser -ed as a Senator from Founder ' s Residence and a member of the Academic Council. " I guess I could say I liked it here, and I ' m going to miss it - the people I ' ve met here and the school as such. " Look for Amie at the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, where she ' ll graduate in 1981. 71 JUDITH KATHRYN AXFORD JERRY DARVIN BARLET TERRY ARVIN BARLET Occupational Therapy Bu8ine88 Administration (Aug. 77) Biteinesa Adminietration (Aug. ' 77) " I ' ve met many friends at E-town whom I ' ll miBB very much . . . but I ' ll never forget them. " Judy, a resident of Haddonfleld (where her parents are " active in community organizations " ), received a scholarship from the American Occupational Thera- py Foundation in 1976. She was a member of Sigma Lambda Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta and the Myer Dorm Council; for two years, she was Resident Assistant on Myer Third-East Among Judy ' s out- side work was a fleld-work affiliation at Temple University Hospital in 1976. Bom and raised in Palmyra - his father, a Penn State graduate, and manager of central purchasing at Armstrong, and his mother ' s a housewife - Jerry Barlet transferred from Millersville State College at the end of his sophomore year. Says Jerry: " The profs are more understanding and more friendly here; the courses at E-town are also superi- or. " At MSC he played guard and forward on the basketball team, and among his " more memorable experiences " are that he " broke the overhanging scoreboard with a last-minute desperation shot. " At E-town he belonged to the Marketing Club. One more thing: he is the brother of ' 77 graduate Terry Barlet. It might do simply to repeal Jerry Barlet ' s biogra- phy in the case of brother Terry, the two are so alike. Terry was bom and raised in Palmyra of the same parents as Jerry. He transferred from Mil- lersville in the fall of 1976 { " Elizabeth town is much more friendly; its class size is considerably smaller, and professors are interested in the student on an individual level " ). Terry played intercollegiate bas- ketball at MSC - as both guard and forward - and was a member of E-town ' s Marketing Club, Among Terry ' s favorite hobbies is the " collecting of unusu- al and meaningful phrases and quotes; i.e., " Con- ceming my graduation: No man sought it leas or deserved it morel " CRAIG ALAN BEAMSDERFER Accounting (Aug. ' 77) Craig Beamsderfer, A Swartz Mllian, transferred from Penn State at the end of his freshman Year to get away from the bigness of that university. Upon admission here, he received an E-town schol- arship. Craig has been active in hia department - first, as a member of SAM and the Accounting Club; second, as a tutor in accounting. He was named last November as a member of Abraxas. " I had a great three years here, but I ' m looking for- ward toward the future. I ' m ready for any chal- lenge that comes my way, " Craig is hopeful of landing a job - and a home - in the New England area in the immediate future. DEBORAH BECK Accounting 72 t-%.t:ifZEZ$ .1 r. MICHAEL BENNETT Sociology KIM BLEECKER Psychology JANICE BOLLINGER Social Work (Dec. ' 76} Janice Bollinger, Hanover-bom ia yet another early graduate of this college, as is indicated above. Ja- nice did her junior field placement at Central Montgomery County Mental Health Mental Retar- dation Base Service Unit, and her senior field place- ment at Hershey Medical Center ' s social services department Among this senior ' s favorite hobbies are horseback riding, tennis, and skiing. ROBIN JOY BOLTON Socio! Science - Psychology Even after having undergone the rigors of an E- town education. Myer Three-East R.A. Robin Bol- ton says simply, " I ' m going to miss this place. " Bom in Jersey City and raised in Bricktown (where her father is a swimming-pool contractor), Robin skipped her senior year at Bricktown Township High to enroll here, and, by taking summer courses, she was able to earn her degree in three years. During those three years she was (at vemous times) ft Psychology Club member, a Student Senator, a member of the Fiddler chorus, and (throughout) manager of the fledgling track team. Her major- related outside work included counseling at Planned Parenthood of Lancaster. (Figure this out: Robin ' s favorite hobbies are " Spariting and Bluping. " )- GWENDA BOOSE Math - Buainese Adminiatration (Dee. ' 76) Her parents - a minister and a high-school teadier - are originally from Lancaster County, but the former Wendi Boose was bom in Woodbury, Brad- ford County. The cousin of Selisa SUuffer ( ' 79), Wendi received a $1000 year E-town scholarship, made the Dean ' s List and got out of here cum laude. Among her extra-curricular activities were tutoring in " math, econ, physics and business courses " and work on the planning and steering committees for the college ' s Festival of Faith. Wen- di became Mrs. Robert Butterfoss on May the 14th. " I ' m looking forward to trying out my education wings in the world of business. I only hope four years bring me a fulfilling career! " KEVIN RAYMOND BOUMAN Biology Kevin Bouman was a commuting student, originally from Lancaster. His mother, born in North To- wanda, New York, is a secretary. Kevin ia a gradu- ate of Conestoga Valley High School. SUSAN ANN BOWERMAN Sociology (Dec. ' 76) Originally from New Jersey, Sue married Robert Bowerman. also an E-town student, in May, 1975; they now reside in Hummelstown. Sue, who is hoping to go on to graduate school, was a member of Alpha Kappa Delta, placed on the Dean ' s List and earned an E-town Acac Scholarship. Her future plans include living on a small farm in the country and being able to spend more time with her hus- band. She enjoys sewing, needlework, hiking and travel. ROBERT MARTIN BOWERMAN Buiineae AdminUtration (Dec. ' 76) A native of Indiana, Bob transferred from Purdue University in the fall of 1973. Two years later he married the former Sue Fauver, since that time, they have both worked through school. Bob. who made Dean ' s List and worked in the Marketing Club, has done everything from cutting firewood to being a doorman to earn a few dollars. Though it hasn ' t been easy, he feels it ' s been worthwhile and has helped him budget his time. His hobbies include organic gardening, reading, hiking, and canoeing. He plans to get into the " agribusiness " induatr ' , travel abroad and work overseas. DONNA MARIE BOWERSOX GLEN DAVID BOWMAN OeeupationtU Thempy (Aug. ' 77) Donna Boweraox is a Columbian - Pennsylvania, that is - and a graduate of the high school there. Among Donna ' s club affiliations were Geology (of which she was treasurer). Hiking and History. She also played a number of intercollegiate sports; these were junior-varsity field hockey, tennis (for two years) and swimming (for four); two of these years saw her as oo-captain of the team. 74 PtycKoioffy Though Glen Bowman comes from a long wa) ' s off - Winchester, Virginia (his father ' s a pastor in Westminster, Md. and his mother teaches grade school in Boletouret County), he already had some ties to this college through three relatives: The Snavelys and Joe ' hitmore. His brother Carl and his sister Anne also attend E-town. The recipient of a scholarship from the college. Glen has attained cum laude standing or higher ever ' semester he ' s been here; t his helped him earn membership in Abraxas. Glen was class treasurer two years, and in the Concert Choir all but his junior year when he was a student in Ghana, Africa, and belonged to the Psycholog)- Club, He is assodsted with campus theatre through his piano accompaniment for the production of Fomm- f r C .t CI ' j|-:«K K : LOUISE AUDREY BOWMAN Occupatumal Therapy This Oak Ridge (N.J.) graduate has her interests equally divided between her major and music. Louise served her clerkship at St. Joseph ' s Hospital in Lancaster, the York Child Development Center, the Reading Institute of Rehabilitation and the Kurtz Training and Rehabilitation Center in Beth- lehem; she had a summer affiliation at the Morris Hall Health and Rehabilitation Center in Law- renceville, N.J. Louise plays five instruments ( " the organ, flute, piccolo, piano and bass drum " ), and was active in high-school band and choir groups. Here at E-town, she played three semesters for our Concert Band, was a Student Senator and the first president of the Activities Progamming Board. CAROLYN BRAKE Elementary Education (Dec. ' ?$} Math - Secondary Education (May 78) This Ocean City senior had herself listed in this year book because - if you ' re not a senior - you might not see much of her next year; she does her student teaching then. A resident of Founders C- wing, Linda attained her first collegiate academic success by attending a secondary-school honors pro- gram during high school at George Washington University; she earned an academic scholarship, made the Dean ' s List at Elizabethtown. She was a Student Senator and, as such, served on the Fresh- man Orientation staff last summer; she acted on the make-up crews for A Midsummer Night ' s Dream and Fiddler, assisted with math and phys- ics, tutored in the Counseling Center, intention is to teach; later she hopes to continue into the field of computer science. WENDY LYNN BREITEGAM INDA M. BRENNEMAN Communication Arts A graduate of Mt. Penn High School, Wendy came to E-town because of its small size. She majored in " undeclared " until the end of her sophomore year, when she chose Comm. Arts as her major. A mem- ber of Alpha Lambda Delta, Wendy was active in the 1976 and 1977 Synchro Swim Shows, and worked on the props committee for several Campus Theatre productions. Her junior and senior years, she served as R.A. on Myer Two-East As for her future plans, she will ent«r the field of personnel relations in broadcasting. Biology - Medical Techonology Up on the second floor of Royer, where this Lancas- ter senior lived for three years, the girls called her " Professor. " Well, let us run a little background on Professor Brenneman. Bom of Altoona parents, Inda received an E-town academic scholarship. She took advantage of it not only by double-majoring, but by involving herself in a number of outaide activities as weD, including SjTichro Club, the Aero Club, and. most importantly, Student Senate; she was most recently secretary to the Community Congress ' Campus Life Council She, too, was a manager of the newfound track team. PATTY BROUWER Psychology CAROL ANN BRUNNER EleTnentary EdiLcation - E rly Childhood Education Though this Berwyn senior - a Conestoga High graduate - is an education major, her interests lie primarily in the music field, as is indicated by the number of musical organizations she was involved in here: the Concert Band. The Woodwind En- semble, and the Clarinet Quartet; she also played in the All-State Intercollegiate Band. Outside of these pursuits. Carol, a Dean ' s List student, was a mem- ber of the PSEIA and ice- president of Campus Gold, a recently founded club whose purpose is to seek campus support for the work of the Girl Scouts of America. GERARD BROWN Biology DEBORAH C. BRUNO ChemUtry - Medical Technology (Aug. ' 77) Debbie Bruno says that shell miss E-town; that her four years here will rank among the beat in her life. " Looking forward to basketball season ever}- year was probably the clue to enjoying it here, " And why not? She played " mostly guard, " some substi- tute forward on the women ' s varsity basketball squad, scored second highest total points per season in the college ' s histor ' her sophomore year; her twenty-nine points in a game ranks among the top five in that category. " Being involved in student government helped " as a Student Senator she sen-ed on the Personnel Council when it assisted in the search for a new college president And she " enjoyed the majority of the courses " she had; Debbie is an Alpha Lambda Delta inductee and a three-time mention on the Dean ' s List. " The fu- ture? Well, who ' s to say what it will hold . . . being the strong willed person that I am, I ' m sure every- thing will work out. The valleys will be there, but the mountains will seem even better when we taste the bitterness and despair in the valleys. " NANCY ANN BRUBAKER Communication Arts " It ' s strange to be leaving a place that has become home. " says this energetic senior. From New Ca- naan, Connecticut, Nancy is the daughter of the President of IBM World Asian Trade; her mother she describes simply as " Super Mom, " and her brother, Scott was a " dumb froeh " just this year. Nancy was a DJ on WWEC, was secret r}- to Sock and Buskin as a sophomore, ' ice-p resident of Alpha Psi Omega her senior year and additionally pro- gram chairperson of Sigma Lambda Sigma. Her background in campus theatre is extensive - as chairperson in make-up, lights and props for three productions, and performing in yet another three shows: A Midsummer Sight ' s Dream (as Hermia), Fiddler on the Roof (as Grandma Tzeitel) and Plaza Suite. Nancy has also done some work up in Jerry Greiner ' s office, participating in three convocations, and working on the committee for last year ' s Festi- val of Faith. These last two years she was an R.A. in Royer 3-North. Quotes she from Saint Exuperj-: " It is only with the heart one can see rightly, what is essential is invisible to the eye. " :v ..ii» lii .j-j rjl g .dC Ai; LINDA BUFFINGTON Accounting ROBERT PAUL BUTTERFOSS Bueinese Adminiatration Bob ButterfosB says he is " looking forward to grad- uating, to getting out into the world and to take on the reaponaibilities of life. " Bob, a Flemington local, played fourth or fifth position on the golf team during three of his years here, and also was in the Marketing Club. He helped to sort out photog- raphers and lay out the pages of this edition of The Coneatogan. Bob lists his favorite pastlimes aa ce- ramics and glass cutting. On May 14th, Bob was married to another member of the class of 77, Wendi Booee. DAVID CALLIS BusineBB Adminiatration DIANE CARINI Chemistry - Medical Technology STEVEN DONALD CASSEL Math If Steve Cassel looks forward to one thing following his graduation, it is this: " It will be nice to be able to earn some money and not have it immediately relinquished to the pockets of E-town College. " Steve is a native of York; his father is a high-school guidance counselor and his mother is a registered nurse. Steve graduated from York Suburban High. One of his favorite hobbies is " playing the pinnes " - pinball, that is. JEANETTE ELLEN CASSIDY Occupational Therapy Jeanette was raised in Cherry Hill, N.J., and came to E-town in 1973. As a freshman she was in- ducted into Alpha Lambda Delta. During her four years here, she was extensively involved in the swim organizations - she co-cap- tained the swim team her junior and senior years, and was publici- ty chairman of the Synchro Club her senior year. One of Jeanette ' s special interests has been working with retarded citizens in teaching them to swim through the Lancas- ter Association of Retarded Citi- zens. Jeanette hopes to get a job which will allow for OT in- volvement on the community level. I • ! iii ' BV I I H ' s " . " -.. M i " 1 $SL ft ' v WILLIAM ALAN CHECK Pre-engineering Bill Check, though listed with the four-year seniors in this section, hasn ' t flnished his E-town educa- tion yet; as a pre-engineering ma- jor, he will go on to Penn State University under a " Three-two " program and pick up degrees both from that institution and from Elizabethtown. The son of two teachers in the Mifflin County School District (he graduated from Chief Logan High School), Bill was involved quite a bit in the Comm. Arts program here. He was chief engineer of WWEC, a member of Repertorj ' Theatre. Al- pha Psi Omega, and the vice-presi- dent of Sock and Buskin. Bill played Mr. Sycamore in You Can ' t Take It With You. and directed lighting for Fiddler on the Roof. He also sung in the Concert Choir and Chorale. LARRY LEE CHIDESTER Busineaa Administration (Dec. ' 76) " E-town. " says Larr ' Chidester, " was good for me. It was a period of growth for me both academi- cally and personally ... " As for the college. " (It) has a great busi- ness department, and I hope it will continue to be such; the col- lege will improve, (but it) seems to be letting things run down and is getting quite impersonal. " A Lan- caster native and McCaskey grad- uate, Larrj ' concentrated in Eco- nomics and Marketing within his major, and was a member of SAM and the Marketing Club. PAMELA A ' ,NK.- y HILLEMI Social Work NEAL RAY CLOSE Sociology This Mechanicflburg senior is a graduate of Cedar Cliff High; his Texasbom father was a WWII Veteran, and his mother was an accounting major in college. For Neal, involvement in the theatre served as " bookends " to his col- lege career, he was Moonface Mar- tin in Anything Goe$ and Nick Bottom in A Midmmmtr Night ' s Dream. Neat also appeared as An- tonio in The Merchant of Venice during his senior year. He was a member of the Repertorj- Theatre Crew during his early years here, and sang in the Concert Choir. Neal, who was associated with Jerry Greiner ' s offlce and the LV.C.F.. is contemplating attend- ing seminary following gradu ation. 78 As the last name indicatee, this girl ' s an Italian, through and through. " My father was bom and raised in Sicily, came to this country- at age 29 and worked as a manual laborer until his retirement four years ago. " And her mother? She ' s second generation and her occupation is just being a " good Italian mama. " Though Pam ' s major was social work - she interned at the Masonic Homes and had field experience at Pennhurst - she thoroughly immersed herself in the Comm Arts program, serving as alumni secretary for Alpha Psi Omega, playing bit parts in a number of college productions early in her " career " here, and chairing the make- up committees of f ve more recent shows. She will marrj ' John R, Presto soon after this yearbook ' s published, " E-town has been the best experience of my life . . . but it is time to move on. A«.4J ...«« . «- PATRICIA JEAN COLLINS BuBineae Adminiatration " I can ' t believe the end is in aightl " says this Green Gables senior. The daughter of a regis- tered nurse, Pat, who was Resi- dent AsBistant in Green Gables her senior year, also worked a year 51ing and sorting the mail, down in the post office. She was actively involved in SAM and the Marketing Club. Pat says that she has no plana for the future; " whatever comes along " is the or- der for the day. ROBERT CONNELL, JR. Biohgy " I want to thank my parents for their support, my professors for their interest in my studies, and my friends for making it all en- joyable. " So read these last words of Bob Connell as he embarks on the world- at- large. A Mt. Laurel native, and the brother of a 1974 E-town graduate Jeanie Connell, Bob was, for four years, a member of the Scuba Club and a partici- pant in the record- smashing un- derwater chess marathon. He also did some assisting in the labs of general and quantitative chem- istry. LAURA MARY CONROY Social Work Laura Conroy calls St. James, Long Island, her home. Her father was raised in the Bronx and her mother in Brooklyn. Laura worked throughout her college years; first, in the Safety department her freshman and sophomore years; then, in the library her junior year. Laura ' s field placements were at Charles Ellis School for Girls (as a social work aide) and the Lebanon County Board of As- sistance (as a caseworker). A member of the Social Work Club and a participant in Big Brother- Big Sister Day, Laura ' s Royer Third-South team won the in- tramural volleyball championship in 197 DIANA MAY COVERLEY- SMITH Occupational Therapy (Dec. ' 76) Diana Coverley-Smith - the only student in Elizabethtown College with a hj-phenated last name - openly admits her gratitude for having " started and graduated with (a) new and exciting pro- gram " - occupation therapy. Bom in Abington and graduated from the high school there, Diana had a chorus part in the Campus Theatre production of The Skin of Our Teeth; additionally, she was secretarj- to the OT Club and a cheerleader. She was also on E- town ' s part-time payroll as a li- brary aide and a cafeteria employ- 79 V A M f ' . W ' " ' m- LINDA KAY CRAWFORD Elementary Education Linda Crawford is unique among Elizabethtow-Ti stu- dents for one reason; she ' s devoting her life to religion through education. Bom in Atlanta and raised in Toledo, Linda transferred from Mount Vernon Bible College (N.Y.) in 1973 (she appreci- ates the services rendered her by the registrar ' s office and financial aid in helping her make the move here). An ordained minister. Linda served a year in Jamaica - as missionary, a teacher at Jamaica Life Bible College, and " principal of a school with 106 kids. " During her time at E town, she supplemented her income by working in the post office. Currently, Linda is teaching kindergar- ten-through-second grade at Muir Christian Acad- emy (Tower City, Pa.). LISA CURRAN Chemistry - Medical Technotogy CHARLES CHRISTOPHER CUSTER Mueic Education Say Chip Custer. " I ' ve really enjoyed my four years here at the college, but I ' m very anxious to leave. " Chip, out of Harrisburg - his father is the chief metallurgist for Bethlehem Steel ' s Steelton plant - received an academic scholarship during " Junior Days " , made the Dean ' s List on five occasions (this as of September, 1976) and graduated cum laude. He was in most of the college ' s musical groups, including Concert Band, Concert Choir, Chorale, and Jazz Band. He also performed in the Harris- burg Concert Band, the Bavarian Five German Band, and " other professional musical organiza- tions. " Chip also taught music theory and wood- winds here for a time. MICHALINA CZELEN EUnuntary Education CRAIG ALLAN DAVIS Chemistry - Medical Techruylogy " I have no regrets on having attended E-town ... I feel E-town offers a ver ' thorough, rounded educa tion for the person who likes the countr ' more than the large-city college or university. " Craig trum- peted for the Concert, Jazz and Pep Bands; he also did some solo work at St. Paul ' s United Methodist Church in Wormleysburg. his home town. Craig worked weekends doing venipuncture (the puncture of veins for intravenous injections) and lab training at Holy Spirit Hospital (Camp Hill). " It helped prepare me in my major and for my future occupa- tion. " He ' s also certified by the state in first aid and emergency care, and is employed by his hometown ' s fire department as an emergenc} ' medical trainer. 80 a ' ht H • •- n ' KAREN ELAINE DEARSTYNE Medical Secretary Yet another amongst the two-year graduates, Ka- ren Dearatyne was bom in Coatesville. Her father, born in New York State, is chief of the chaplain service at the Coatesville V.A. Hospital, and a clergyman in the United Methodist Church; her mother, also from the Empire State, ia a housewife. Karen is " artsy-craftay " in her choice of hobbies, which include sewing. She also does a little hiking. KATHLEEN MARIE DEMBROSKI Bueineas Adminiatration Kathy Dembroski is a native of Frackville, and graduated from the North Schuylkill School District there, The recipient of an E-town scholarship, Kathy was active in a number of college clubs - Outdoor, SAM, Marketing - and played some in- tramurals: coed and women ' s volleyball, women ' s soccer, and softball. Although she didn ' t participate in any college musical groups, she did play flute in her high-school band and a " small orchestra at home. " Among Kathy ' s favorite activities are par ticipating in water sports and travelling - hiking, camping and skiing. RICHARD DIAMOND EconomicB CAROL DIETRICH Chemiatry - Medical Technology RICK LAMAR DISSINGER Business Administration Says Rick Dissinger, " I ' m extremely glad I selected a small college where the atmosphere was more personal. I have had very few negative ex- periences. " Rick, bom in Denver and graduated from Cocalico High School, played the infield on the baseball team for four years, and captained the team his senior year. He also was, as is practically obligatory for business majors, a member of SAM. 81 JOHN JOSEPH DOTSEY BiLsinesB Administratum Bom in Harrisburg and graduated from Central Dauphin High, John Dotsey received an E)-town schol- arship and made the Dean ' s List. John, whose club membershipe in- cluded Marketing, played on in- tramurals teams and was a resi- dent of Founders A-1. Hell be best remembered as a friend to George. Scott, Pfeff and the rest of " those guys. " CHRISTOPHER HENRY DRAYTON SocitU I ynamic8 Chris Drayton ' s major achieve- ment at Elizabethtown College was in the sport of basketball. Born and raised in Harrisburg, Chris played four years on the varsity squad in the guard posi- tion (though playing guard and forward is not new to him). He was awarded the Most Valuable Player Award at the 1976 Spo- naugle Tournament and also re- ceived a team honor the year of that tournament as the best re- bounder. JEFFREY HAROLD EBERSOLE Mathematics His father, a Hershey dentist, holds the distinction of being an Elizabethto ' n graduate (Harold Ebersole, ' 60). As for Jeff, he has the distinction of being on Dean ' s List four straight semesters (one of those semesters was a 4.0)amf had an ovtmll average high enough to earn his cum Uiude Btanding. Jeff was familiar to some students as a math-class tu- tor for a year. Says Jeff: " I ' m really happy about my decision to come to E-town, You really do get to know a few of the professors personally. I also made many friends, most of whom I hope will still be friends many years from now, " MYLA LOUISE EASTER Communication Arts Sociology A native of Hyannis, Mass., Myla has traveled far at E-town. She received the alumni student award as the " outstanding senior woman " of 1977. Her major interest is in the theatre; she appeared in " life with Father " with Betsy Palmer at the Cape Cod Melody Tent. Her college roles ranged from Sarah in J.B.. to Portia in TKe Merchant of Venice and several roles in the repertor ' theatre com- pany. Myla also was the assistant director of Fiddler on the Roof. She likes music; a member of the Concert Band for four years, Myla capped her senior year by singing soparano for concert choir. Her academic merits include membership in Sigma Lambda Sigma, Alpha Psi Omega, and being the President of Alpha Kappa Delta. Myla was named a student admissions associate and also worked extensively with the summer and full orientation programs. On top of all this, she was chosen editor of this book, The Ccmestogan Myla has a few people to thank for her enjoyable times spent at E-town: Donna Musaer, Neal Ck «e, Jack Sederholm. and Brent Up[ ercue, to whom she became engaged at Thanksgiving, 1976. WILLIAM ENSSLEN Religum I ilo9phy 82 • vN « « •.♦-; -; ♦««» .»; MARSHA ANN ESPENSHADE Social W yrk For Marsha Espenshade, like so many other transfers from two year schools, this will be the sec- ond time through graduation. Marsha came from Harcum Junior College in Bryn Mawr. " Both Har- cum and E-town are totally differ- ent, " she says. " Harcum was an all-girls school, for one thing. E- town is much bigger. I ' ve probably had the best time here, although it is a much harder school. " Marsha was secretary to the Founders Dorm Council and the Social Work Club; she has also served as chair- man to the Central Region of the Pennsylvania Association of Un- dergraduate Social-Work Stu- dents. Marsha is hoping to get a job in either prison work or proba- tion and parole with her degree. KAREN LEE EVANS Biclogy Karen Evans is, both by birth and lineage, a South Carolinian; her hometown is Columbia, and her parents - an Army Colonel and a housewife - are also from that state. Most of Karen ' s occupation- al experience haa been at military installations; she worked as an ac- count maintenance clerk at Ft. Lee, Virginia, and as a secretary for a summer at Pusan Depot. Korea. Karen ' s plana are to attend a graduate school in dentistry fol- lowing graduation and the sum- mer hiatus. JO ANN FERGUSON Psychology (Aug. ' 77) Raised in the town of Schellers- burg, Jo Ann a Chestnut Ridge graduate could be seen quite a bit around Founders, where she was not only a resident but an R.A. for two years. Jo Ann was a member of the Psychology Club, and was active in last year ' s freshman ori- entation program. She sang for the Choral Union (she is an active participant in church choirs and groupa in her community where she occaaionally solos.). Jo Ann, who did an internship with Planned Parenthood in Lancaster, and ran around campus last sum- mer as a conference assistant, has plans of attending graduate school following her August com- mencement. ADRIENNE FESSLER Social Work " My philosophy of life is summed up by what Stephen Grellet said: ' I shall pass through this world but once; any good thing, there- fore, I can do, or any kindness I can show to any human being - let me do it now. " " The daughter of a Trenton surgeon and sister of an E-town graduate (Jodi Fessler, ' 74). Adrienne worked at Pen- nhurst School and Women in Crisis (a service for abused women and children). Among this cum laude student ' s hobbies are oil painting, embroidery, and the making of sand terrariums. Her ambitions for the immediate fu- ture? " I hope to find a job in my major, for I like dealing with people . . . what I want out of life is to be content with whatever I have. " JOYCE FIELDS Elementary Education k y BRADLEY SCOTT FISCHER Political Science " The more you know, the more you don ' t know. " Brad Fischer was raised in Lancaster, graduated from McCaakey High. Among his " involvemente " at the college were an internship in political science (during the fall of 1976) as assistant campaign manager to Dan Neidermyer, candidate for the state legislature; he also wrote editorials for the Etownian. Outside of these confines he is a church councilman for Lancaster ' s Redeemer Lutheran Church, and " acta and directs " for an outfit called Marantha Productions, Inc. THOMAS STEPHEN FORBES Sociology {$ocial dynamics) " I am very excited and have a sense of achievement now that my four years of college are over, I regret leaving fhenda and fellow students when I gradu- ate. But the time comes for all of us to supposedly move to bigger and better things. " A graduate of HACC, Tom served his internship with the Lancas- ter County Planning Commission (Falk, 1976) under the direction of Dr. Worman. He ' s also b«en in some sports, making the starting five and earning letters on the golf team the last three years. He did work in sales at Harrisburg ' s Ram ' s Horn clothing store, is now training in the Fruehauf Corp. ' s sales program. " An unusual hobby of mine is simply sitting anywhere in a shopping mall and watching people. People are the moet interesting and uni quely comical things to watch ... I make many friends in the process. " THOMAS FLEMING Social Science - History GLENN DEITH FOGEL Education (Social Science) (Aug. 77) Glenn Fogel, of Brinser 2-South, was bom in Bea- ver Springs, and graduated from the school his father teaches at - West Snyder High. His forte outside of the classroom could be seen on the soccer field or the baseball diamond; he played two years as a varsity booter and four years on the baseball field, a team co-captain in his senior year. His poet- graduation ambition is to " teach and coach in a relatively small rural high school. " HARRY D, FORRES ' II Accounting This Neffsville graduate was an Ober resident throughout his college life; the first three years he lived on B-3: his senior year saw him as Resident Assistant on B-L Harn.- joined the Accounting Gub his junior year, and SAM his senior year. He played moet of the intramurals. including football, vol- leyball and soccer In September. Harr - was mar ried to a member of the class of T7. Vicki Thomas. it PAMELA JEAN FRISCH Social Science Pam FriBch came to E-town from Cranbury (do not mistake for " cranberry " ), New Jersey, the product of a Pennsylvania-New Jersey partnership; her Pennsylvania-bom mother is a court clerk; her New Jersey bom father is director of Purchasing for Rutgers U. Pam, who was in the History Club and Schlosser ' s Dorm Council, wants to get into a grad uate school for library science, and hopes eventually to work in a children ' s library. RICHARD ELVIN FRITSCH Music Education Rick Fritach is, like so many others in the " music business " , thoroughly immersed in his major, both within and without. The son of a Lancaster printer and a Columbia mailclerk. Rick, a commuter, sang in Choral Union and Chorale; he played in Piano and String Ensembles, and was organist for Con- cert Choir his sophomore and junior years. A " sometimes " private music teacher. Rick is a mem- ber of the Lancaster ch ter of the American Guild of Organists and belongs to the American Choral Directors Association. Among his outaide duties are being the organist for St. Paul Lutheran Church (Lititz) and Misica Sacra of Lancaster. PATRICIA FUSCO Occupational Therapy JAMES GAMBRILL MatkeTnatica MELANIE GARMAN Busiruss Administration Melanie Garman, a Mt. Pleasant Mills graduate, has a brother-in-law who graduated from E-town. so she ' s not the first in her family to achieve an Elizabethtown education. The daughter of a morti- cian and a " sometimes " model, Melanie took an " advanced program " in college, whereby she gradu- ated in three years instead of the usual four. She belonged to the Synchro Club, SAM, Marketing and sang in the Choral Union. Melanie plans to continue her education; in the meantime she would tike to support herself as a buyer in women ' s fashions. 85 DENIS GAUGHAN Business Administration iiM -ft .. . ..»,»v; RANDALL DAVID GENTZLER Accounting " Going to E-town College has been one of the most unique ex- periences of my life. " Originally from Spring Grove, where his par- ents run a hardware and grocery store, Randy was public-relations officer of the Accounting Club and treasurer to SAM; he sat in on faculty meetings of the business department as a student repre- sentative. In connection with his major, he served a four-month in- ternship with a Camp Hill ac- counting firm, CHARLENE GILGORE Accounting " It seems like yesterday that I wore that dink and had a sign around my neck, " says this Lititz member of the class of 1977. " I am not anxious to leave, but I am anxious to begin my new life upon graduation. " Charlene, married this May to David Cerasa, held a position in the National Accounts ing Association as a student mem- ber, was involved in SAM and the Marketing Club. " I would not trade the memories I have from here for anything. " NANCY GLEASON Early Childhood Education 86 BRENDA CLICK Occupational Thtrapy t ' i t KENNETH GRAHAM Buaineaa AdministTation JOHN R. GRAHAM Business Administration John Graham, from Plymouth Meeting, has parents who are em- ployed in education, albeit not on the college level; his father ' s a principal, and his mother ' s a secre- tary, for the Colonial School Dis- trict A graduate of Plymouth- Whitemarah High, John was a member of SAM and the Account- ing Club. He was also employed for a time by the athletic dept. DAVID MICHAEL GRAYBILL Buaineae Administration (Aug. 77) Dave GraybiU, a Lampeter-Staus- burg graduate, is a 1 4 transfer from Bloomsburg State. " It was cheaper, and I enjoyed my social life more. But I feel the education is of a better quality here. " Dave, who has worked in his dad ' s small business and traded in cars as a sideline, was a member of SAM, the Marketing Club and the Geol- ogy Club. He is something of a backpaking freak, having tra- versed the Appalachian Trail in four of its states. ARLA JANE GRAYBILL OccupatioTial Therapy Aria Graybill says that she had a very good time attending Eliza- bethtown; " I felt as if it was easy to fit in becuase I feel as though I ' m easy to get along with. " From out of Milleratown, Aria was the first girl ever to win a Big 38 scholarship to this coUege (the scholarship is awarded to those of exceptional athletic prowess). In her major she took a number of clerkships, working at such places at the Lebanon V.A. Hospital and Pennhurst; she took her internship in West Philadelphia, where she " worked with emotionally dis- trubed people of low economic status. " In connection with her athletic scholarship. Aria played guards on the girls ' basketball team for four years, and also played co-ed volleyball and soft- ball intramurals. Additionally, in October of last year, she was elected senior representative to the Homecoming Court. KATHY GREENWOOD Social Work 87 DEBORAH ANN GROSS EUfMntary Education " Perhaps today. " That is Debi Gross ' motto, and she has put it to good use. Her mother was a former graduate of E-town. now a secondary-school teacher and elementary -school librarian; her father (a Gettysburg graduate and Penn State M. Ed.) was the owner of a hardware store in Debie ' a home- town, Highspire, The winner of an EJ-town scholar- ship and a Ruth E. Althouse scholarship - " for sound scholarship, interest in teaching, and in- dications of creativity in enhancement of the learn- ing process " - Debi made Dean ' s List every semes- ter but her first. She did two years on the Cheer- leading squad, was vice-president of Schlosser Dorm Council and a member of PSEA and the IVCF. Debi ' s favorite hobby? " Learning how to fall forward. " A good hobby, some will say. RICHARD GROVE Accounting JOSEPH GUNTHER Bueinese Adminiatration CARLA HACKMAN Elementary Editcation A Harrisburgher, the former Carla Hackman is the daughter of a state employee and a teller for Dau- phin Deposit Trust Company. Carla sang for a year and a half in the Concert Choir; it would have been two years were it not for the hectic schedule of student teaching that invariably follows the educa- tion major. Carla was married in August to David W. Potts. Among her aelf-professed hobbies are historical sight-seeing and interior decorating. DIRK W. HAGEN Biology Dirk Hagen comes from Parkesburg. a town known to those who ride the Amtrak Harrisburg-to-Phila delphia train as that one stop between Lancaster and Coatesville. Dirk took up a little of ever ' thing during his four years here; he played halfback on the junior-varsity soccer squad his freshman and sophomore years, was in the Brass Ensemble his junior year, and assisted professors Pepper and Stambaugh in their work. Dirk, an Abraxas in- ductee, hopes to get into a school of dentistry and make a career in that field. 88 t.: ROBERT KIPP HALPIN DOUGLAS STEPHEN HALTER PETER LAWRENCE HAYNES Early Childhood Education (Aug. ' 77) " Its been a long five years - and expensive! " says Bob Halpin of his college life. A January ' 73 trans- fer from the University of Tampa (I disagreed with the humid and intolerable climate " ), Bob got used to it here; " it ' s a family-structured institution com- pared to the high-rise philosophy of Tampa. He served his internship at the Hummelstown Child Care Center and the Wee Explorers Early Child- hood Center. On the way to a degree he got on the dean ' s list. " I just hope to keep the many good friends I ' ve come across at E-town, for with them the future ' s always shining. " Accounting Doug Halter is one of those seniors who was always on the move; as a commuter, a job holder and a married man, all at once, he ' d have to be. A Dean ' s list student, Doug has worked as an operations clerk for Yellow Freight Trucking for four years. Hell be celebrating his first anniversary with his wife, Eileen, a pre-nurslng student at St. Joseph ' s Hospital in Lancaster, as this yearbook comes off the press. " I ' ve been married only a short time . . . but there were no conflicting problems of being with spouse and studies. It did get a bit hectic sometimes, but in the end, it ' s really worth it. " Social Science - History The son of two college professors (both graduates of Purdue University), Pete Haynes says of the future, " the more uncertain it is, the better. Secu- rity is important, but security is more than a guar- anteed job or home and family. Materialism is only false security. " A transfer from Madison College in Harrisonburg, Va. — ( " I needed a change, mentally and physically " ) - Pete is an " active member " of the Church of the Brethren, having spent two sum- mers as a dramatics instructor at Camp Swatara. One of his present tasks is as a youth group advisor to the Elizabethtown Church of the Brethren. Pete likes to write plays and short stories, " especially for youth; I enjoy trying to help others become more spontaneous through their love in Christ. " As of the time this sketch was written, Pete was considering employment by the Brethren Volunteer Sendee, or graduate studies at Bethany Theological Seminary, Oak Brook, 111. MARK ALAN HECKLER Communication Arts " The future is a scary thing - yet I think a few fears are essential — to keep life in momentum. The years I ' ve spent at E town have been an intensely satisfying emotional experience and a great opportunity for personal growth and awareness. I have developed such a love for this school that it ' s going to be hard to leave, but the people I leave behind will remain an integral part of me for the rest of my life. Thank you, E-town - for the patience, for the freedom, and for the love ... " This is what Windber-native Mark Heckler feels about his four years at E-town. A man of many talents, Mark has participated in a variety of things here; his activities included president of Alpha Psi Omega and Sock Buskin, vice-president of Abraxas, Freshman Orientation Co-ordinator and DJ for WWEC. He took part in student government, being a Student Senator and member of many com- mittees; in music, he was a tenor in Concert Choir and Chorale; but his center of attention on campus and off has been theatre. Mark has been involved in theatre from the moment he first set foot on campus freshman year, both on and off stage. Having played many different roles, his most notable were probably Sir Evelyn Oakley in Anything Goea, Tevye in Fiddler and Pseudolus in Forum. During his senior year, Mark had the good fortune to be selected to portray Jesus in the play Godspell at the Fulton Opera House in Lancaster. In addition to his many activities, Mark maintained a 4.0 average throughout his college career and graduated summa cum laude. About the future, Mark says, " I have many inner confiicts - con- cerning the future and my role in the world ... but whatever course of events I eventually follow, it will be an exciting and fulfilling experience in this ' best of alt possible worlds. ' " GARY J. HEIM Eamomice ALLAN HENEY Sociology CAROL LAURA HELLINGER Accounting Carol Hellinger is a native of the New York area (Scotch Plains, N.J.); her father is a senior port engineer in the City, her mother teaches fifth grade in the suburb of Cranford. Carol belonged to the Accounting and Marketing Clubs and SAM, and made the Dean ' s List " Upon graduating, I hope to have a job as a public accountant, " she says. " My future plans? To work a couple of years, then become a certified public accoun- tant. " WILLIAM HELM. JR. BtLsineas Adminiatration I v ' L l m tf m J JAMES D. HENNING Socio Science EcoTwmici " Grizz " Henning was bom to two " Reading " natives; his father, of Reading, Pa., is a financial vice-president of Brubaker Tool and Die in Millersburg; his mother, bom in Reading, England, is a guidance counselor at a C«mp Hill elementar - school. " Griu " worked with the State Department of Transportation last summer and also interned at the Elizabethtown Borough office " on the administrative level " (Outside of these jobs, he has also worked in a Kinney Shoe Store). " Grin " , who was married in June to Cher ' l ite, hopes to go on to graduate school for his masters, then " obt in a position in either state or local go ' emment. " MELODY ANN HERSHEY Medical Secretary " EUcited. " That ' s the one word that deecribed Mekxly Herehey ' s feelings on the eve of graduation " I ' m anx- ious to start working and use the skills that I have learned here. " A Quarr ' %ille native and Solanco gradu- ate, one of Mekxly ' s great interests in life is (undei standable, in light of her first name) music; she was active in her high-school band and orchestra, played for tK-o year in E-town ' s own Concert Band. Her freshman year was de ' ot«d in a small way to -o)unt«er work at town ' s Crippled Children ' s Hospital. 90 i ' «:r t: ii: PATRICIA HESKETH RANDY E. HESS Psychology The former Patricia Hesketh hails from Kearney, New Jersey; where her mother ia a doctor ' s receptionist and her father is a mechanic (both are New Jersey-bred). The recipient of SEOG and BEOG grants, along with a New Jereey State Bcholarship, Pat was a member of the Psychology Club and also did some volunteer work at Tri-County Planned Parenthood Clinic. Pat, who was married to Dr. Donald DiPette this April, plana to go on to gradual school and receive training for a career in family counsehng. RICHARD L. HIGH Business Administration Rich High is a Lancastrian; hie father operates High Steel Structures Co, in that city, and his uncle - S. Dale High - is a 1963 graduate of Elizabeth town. A gradate of Coneetoga Valley High. Rich was in SAM and the Marketing Club. Rich, whose hobbies include " investing in the stock market. " hopes to get into a graduate school to earn hia MBA, and get a job in business management following his second graduation, Chemistry Randy Hess is one of two chemistry graduates from Brinser 2-Bouth; he lived in room 225, right next to Dave Hunsberger in 227, and like Dave, Randy was well into student activities here. The son of a truck driver and a baker. Randy was intensively active as a Center Com- munity representative to the Student Senate. For half a semester of his senior year he chaired the college ' s Campus Life Council and was on four other committees. He also chaired E-town ' e chapter of the American Chemical Society and was inducted into Abraxas, the men ' s honor society. Randy also bears the distinction of graduating cum laude. STEPHEN WAYNE HILL Psychology Says Philadelphia-bom Steve Hill. " Your future is de- termined by the basis you have made for it, and it is important to me to complete my established goals be- cause life is too short to be looking back one day with the words, " If only I had. " a resident of Ober B base- ment. Steve was the recipient of a John McKee scholar ship. His junior year he wrote a psychological paper on " Recall Learning " that was accepted at the North- eastern Pscyhological Conference; and he spoke before the conference about his research. In addition, he was president of the Psychology Club as well as of the vice- president of the Outdoor Club and Black Student Union. Steve, the narrator of the original play And Maryba is Hungry (presented at the college during the 1976 CROP week), comments that. " It proved ver ' interesting since I hadn ' t been active in theater since high school " JAY HIGH Business Administration 91 55 - ' :; ' S-J5aK JUDITH STILES HODGE Social Work Judith Hodge ' s father is Paris-bom, a Princeton graduate and principle scientist for the Kearfott division of the Singer Co. As for Judith, she trans- ferred from the Univereity of Bridgeport. Conn., her sophomore year, " I couldn ' t stand the city at- mosphere . . . E-town is much more my speed. " She has been married since last August the 14th to Thomas Hodge. " Marriage is time-consuming, but it ' s the best thing I ever did! Tom is terrific and married life is very satisfying. " Judith worked in the Montgomery County Mental Health and Mental Retardation Base Service Unit and Catholic Social Services of Lebanon County. She hopes to " get a social work job and live happily ever after. " MARGARET CHARLENE HOFFMAN Bu8in€88 Administration Charlene Hoffman is the Haddonfield-bom daugh- ter of a couple of Temple University graduates - one ' s a substitute teach and the other works as a " supervisor of the hull section for J.J. Henry Com- pany, naval architect and marine engineers. " Char- lene, whose name has appeared on the Dean ' s list, was a member of SAM. the Marketing Club and the Ski Club. She also played in Concert Band. She hopes to soon land a job in " Advertising or Market ing research. " ANDREW D. HOFFMAN BuaineBS Adminiatration Bom in Hanover, Andy Hoffman ' s primarj interest here at Ei-town was in the theatre. He was a part of the college company that presented Neither Friend Nor Foe to the Church of the Brethem ' s annual Conference in Wichita, Kansas, last year. Andy had a small role in Fiddler on the Roof, and was a member of Sock Buskin. He is well remembered for doing cartwheels across the stage in his role as a Protean in A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum. DENNESEJEAN HOLLABUAGH JANINE RUTH HOOD E mentary Edveation (Dec. ' 76) Denny Hollabaugh managed to further her own studies in education through service as a resident assistant on Schlosser first floor for a year (she also did some R.A. duty during the 1976 summer seft- •ion). A native of Mount Union, Denny was a member of E-town ' s PSEA Chapter, she did her required student-teaching assignment on the fifth- grade level at E-town Elementary School. Denny is presently employed by Cedar Crest Academy in Mount Union as a Kindergarten teacher. Oeeupational Thtrapy (Dte. ' 76) " Despite the complaining I did while I was here, I feel as if I have been ver - well prepared by the college and its staff to head out into the world. " The Murr) ' 8 ille-bom daughter of a research chem- ist, Janine was a member of three clubs: OT, Out- door and Geolog - (she «-as secretar - of the third). You may have seen her on the women ' s track team (running the mite and the half-mile), or in the cafeteria sen-ing food and helping to dean the trays Thii last spring semester Janine serx-ed a twelve-week affiUation in the OT department of St Joseph ' s HoapitaJ in Lancaster with psychiatric patients. " 1 will remember many good time from (my) day at E-town. " 92 C ' ' t ' X ' € DENNIS PAUL HOSLER AccountiTig Dennis Hosier is originally from Mechanicaburg, the town of his parents ' birth (his father, an ex- sailor, works for Bell of Pennsylvania; his mother ' s a housewife). Here at Elizabeth town, Dennis was a member of SAM and the Accounting Club. He took a great interest in sports; he ran cross-country his freshman year, and did the hurdles on the track team the next three years. He also was in Concert Band his freshman year. You may have seen Den- nis quite a bit down in the B.S.C.; he ' s one of the Control Center crew. DAVID MARTIN HUNSBERGER Chemistry Dave Hunsberger says he enjoyed his four years at Elizabethtown, and enjoyed the " personal relation- ships that college life affords. Elizabethtown has a lot to offer its students; my only wish is that the students would become more concerned and in- volved in the decision-making processes and life of the college. " The son of a lab technician for Fire- stone Tires, Dave was awarded a scholarship to E- town during " Junior Days, " and made Dean ' s List his freshman year. He was very active in the " deci- sion-making process " through membership for three years in the Student Senate (his junior year he served on the Campus Life Council). Dave also was a member of the college chapter of the Ameri- can Chemical Society, and did some summer lab woric for Firestone. JAMES ERNEST HOWER History " My father has taught school for forty-six years, " says Jim Hower, " and has taught the subject I hate the most - mathematics. " Well, at least there ' s still his mother - " a fine homemaker who keeps me and my father in line. " Jim, a Lancastrian and Found- ers D-2 resident, belonged to the Geology Club his freshman year, and for the last two years was in the History Club; his second senior semester he worked at the Pennsylvania Farm Museum at Landis Valley. (Let us calmly note that Jim is a self proclaimed " hockey fanatic; " he has played the street hockey intramurals since his sophomore year, and catches every Flyers game that he can). " My experience at E-town has been wonderful. " LAUREN RUTH HUGG Communication Arte Says Elizabethtown ' s woman of a thousand faces, " It ' s amazing how fast four years can speed byl You think it will go slowly and before you know it you are standing in a line, shaking hands with your college president and receiving a diploma. " But Lauren Hugg found college to be a growing place. " One never forgets the close friendships and valu- able lessons of life one learns at college. " Lauren is from Essex Fells, New Jersey, and her parents are co-presidents of the College ' s Parents Committee. She has had starring roles in several of the college ' s shows in the last two years, including The Impor- tance of Being Eameet, and Arsenic and Old Lace for Rep Theatre; Forum (as Philia) and Plaza Suite (as Muriel). She did professional summer stock dur- ing 1976 in New Jersey, and starred in Anything Go€8 in New York State. Just this February, Lau- ren was one of three E-town students to appear in the Actors Company Production of Godspell at the Fulton Opera House in Lancaster. She also sang with the Concert Choir for three years, partici- pating in tours to New England, Washington. D.C., and Chicago. Lauren ' s ambition: " to become a pro- fessional actress. " CHRISTOPHER IRVIN Political Science 93 i J. EDGAR ISBELL Communication Arte CYNTHIA ANN JACOBS Medical Secretarial Science " This college ia fantastic, " aays Cindy Jacobs. " I feel it will pro- vide me with a great background for my future plans. It definitely develops you into becoming a well- rounded individual through the many different academic depart- ments. " A York Suburban alumna, Cindy was a member of the Nau- gers (the Synchronized Swim Club), and worked last summer as a part-time secretary for the Busi- ness Department One more thing about E-town - " The social life is fantastic, too! " NANCY JAMES Undeclared ROCHELLE YVETTE JACKSON Social Science - Sociology Chelli Jackson, a native of North Hills, Pa., haa had a busy four years at E-town. She was very active in clubs; a member of Alpha Kappa Delta, Sigma Lambda, Sock Buskin (she was vice-president of the latter two). Alpha Psi Omega, Alumni Council, Freshman Orientation Committee, and Concert Choir of which ahe was secretary her sophomore and junior years and vice- president her senior year. But Chelli ' a major activity on campua waa theatre. During her four years she portrayed Sabina in Skin of Our Teeth. Bonnie in Anything Goes. Hippolyta in A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, and Frumah- Sarah in Fiddler. She also acted in You Can ' t Take It With You. and in And Marybai is Hungry in connection with hunger week. Off campus, during her senior year. Chelli was fortunat to receive a leading role in the Actors Company of Pennaj-lva- nia ' s production of To Be Young, Gifted and Black presented at the Fulton Opera House in Lancaster, and also be one of three E-town students to per- form in the company ' s production of Godspell which also played at the Fulton. In addition to acting, Chelli also spent some time doing backstage work for shows. About her time here. Chelli comments, " I have learned to love Elizabethtown College ver ' much, not only for the verj exciting and enjoyable times and experiences that I have had, but also for the times of agony experienced that I ' m sure have contributed to making me a better person. E-town has done more than an adequate job in preparing me for the future. I hope sincerely that B-town maintains its fine standards and keeps up the good worki " TIMOTHY JOHNS Soeiai Science - Sociology 94 h I NANCY ELLEN JOHNSON Medical Secretarial Science " NaturaUy, I am looking forward to graduation! " That ' s the opinion of the Upper Saddle River (N.J.) Btudent. " I have grown in- tellectually as well a culturally. " Nancy, whose parents are from the Philadelphia area, worked in the college post office " a year and a summer, " and belonged to the PSEA, " My plans for the future? To find a job and be happy, to be successful, to continue to develop my individuality. " ROBIN JOHNSON Social Work SANDRA MAY JOHNSON Elementary Educatwn - Special Education Sandy Johnson, a Springfield (Pa.) native, has education to her right and left Her mother is a kinder- garten teacher and her father an elementary school principal. Sandy spent several weeks the May be- fore last in a " junior-high learn- ing-disabilities classroom " where she observed a class of learning- disabled students and did the usu- al student teaching and observa- tion. Outside " the classroom, " Sandy spent all but her sophomore year playing right halfback for the varsity field-hockey team, and played the intramurals - " soccer, volleyball and co-ed softball. " PARKER JONES Accounting LYNN JORDAN Elementary Education 95 BRIAN DANIEL KARGMAN Social Science " My four years at Elizabethtown have gone by very fast. In the most part they ' ve been enjoyable and I ' m Bure that what I ' ve learned will help me later, both socially and economically. " Malaga - (N.J.) bom Brian ' s father is terminal transportation manager of National Freight Company, Inc. in New Jersey; his mother teach- es elementary school. A dorm representative in Found- ers A-I for four years, Brian is best noted for his play at the Guard position on the E-town varsity baksetball squad for three years. MARCIA LYNN KAGARISE Mathematics Marcia Kagarise ' s hometown is New Enterprise, Pa. in Bedford County; she is the daughter of a cabinet maker. A graduate of Northern Bedford County High, Marcia transferred from Penn State (Altoona Campus) in 1974. This Myer resident has worked as an assistant in the math department (specifically, for Professor Dolan) and likes to do embroidery and reading in her spare time. SALLY ANN KALTREIDER Business Administration " I ' ve really enjoyed my years here at E-town. I ' ve gotten to know bo many fantastic people - staff and faculty as well as students. I really learned a lot here, but academics have only been part of that. " Sally Kal- treider ' s family owns a seventy-acre farm, and has turned out one other E-town graduate: Sharon Kaltrei- der (76). Sally received an academic scholarship, got twenty-six credits just from taking the CLEPs; her last two years here she worked as student assistant to the Political Science Department. " Whatever I do in the future, I think I ' ll always consider E-town as a great background for that future. " 96 REBECCA JEANNE KEEFER Mutic Edtteation If it ' s anything musical, Becky Keefer has been in- volved in it. It might be wise just to list the musical groups this Elizabethtown-bom senior was in just to get a taste of the extent Becky waa active in music. She played in the Stage, Concert and Intercollegiate Bands. Woodwind Choir and Clarinet Quartet and the Orches- tra; she also sang in the Concert Choir and Chorale. Becky has a part in the Harrisburg and Lancaster Youth Symponies and holds membership In the Hershey Orchestra Society and the Her«hey Woodwind Quartet. the American Guild of Organists, and Local 296 of the American Federation of Musicians (Columbia). Becky is the director of music and organist at the Conoy Breth- em in-Christ Church and was honored as queen by th« International Order of Job ' s Daughter ' s. Naturally, one of her favorit« hobbies is " composing and performing music. " Another hobby is ceramics; she waa student superviaor in the barracks ceramic lab. KAREN KETTERMAN AecountittQ t % CRAIG ALBERT KNABB Accounting Craig Knabb has a demanding goal set before him: " To become the best controller to have ever graduated from E-town College, to be successful personally and finan- cially, and to ultimately help those less fortunate than myself. " Craig, a Fleetwood senior (his father ' s presi- dent of Reading ' s Specialty Design and Manufacturing Co.), was on the Dean ' s List four times. His extra- curricular activities include membership in Abraxas and work on an accounting internship in early 1976. After passing his CPA exam Craig will work in industrial accounting and attend night classes at Lehigh for a master ' s degree in accounting - both at once. KATHY ANNE KISH Biology Kathy Kiah quotes from an anonymous source on the meaning of success: " To laugh often and love much; to win the respect of intelligent persons and the affection of children; to earn the approbation of honest critics and endure the betrayal of false friends; to appreciate beauty; to find the best in others, to give of one ' s self, to know even one life has breathed easier because you have lived - this is to have succeeded. " Kathy is the daughter of parents who run a specialty shop (artificial flowers, cards, decorations, invitations, etc, sold there). She has done much work in the community, including volunteering for Nottingham Rehabilitation Center for the Physically Limited and the Deborah Heart and Lung Onter {both in New Jersey). Back here, she edited the 1976 Coneetogan, was president of Schlosser Dorm Council her Senior year; in her department she was Mr. Laughlin ' s Ecology and Plant Physiology Lab Assistant. Other club memberships include the synchro and biology clubs. ROBERT LANGDALE Business Administration CAROL LISBET KROH Medical Secretary Carol, a one-time resident, is out of Colonia, New Jer- sey. The daughter of a watch maker and a Texas-bom housewife. Carol had her own radio show on WWEC, managed the men ' s swim team and played a couple of the intramurals - Softball and volleyball. Carol did her med. sec. practicum at the Masonic Home ' s Hospital. JOAN MARIE LEAMAN Early Childhood Education This York graduate, who for three years lived in Schlos- ser 106. has a bit to be thankful for She ser ' ed in a number of college organizations, including Sigma Lam- bda Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta (she was secretary- treasurer of the latter), and was secretary and vice- president of Schlosser ' s Dorm Council. The recipient of an E-town scholarship and a summa cum laude. Joan married Mel Leaman - the youth director at a Florida church - on June 23. 1976. " I had to come back to Pa. for seven weeks to finish student teaching. It was difficult leaving Mel after being married only two months. " But things are now on the right track for the couple; she resides in Florida. Joan hopes to get a teaching job, preferably pre-school or primary. 97 ERIC ALLISON LEFRANCOIS Communication Arte " Being of a mildly radical nature. " says Eric LeF- rancois, " I would like to see thia college taken to tisk about some of its practices, (otherwise) I ' ve enjoyed my years here and hope the college has enjoyed my being here. " Born in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia - hia father works there as a foreman for Trans World Airlines - and educated at the Good Shepherd School in Addis Ababa, Eric was in al- most every conceivable E-town theatre production. His most recent roles were as Miles Gloriosus in Forum, Bassanio in The Merchant of Venice and Lysander in A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. He worked in the department for several years and was a member of Repertory Theatre as well. Eric was also a student assistant to Barry Friedly, and " worked many long hours in the cafe. " RUSS ALLEN LEIBENSPERGER Bueineaa Administration It ' s an old cliche that transportation is the life blood of the nation. But so it is with Russ Leibens- perger, an East Texas (Pa.) graduate. His father is the president of two transportation firms, and has headed the Pennsylvania School Bus Association. One of Russ ' interests is antique cars; his father inherited from his father a 1929 Ford Model " A " roadster - with a rumble seat - and a 1922 Reo School Bus; he is to inherit them some day. himself (for now, Russ has to content himself with a snow- mobile). Russ has the distinction of being a member of Ober A-3 ' s championship intramural basketball team for two years, and was voted MVP when E- town proved victorious at the 1976 Millersville In- tramural invitational. What is Russ doing now? Working for his father, the president. LANETTE MARIE LEHMAN Music Therapy Carlisle ' s Lanette Lehman was, for two years, a student at Messiah; she doesn ' t give any reason for transferring except to say that E-town and Messiah are " both unique and cannot be compared. " Lanette did fleldwork at three different institutions (Mifflin Educational Center. Schock Senior Center and Philhaven Psychiatric Hospital), worked for the Pennsylvania Easter Seal Society through three years ' service as a counselor at Camp Harmony Hall. An alto in Concert Choir and a musician in the Concert Band and Fiddler ' s orchestra. Lanette hopes to do her M.T. internship out west (California or Colorado, preferably), and later go to Vermont to work at a crippled children ' s home. KENT CRAIG LESHER KAREN DENISE LIGGINS Mathematici Mitical Scitnct Bom in Adamstown to an offlce worker and a butcher, Kent Lesher expressed a slight bit of indecision regarding his prospects of a future job, but is leaning towards teaching: " I originally in tended to go into secondary education, and am getting certified in that area. I ' m unsure if 111 enjoy leaching. I have an interest in continued education in the geologic l fiekl. " This Founder resident was on several Dean ' s Lists and was a Blue Jay wrestler hia freshman and sophomore years. The oldest of six Yori(-bom children, Karen Liggins admits to being ver - fortunate in attending college; usually, she says, it ' s the younger children who get all the advantages. " My parents ' love brought me through. " A firm believer that " an understanding of this countr - and other nations is iUiUy impoi tant in keeping pace with world events. She was twice named secretar - of the Black Student Union and was in the Outdoor Club Karen ' s goal is to work in consumer affaire. 98 CAROL LEA LINGLE Medical Secretary (Dec. ' 76) " I ' ve enjoyed E-town tremendouBly - mainly be- cause of the great frienda I ' ve made here. But I ' m ready to get out of school for a while, work and get a place of my own. " A local of Palmyra, Carol is a real athletics fan; she played forward and center on varsity and JV women ' s basketball, and taught jazz dancing and acrobatics at a dance studio during her high-school years. Her full-time work as a postition transcriptionist at the Hershey Medical Center is, she hopes, just the start of a good life; " If my future holds a decent job, a nice place to live, and contact with my friends - I ' ll be very happy. " HARRIS K. LIPPINCOTT Sociology DIANE ADELE LOMBARDI Accounting Diane Lombardi was a freshman transfer form Ursinus in January, 1974; her brother, Matthew { ' 75) was already working on a degree at the time. Says she; " The campus here is much friendlier. The food here is better. And the work is a lot easier, " The president of her junior class, Diane was a member of SAM, the Accounting Club, and the NAA. She also played fullback on the JV fleld- hockey team her sophomore year, and forward on the JV women ' s basketball team her junior year. It ' s likely that you saw her at the Alpha switch- board or in the dining hall as a line worker. Her after-graduation hopes are (1) to get married and (2) to " attain an accounting- and computer- related job. " JOHN MARTZ LUZIK ARNO PETER MACHOLDT Social Science Bom in Steelton to a Signal Corps veteran of the Second World War (now the head of a general contracting firm in Steelton, to which his wife is secretary), John Luzik served as a " vice-president " a couple of times, in both the Aero Club and his junior class. He also took part in the Scuba and Psychology Clubs. John partook of some sports, too; he wrestled one year, and helped out the new track team with college records in both the shotput and the discus; he also co-captained the team his senior year. Biclogy This Oberite, from out of High Bridge, N.J., is the son of a German-bom doctor of medicine and a New York-bom secretar}-. Pete Macholdt was presi- dent of the Scuba Club the past two years; it was, of course, during one of those two years that the club made its decision to break the world under- water chess-playing record. He also oversaw the treasury of the Aero Club his sophomore and junior years. Pete also managed to get a stab at playing intercollegiate tennis. 99 KENNETH ROGER MACMILLAN Accounting Ken MacMillan is the third of his family to graduate from E-town; two brothers - Robert and Donald - graduated from here last year with degrees in engineering. Bur- lington-bom, Ken was buaineBa manager of The Etovmian. and also belonged to the three major business clubs on campus (SAM, Accounting and Marketing). He was also rather active in sports, playing line on the varsity soccer squad and doing the pole vault for the track team (of which he was trl-captain). CHARMAINE LOUISE ( " MIMI " ) MACMULLEN EJlementary Education San Francisco-born, Mimi Mao- Mullen was raised in Philadelphia, where her father works as an office manager for Scott Paper ' s South Philly headquarters. She came to E-town with a four-year, $4000 scholarship; with the help of that scholarship, Mimi made Dean ' s list every semester and graduate cum laude. Mimi has had a wide and varied life outside the classroom - as manager of the field-hockey team her first three years, and also for six semesters in the Choral Union, and a mem- ber of the IVCF. Mimi came into close contact with children as ob- 8er ' er and student teacher at the Conewago, Mill Road and Derr ' Township elementar ' schools, and volunteer work for E-town ' s Hos- pital for Children and Youth. JEFFREY MADARA Sociology DEBRA LYNN MANBECK Socio! W(rrk (Aug. ' 77) Bom in Camp Hill (to a couple of whom the father is presently a technician at the New Cumber- land Amiy Depot and the mother is a data recordist for Blue Shield), Debbie, a member of the Social Work Club. ser ' ed her in- temshipe at the Pennhurst State School and Hospital for the Men- tally Retarded and the mental health mental retardation unit of the HorriBburg Hospital. LOUISE MANCINI English - Secondary Education Louise Mancini, a New Cumberland member of the class of ' 77 was bom to an Italian mother and a Hershey fa- ther (the latter holds a job as a me- chanical engineer). Her after-class time was devoted to such pursuits aa the Supreme Fiction Society, the Syn- chronized Swim Club (of which she was co-chairman) and the Conestogan. 1977 edition (of which she was busi- ness manager). A tutor for three years in the Wenger Center ' s Writing Lab and a student teacher at Cedar Creet High, Louise hopes to pursue a career in secondary school teaching in the near future. f H .1 :.«. ERIC RAY MAST Biohgy ■ General Science Educa- tion Eric Mast, a resident of Sher- manstown for twelve yeara, came to E-town and cleaned up in the sport of wrestling. In his weight class - 118-126 pounds - he was the 1974 champion in both the MAC ' S and the NCAA {division III), was named an Ail-American, and a member of the NCAA Divi- sion I All-American Freshman Team. He has since placed runner up in the 1976 MAC ' s, and was, in his last two years here, co-captain of the Blue Jay wrestlers. An R.A. in Ober Residence the last two years, Eric has coached a " tenner league " baseball team for four years. Every " spring or summer " Eric takes to the canoe; he has been on the Susquehanna, Juniata, Penns Creek, and Pine Creek - " through Pennsylvania ' s Grand Canyon. " KEVIN LEWIS MAULE Sociology A resident of Coatesville. Kevin Maule transferred from Indiana University of Pennsylvania in 1974; as he puts it, " Elizabethtown is a far better school; there, one is a person and not a number. " That year he was married to Kathleen Denilen; without her " encour- agement and support, " Kevin says, he would never have gotten through college. He will be glad to " get out into the real world; " on the other hand, he also " wishes to do something for the betterment of mankind. I know it sounds very idealistic, but perhaps what we need are more idealistic people who refuse to be fitted into the mold of someone else, who are not afraid to make their dreams into reality. " DEBRA MURPHY MCCANN Elementary Education (Dec. ' 77} Debra is a relative newcomer to the area; Columbia (S.C.) bom and Atlanta bred, she moved to Her- shey in June, 1975, where her hus- band, Randy, had recently gotten a job. E-town, says Debbie, is much like the school she tran- ferred from (Young Harris Col- lege, Ga.); " both are smaD and the people are friendly. " She is very happy with wedded life. " He helps with the housework, etc., so I can spend time with my studies. Very helpful! " She hopes to get a teach- ing job after graduation, but ad- mits that it ' s doubtful because of the present shortage of jobs in education. CHARLES WILLIAM MCCREARY Religion and PhUospky (Dec. 76) " College is for learning and is not to be used as a social retreat " Charles McCreary should know. At Juniata, which he attended before transferring to Elizabethtown in December ' 75, " dorm life was not very conducive to studying; only the really well-disciplined can make it work. " Luckily, his atti- tude toward college changed im- mensely with his transfer. His fu- ture goal is " to serve God to the best of my ability in whatever I do " - as would befit a Religion and Philosophy major. SHARON MCPHERSON Occupatianaly Therapy (Dec. ' 76) Sharon Renee McPherson was married last August to a " very wonderful " man, Bryan D. Cole- man, in her hometown of Leba- non, New Jersey. " Our philosophy: we talk about problems or con- cerns to the fullest, making sure each knows what the other is saying. This will make things a lot clearer and make for a better un- derstanding of one another. " Sha- ron did her clerkships at Harris- burg State Hospital, the E-town Hospital for Crippled Children and the Delaware Curitive Work- shop; she did a three-month affiliation at Coatesville V.A. Hos- pital. Here at E-town she was in the OT Club, and participated in the Big Brother Big Sister Day program. ROBIN KAYE MEINHART BueinesB Adminiatration " I ' m looking forward to gradu- ation, but I will miBS many of the people I have come to know at E- town, " Bays this Willow Grove na- tive, a resident of Schloaser Two- East. The daughter of a Western Electric supervisor, Robin was a member of Schlosser ' s Dorm Council, the Marketing Club, and the Concert Band. She issues a fond " thank you to my professors and friends, without whom these four years would not have been as enjoyable or as meaningful as they were. " I DONALD P. MESZAROS ' Btuineaa Administration REGINA HELENE MESCHKO Communication Aria Foreign Languages " My home is not one town or in one continent. My home is the world in Its entirety. " Appropriate words for one who has traveled the world as Regina has. Bom and raised in Morganville, N.J., Re- gina attended Marburg University in Germany; there she was a theatre critic {reporting on plays in various German cities), assisted in crew and publicity work for the collegiate theatre, and " manned the " Ruder Verein " - a three- person rowing team. At E town, she has worked the Jay ' s Nest and Dining Hall, and took interest in students from abroad. Among her many hobbies are Greek dancing, yoga, progressive art (that ' s paint- ing on people ' s faces) and watch- ing old silent movies. " I hope to be able to promote world peace and unity, to bring the peoples of the world together in understanding - to share in the giving of self. " CAROL ELIZABETH METZLER Accounting (Dec. ' 77) Carol Metzler is from Malvern, a Philadelphia suburb; her parenta are of the area, too (her father is a " commercial free-lance artist " , and her mother work for the INA Corporation). Carol was into swimming in quite a few areas: flrst as captain of the swim team her freshman and sophomore years, and then as the costumes chairman - later co-chairman - of the Synchro Club. She wu also secretary (her junior and senior years) for SAM. 102 B. VAUGHN MILLER Accounting " Elizabethtown is a good school. " Those are the simple and emphat- ic words of this Mahneim Senior, a commuting student. Vaughn transferred from Shippensburg Sute College in Januar ' . 1975; " Both schools are basically the same except Shippensburg is much bigger. " Vaughn received an Elizabethtown scholanhip upon his arrival here. s«. 9 M COLLEEN DAWN MILLER Mathematics Hummelstown ' B Colleen Miller - who call her Conny - is a math major, but her background didn ' t presage it; her father is an elec- trician and her mother is the di- rector of allied health at Harris- burg Hoepital. Conny became a member of Alpha Lambda Delta with her first freshman semester, that semester helped her to achieve magna cum laude stand- ing. Conny student-assisted in the math department starting with her Junior year, and also was a consultant in the computer center. DANIEL CHARLES MILLER Accounting " College is much more enjoyable when you live on campus rather than when you commute. " And Dan Miller ' s record at E-town bears out this remarit. A Harris- burg local and a 1975 graduate of Harrisburg Area Community Col- lege, Dan received an academic scholarship to our campus. His ex- tra-curricular duties include the treasurer of the Activities Plan- ning Board and Abraxas, and membership in the Student Senate as the Business Department ' s rep- resentative. His poet- graduation hope is to get a job as a CPA and " get involved in the business world. " JANET ELAINE MILLER Special Education A resident of Bridgewater, N.J., Janet transferred to Elizabeth- town after her sophomore year. She had previously attended Con- cordia College (Bronxville, N.Y.), where her major was elementary education. She transferred to Elizabethtown in order to take ad- vantage of its special education program offered in conjunction with Millersville State College. Ja- net has had a great deal of prac- tical experience with children. She has worked as an intern with the deaf and the emotionally disturb- ed. She was also a camp counsek r for three years and enjoys the outdoors. Her future plans involve children. That is, any type of edu- cation or counseling she can offer them. LETARENEE MILLER Business Administration Leta Miller is the Huntingdon- bom daughter of a lumber com- pany owner and a woman who " works hard at being a good mother. " The winner of an E-town scholarship Leta was once on the staff of Tke Coneatogan during her early years here. She also played a lot in the intramurals - Softball, volleyball, and paddleball. During the summer of 1976 she was selected for a federal Summer Intern Program; a little earlier that year she was chosen by the college as a Student Admissions Associate. She hopes to begin graduate study in " management information systems, " preferably at the University of Minnesota at Minneapolis. I LISA A. MILLER Early Childhood Education Lisa Miller comes out of Norris- towti and graduated from the high school bearing that town ' s name. Lisa ' s main non-academic accom- plishment here was as left inner on the squad that won the MAC and Pen-Mar titles in 1975, as well as the squad that finished third in the 1976 MACS. Lisa was in the PSEA and the Outdoor Club; she was also involved in Big Brother- Big Sister Day. Lisa " eagerly an- ticipates " graduation and hopes to get a teaching job sometime thereafter. 103 PATRICIA MILLER Undeclared RODNEY DONALD MILLER Accounting Rodney Miller waxes philoBophic as he leaves Eliza- bethtown: " Are alt of the 128 credits necessary ' for that much of a better job? " He has more specific comments on the following: " Graduation: It comes, and I ' m in it! College: We can ' t always remain in this paradise. Future: It ' s always there! Myself: I ' ll meet an Elizabeth Ray when I get to the White House! " Rod, whose parents are both educators, (he, the director of special education in I.U. 13; she, the instructor of Secondary Education at Juniata), states as his prime achievement here, " Not making Dean ' s List for four years! " He was active in SAM and the Marketing Club, and played the in- tramurals throughout his college career. RONALD STEVEN MILLER Business Administratum Ron Miller " Hopes that E-town can stay a small, personal college. The close relationship is what makes E town what it is. " A native of Cocranville, Ron is a graduate of Octorara High School; he played junior-varsity soccer as half-back his soph- omore and junior years, and participated in in tramurals. As this book was published, he waa married to Miss Judy Wolf, " I enjoyed the E-town atmosphere, met many good people, and made some good friends. " SUSAN L. MILLER Elementary Education TINA SUZANNE MIXELL English Spanish (May ' 78} A little about Tina Mixell ' s parents: her mother is a registered nurse and her father a sergeant of the Pennsylvania State Police. This Sigma resident (Jan Gamby ' s roo mmate her sophomore year) is hard not to notice, especially in the English Depart- ment, She was the department ' s Student Senator her last two years here and sen-ed on the Supreme Fiction Society throughout her college career " I am greatly interested in learning about other cultures and applying my handling of both the English and Spanish languages to bring people closer together. " That ' s one reason why Tina, who spent last summer in Spain, will complete her education at the Univer- sity of Barcelona. " I would like to work with chil- dren as they are the future of the world. " 104 UH» »- ' »- NANCY A. MONDERO DANIEL BRUCE MOSES Chemistry Biology We ' ll let this boisterous senior speak for herself. " I really feel that I have been put through hell to get my chemistry degree. There were certain required courses outside my major that made me physically sick along with pulling down my cum ... " BUT . . . " I learned a great deal about myself and life in general during these four years, some of it directly related to being here at E-town. The two most vivid things I have learned: (1) Coumps are few and far between, and (2) Life is tough! " The daughter of a coal miner, Nancy was president of the Alpha Lam- bda Delta honor society, was secretary-treasurer to E-town ' s chapter of the American Chemical Society, and served in Student Senate, having been a year on the Campus Life Council. Nancy also tutored extensively in biology and chemistry. She played junior-varsity basektball for two years. (By the way, she does a " great imitation of Elvis Presley. " ) Dan Moees was a student at West Chester State College his freshman year. He switched to Eliza- bethtown the following year because " West Chester was too crowded and structured. At E-town . . . you feel like an individual. Professors and school em- ployees treat you much nicer and seem to care about you. That isn ' t true at a larger school. " Dan, a Huntington Valley native, whose father is a man- ager for Sears , Roebuck (Philadelphia), plans to live at the shore for a while and see what comes up. " I don ' t plan on settling down in one place for awhile, if ever. " KAREN LYNN MUFFLY LUANN MOYER Elementary Education DEBRA A. MOYER Music Therapy Medical Secretarial Science This two-year senior is from Freeburg, Pa. - " a very small town; " her parents own an Agway store in nearby Middleburg. LuAnn worked in the train- ing room of the gym both her years here, and also volunteered at the Elizabethtown Hospital for Crippled Children and Youth. Though LuAnn can claim no " play acting " experience with our campus theatre, she has worked for a " hometown theatre " - the Brookside Playhouse - for several years. Karen Muffly is looking forward towards a teach- ing job in a small-town area, something like my hometown, Muncy (Pennsylvania, not Indiana), where her mother is a dental hygieniat and her father an independent contractor. Karen was in- volved in " teaching-practicum " experiences her sophomore and junior years, and student tau t at Landisville Elementary School, Hempfleld Town- ship. Karen was quite fond of being an E-town student. " The personal approach this college has toward its students " is one reason why. ■i Bf " ' 1 BT ' " 4 1 Hp -i DONNA LYNN MUSSER Communication ArU The Valedictorian at her East Juniata High School graduation, Donna Muaaer won an E-town academic acholarahip and made the Dean ' a List several times. Her work within her department included treasur- erahip of Alpha Pai Omega, secretary-treasurership of Sock Buskin and student assistance in Prof. Smith ' s office. She has also played a number of parts in campus productions, most notably Golde in Fiddler on the Roof and Eliphaz in J.B. Donna has been particularly active in the Repertory Theatre Company, participating in the group throughout her four years and travelling more than 4000 miles and performing before more than 25,000 people. During her senior year she was senior editor of the Coneetogan and designed and created costumes for Forum in addition to working on the costumes for The Merchant of Venice. " The four years have gone so fast - it just doesn ' t seem possible that 111 be graduating in May. " DEBRA MYERS OccupatioTtal Therapy (Dec. 78) A 1974 transfer from Messiah College - " There are more activities at E-town, but not as much unity among the students " - Debra still retains ties to the old school through her marriage to Larry Spitt- ler, a December, 1976 Messiah graduate (He ' s a music education major and proficient in most of the brass instruments). Debra was halfback on the var- sity field hockey team for two years, and worked as a waitress in Elizabeth town ' s Lancaster County Farm Diner. LILA NAJI Biology Lila Naji was bom in Shirat, Iran, to the " best parents in the world - lovely, on(a«(ic. " There are six children in Lila ' s family; an elder brother ie a surgeon at the University of Pennsylvania, and a sister, Mina, a 1976 E-town graduate in Biology now attending Drexel. have joined Lily in the United States. Lily was president of the foreign students ' International Club from the Spring of 1976 on, and could not be missed behind the recep- tion window of the Post Office, where she worked for three-and-a-half years. " To gain knowledge is very enjoyable to me, and I think coming to college is, too . . . College prepared me for a new life and a better understanding of my surrounding world. " As of this writing she applied to graduate schools for the study of nutrition, " but still I ' m not sure which country and which school I ' ll be going to. " DONALD LOUIS NAPP Buainett Adminittration THOMAS EDWARD NEARY Biuinwi Administration (Aug. ' 76} Don Napp can claim King ' s Park, New York, aa his home; his mother is a nurse at a sute hospital and his father is a " medical specialist in the county of Suffolk " in suburban New York City. Don is best noted for his four years of play in varsity soccer; he was named to the second MAC team his sophomore and juniors years - he also received a Tri-Stat« honor as a junior - and was co-captain of the 1976 team that brought E-town a third place finish in the NCAA Division III finals. Don spent the latter part of his college career down at Village Green Apart- ments 106 In Ailing out the questionnaire on which his sketch is based, Tom Near ' said, " I feel I have learned a great deal at E-ton-n, both academically and othei wise; it ' s a very nice school. " He continued, " I have done a lot and gained a lot from my experiences here, although you ' d never realiie it reading THIS QUESTIONNAIRE " A Penns Grove, New Jersey. resident, Tom was an R.A. in Orchard Co-op his senior year. He ' s also a big fan of sports, particu- larly auto racing (which he does s little bit of in the summertime). M ' % TERRIE ANNE NEFF EJUmentary Education Considering that her mother is an interviewer for the U.S. Census Bureau, it may not seem surprising that Terrie Neff had a math concentration in her major. Raised in Edgewater Park, N.J., Terri was the recipient of a $1100-per-year scholarship from El-town. Partially as the result of two 4.0 semesters her junior year, she graduated cum laude. Among her extra- collegiate activities was a 3tint in student teaching at Mount Joy ' s Granview School and sum- mer work as a switchboard operator for New Jersey Bell. Now that Terrie has graduated, what has she to say? " Seventeen years is a long time to go to school. " , A ■• ' ■ r CYNTHIA NEIBERT Mathematica EDWARD W. NEUMAN, JR. Accounting Ed Neuman has this advice for any E-town student: " Don ' t plan for the future; make every day count. " Ed is originally from York and graduated from West York Area High School. His dad works for the York Ice Company. Among his club memberships were SAM and the Accounting Club; you may also have seen him doing some work down in the dining haU. JANICE ROSALYN NEWTON Political Science Janice Newton says she was happy to attend Eliza- bethtown; during her four years here she " gained knowledge academically and socially. " The daughter of a supervisory clerk at the Philadelphia Navy Yard and a reading aide at Philadelphia ' s Climer Elementary School, Janice received a Basic Educa- tional Opportunities Grant before coming here. She was a member of the college ' s Black Student Union. PATRICIA ANNE NORELL EUmentary Education " I ' ve enjoyed my four years at Elizabethtown — I ' d do it all over again if I couldl " The parents of this Garden City, N.Y.. senior grew up right across the street from each other. Pat Norell was ' ice-pre8i- dent of Royer Dorm Council her senior year she also was part of the PSEA and the Ski Club. Skiing is Pat ' s favorite hobby; she ' s been at it since the age of five, and is a member of the Garden City Ski Club. 107 MIRIAM ROSE ANNE OAKUM Chemistry " Though I leave E-town with some remorse at leaving behind so much and so many I love, I leave knowing that it is because of these four years that I am able to love - others, God and myself. " These words are spoken well by departing senior Miriam Oakum. Born in Ma- hanoy Plane, Pa. and graduate of Cardenal Brennan High in Ashland. Miriam recieved an E-town scholar- ship and distinguished herself academically by making the Dean ' s List many times and by membership in Alpha Lambda Delta honor society. She also dis- tinguished herself in campus clubs and government, through student affiliation in the Society of Physics Students and the American Chemical Society. Her sen- ior year she was elected chairperson of the Student Senate, and she was secretary of Senate the year be- fore. Miriam is also interested in Religion and Philoso- phy she was president of the Newman Fellows and a member of IVCF. (Miriam is a self-confessed member of " Prickers Anonymous " , an independent organization dedicated to seeing that everyone gets their just des- serts. Classes in modem methods of " fixing " a room are available upon demand.) ABEL OLUWADARE OLUFE English Abel Olufe was bom in Ikoyi-Ijuma, Kwara State, Ni- geria, to a very large titled family. His formal educa- tion began with " church Sunday schools " and eventually education became his career, After attending Ahmadu Bello University (Zaria, Nigeria), Abel taught secondary school and supervised teaching programs and work- shops. He came to America - and Elizabethtown Col- lege - in January 1976. " The program here is more liberal and more quantitative but much less deep . . . personal interaction is more practicable here. " While at E-town, Abel participated in a number of campus foren- sic tournaments, and worked in the Post Office. Abel is presently enrolled in a graduate curriculum at Millera- ville where he is looking forward to making writing his career. 108 SUSAN ELLEN 08TIN Social Sei$nct - Ptyckology Medical Stcrttary " My life at E-town has been good. What made it »o good were the people I ' ve met here. They ' ve made everything bearable " Hazlet NJ. bom. Sue has worked for the past two years as student assistant to Dr. Zanni. She likes music (alt but Countr --We8tem) and is some- thing of a travel buff, having made four cro«»-countr - trips; a fifth in the offing after graduation. She hopes to get ■ job in a peychoiogisl ' s office, which would bring together her study of psychology and her abllitiet a a medical aecretary. PETER GARY ORTH MathematicB Peter is from a town not far from here - CoatesviUe to be precise - and is the younger brother of a 1967 E- town graduate. Pete, a member of the swim team, specialized in the 200-yard freestyle and the 200-yard butterfly, An off-campus resident in his last months here, one of Pete ' s occupations was. naturally, life- guarding at the pool ROBERT ALLAN PADDISON Chemxgtry Bob Paddison, r«i»ed in York, graduated from the ctty ' i Central High He was ver - acti -e his years at E-town, as program director of WWEC his sophomore year, u well as two year president and member of SPS. Bob was ■ swimmer in the Synchro Club, and helped the Scuba Club attain it» world record for underwater chess. While in his major. Bob sen ' ed as both s tutor and lab assist- ant He recently won an sward from the American Chemical Society for work in analytical chemistry. %. %:t ' MZA JAMES PARMITER Accounting Ckemiatry Medical Technology . SUSAN M. PAXTON Busineaa Adminiatratum THOMAS C.PEIFFER Accounting AMBROSE B. PETERMAN Bwlogy 109 ORA JANE PETERMAN RICK PLUESE HOLLY ANNE PRATT Early Childhood Education (Dec. 7?) Bom in Pottstown. Ora Jane is related to two other Elizabethtown students, Joann M, HoUinger and John Benner. Among this Sigma resident ' s in- volvements were the social directorship of PSEA her senior year, membership in the Synchro Club from her sophomore year on, and the Outdoor Club her junior year. Sociology Accounting Holly Pratt is a graduate of Brandywine College (where she was summa cum laude and won the President ' s Award for academic excellence). But she likes E-town a lot better. " There ' s so much more to do. The people are so friendly, and the profs go out of their way to help you. " An E-town scholarship recipient. Holly was right-halfback on the varsity fleld-hockey team and specialized in freestyle diving on the women ' s swim team. She also helped correct papers for several of the profes- sors in her department, " I ' m sorry to have been here for only two years. I wish it had been four. " DOMENIC GERARD PUGLIESE Social Science Hiaiory (Dec. ' 77) Mick Pugliese has a lot to say about his time at this college: " After going through Elizabethtown. I have realized that I have made many valuable friends, both in the student body and the faculty. Elizabeth- town offered me everything I needed for the fu- ture, in academic and in personal growth, " Born in Lancaster and graduated from Lancaster Catholic High, here at E town Mick participated on the track team and in intramurala. He was also a tenor in the Concert Choir, " With the help I ' ve received from some of my close friends, I think I can face the future with confidence. " KAY LOUISE RAFFENSPERGER Mathematict " I am eagerly looking forward to graduation. I ' ve enjoyed going to school here and I ' ve met many people whom I now cherish as friends, " Kay Raf- fensperger, a Gettysburg sen ior, recieved scholar- ships from the Federated Women ' s Club (Herahey) and the college to come here. After graduation, Kay " plans to go to Europe with a friend. We plan to hitch-hike all over Europe and come back when the money runs out. " As an afterthought, she adds; " I hope ni have a job wailing for me when I return. " 110 BRUCE EARL REBER GAIL LOIS REIM JOHN ANDREW RESSLER History (A ug. ' 77) Bruce Reber, weil-known Ober resident, is a native of Owenflboro, Kentucky where he graduated from Upper Dublin High School. Among his extra-cur- ricular activities were the presidency of the History Club, vice-presidency of Phi Alpha Theta (History honor society), and membership in Abraxas. He was also vice-chairman of Student Senate, where his watchword was tight control over all funds. In addition to all these activities, Bruce was also an RA his junior and senior years. MvLiVi Education (Voice) Gail Reim has taken great advantage of her music education here, being a member of nearly every musical group - from Brass and String Ensembles to Concert Choir, Gail joined the MENC her fresh- man year and remained an active member through- out her college career. (She was vice-president her junior year) Gail traveled to Austria with Dr. Shull in the spring of 1976 to study music history and art " If there is one thing I am grateful for, " she relates, " it is that I met my fiancee here " (Sheldon Bair, 76 graduate in music). Gail and Sheldon plan to live in Maryland, and to possibly attend graduate school. Busineaa Adminstration A native of Lancaster and a McCaskey alumni, John Ressler majored in business with a concentrsr tion in Health Care Management and Computer Science. Among his numerous club memberships were the Commuter Council and Outdoor Club; he was president of both his junior year. He was also a member of the Scuba Club, and the Freshman Orientation Staff his senior year. The recipient of a Dean ' s List Scholarship in 1976, John was inducted into Abraxas in October. WILLIAM FREDRICK RIMMLER II SCOTT WESLEY RHOADS Accounting A student at two area colleges before finding his niche here, Scott Rhoads says, " E-town played a major role in my plan for a B.S. degree. I am grateful to the students and especially to the facul- ty in the business department for developing my skills in the field of accounting, " The brother of Steve Rhoads { ' 78), Scott is married to Debra Jef- fries, an executive secretary at AMP ' b Harrisburg headquarters, " As I progress along the path toward obtaining my personal goals and objectives ... I shall never forget the people and place that made it all possible. " Medical Teckonology Chemistry (Dec. ' 76) " I would like to say, " begins Bill Rimmler, " that these years will be ever present on my mind during my future endeavors. As I look toward graduation I would like to thank my D.J., for without him the EJlizabethtown Experience would never have exis- ted. " Bill, born in York, has quite a few unique E- town Experiences on his record. As vice-president of the Scuba Club, he helped it attain a new world record for underwater chess, during the ' 76 T.G.I.S. weekend. For more than three years he helped maintain the BSC ' s bowling alley; he also proctored the Control Center for a year. With his roommate Bob Paddison, he co-founded the Chemistry Depart- ment ' s self help sessions, and tutored chemistry in the Tutor Center as well Since last spring, he has held a job as research assistant to Dr. Spangler. And soon after this yearbook is issued, he will be married to Sharon Stober, a ' 77 Millersville gradu- ate in social work. Ill LUKE TATE RODERICK Communication Artt A Springfleld native and brother of 1974 E-town graduate Skip Ro- derick, Luke blended his interest in sports and Communication Arts well in his years here. You heard him as an announcer on WW EC for three years as well as in the gym for Blue Jay basketball (dur- ing the 1976-1976 season). Luke was a member of the track team and served as its captain in 1975, and holds the college record in the long jump. He was partially re- sponsible - with former Brinser 8-North cohort Tony Stellar (76) - in promoting this year ' s benefit basketball game between the E- town varsity and the Philadelphia Phillies. KERRY L. ROHLAND Mathematics SANDRA L. ROHLAND Accounting RUSSEL G. ROSS Bustfwss Administration Hi JAMES ALBERT ROTHERHAM Aewunting All that Jim Rotherham hu to say about hii college life is that " it ' i been four fun year . " Bom in Em- maui, Jim waa on the vanity bas- ketball team where he played guard for three year and received the team ' s " Moat HustJe Award " hiB junior year Jim was in SAM and the Accounting Club, and played intramural ' olIeyball and softbaU. i I JAMES LOWELL ROYER, JR. BuBiTiesB Administration For Jim Royer, college was " un- forgettable , . . I ' m glad I could be a part of E town ' s small friendly atmoaphere, " Jim had some E- town in him from the start; his grandfather (Chester H. Royer. ' 26) was a profeBSor of English and history and a trustee here. One of Jim ' s favorite hobbies is golf; he was on the golf team for four years - serving as captain both his junior and senior years - and helped the college to runner- up spots in the Lebanon Valley and John Hopkins invitationals. He is presently employed as a salesman at his father ' s business, Royer Buick-Opel (Harrisburg), and was married just as this book came out to a classmate of ' 77, Cynthia D. Taylor. MELISSA ANN RUHLMAN Bmineaa Administration (Accounting) Melissa Ruhlman has a wide-rang- ing interest in travel; she has seen Spain, Thailand, France and a half dozen other countries. Academi- cally, she haa run a similar gamut; as a volunteer in the tutoring cen- ter, she explained topics ranging from Accounting and Eoonomics to Calculus. A Dean ' s List student, Melissa was active in SAM and the Accounting Club, played in- tramural volleyball and tennis, and was a clarinetist in the Con- cert Band- I LINDA ANN RUOSS BuaiTiesa Administration Coming from Strasburg, Linda has gone to College year-round to graduate in three years. She ' s glad that home is only forty-five minutes away; " When you are go- ing year-round there are times that you just need to get away. " Linda concentrated on manage- ment and accounting within her major, " to widen my knowledge and to allow myself various al- tematives in my career. " Linda enjoys photography - her interest in it led her to join the Etovmian staff. She also has a " multi-facet ed dog collection. " ERIC W. SAEGEBARTH BusinesB Administration MARY LEE SAULNIER Secondary Education J Science (Dec. ' 77) Mary Lee, out of Lancaster, is the third in her family to attend E- town, following her mother and sister Jeannie ( ' 76). Noted for aca- demic superiority. Mar} ' Lee made Dean ' s List several times during her years at E-town. 113 » 5 ELOISE CARMEN SAVAGE Psychology Eloise Savage, out of Chester, is the daughter of a retired Army warrant officer, a twenty- three- year veteran of the service. As a student, Carmen was secretao ' - treasurer of the Paychologj- Club her sen- ior year, aecretar}- of Myer Dorm Council her junior year; in her major she worked three years as stu- dent assistant to Professor Ellsworth. Carmen plans to further her education in the field of rehabilita- tion counseling. KATHRYN MARY SAYLOR Psychahgy The daughter of a Dallastown-bom seamstress and a York-bom purchaser for Goodling, Inc. Kathy Saylor (who herself comes from Dallastown) was awarded a number of scholarships on her way to E- town: a scholarship from the college, a scholarship from the ILGWU, and a scholarship from Mobil Oil on behalf of the National Merit program; she skipped a year of high school to be a student here. Kathy tutored Prob-Stat in the Tutoring lab her sophomore and junior years and worked for Profes- sor Ellsworth her senior year as an assistant in Modes of Psychological Inquiry I and II. She had membership in the Psychology Club, Kathy didn ' t let her earlier academic excellence wane; she got her degree cum laude. m KIM MICHELLE SCHENCK Business Administration As Kim Schenck says it, simply and directly: " I enjoy working with people. And I ' m proud to be an Elizabethtown graduate. " Bom in Middletown, (her father works for the school board here and her mother for Homestead Savings), - Kim has worked behind the teller ' s window for National Central Bank. She has been especially active in community affairs, serving as leader of Girl Scout Troop » 1070 (Middletown) and chairwoman of a cancer fund- raising drive in Londonderry Township the March before last. KEITH CHARLES SCHEUING Biology Keith Scheuing, in attempting to compare E-town with other schools, says the " communication " be- tween students and faculty here is " far more ad- vanced " than elsewhere. " The small college gives the student a good chance to learn to know other people, " he says. A McCaakey alumni, Keith partici- pated in S.P.A.D.E., a Lancaster association for budding theatrical talent, and directed its produc- tion of the musical Good Neu-e. He soloed " The Star-Spangled Banner " at football games and the Sponaugle Tournament, and has played trombone for the Concert and Jaa Bands and the Brass Ensemble. " I feel that I received as good an educa- tion as was possible. " JIM SCHLOSSER Biology 114 4- t CHERYL MARLENE SCHMICK PAMELA WELLS SCHNADER Biology Communication Arts " The end of my freshman year was a period of great bafflement and transition " for Cheryl Schmick, then a student at Wilkes College. " I didn ' t know what step I wanted to take next . . . Eliza- bethtown was a trial - but it worked! " The second cousin of an Elizabethtown alumnus (Dr. Idell Wenger, ' 65), Cheryl was married to Richard Schmick in May of 1976. " My husband was very understanding and helpful during this last year. He encouraged me when the load at school got heavy; he even helped around the house. " After three " quick years. " Cheryl is still " glad to be finished and excited about finding a Job which is challenge ing, a job that truly interests me. " " Right now I think, ' Oh, boy! I can hardly wait for graduation! HI grab that diploma from President Mays ' hand and tear off into the sunset. ' But as the time approaches, I know that I cannot lightly leave an institution that has drastically contributed to one ' s growth and nurture. " Pam Schnader has been very busy in the journalism end of her department, working her way up from copy reader to become editor-in-chief of the The Etownian - " a creative learning, teaching and sharing experience. " She has also participated in several forensics tournaments, and worked for The Coneatogan and WWEC. " I leave a small portion of me behind, but I take a larger portion with me. all primed for action in that uncertain Outside World. " JACQUELINE ANNE SELTZER History HEATHER SCHRODER BvMneM Admxniatration ELIZABETH SCHUMACHER Bitainees Administration Jacqueline Seltzer, raised in Pennington, New Jer- sey, is the daughter of a banker and an assistant in an art gallery. As history was her major, so it was her primary pursuit outside of the classroom; she was a member of the Historj Club and her soph- omore year, became an inductee to Phi Alpha Theta, the history honor society. The student assist- ant to Professor Poole, and a spring history intern at Harrisburg ' s William Penn Museum, Jacqueline graduated magna cum laude. PAMELA S. SENFT Businese Education KAREN SHALLENBERGER PnychiUigy CAROLINE EVANS SHAW French (Dec. ' 76) Though they are in aparee supply at E-town, there are such things as language majors, and Caroline Shaw is one of them. Formerly from Mount Holly. Caroline earned a few neat distinctions for herself; she made the Dean ' s list in the spring of 1975. served in that year as board secretary to station WWEC, and managed the swim team during her sophomore and senior years. Within her ma- jor, Caroline was a language de- partment assistant, participated in the BCA program, and spent her junior year through its aus- pices in France (There ' s no better way to study French!). PATRICIA LYNN SHEA Chemiairy Her grandparents are of Ukraine descent, but this Newtown Square senior has an affinity for " wild Ireishmen (i.e. Jamie O ' Donnel). " We won ' t try to fathom the con- nection between the Ukraine and the Irish, We will say that Pat Shea was a freshman chemistry lab aasistant for three years, and also worked as an organic chem- istry tutor; for two years she held a summer job at the Wyeth Re- search Laboratory in Radnor, Pa. Pat is working toward a B.S. in Chemistry and hopes to do re- search on heart disease. 116 DANIEL SHETRON B tt n€»» Adminitt-ntion »« S " ? !!? ' ' MARK DAVID SHILEY Mathematics (Dec. ' 76) Mark Shiley hails from Elizabeth- town, and hia parents are of the area, too; his father being a sub- foreman for Bethlehem Steel (Steelton) and hia mother (Ruby) having been a secretary at the college. Mark tutored in hia major his junior and senior years, and did plenty of heavy work for the Maintenance Department throughout his college stay. Mark, who attended a couple of classes here during hia high-school days, earned cum taude standing. He began study at Penn State ' s Uni- versity Park campus this March. His intention there: to earn a " double " master ' s degree in Eco- nomics and Operations Research. JAN SHIREY Socio W(rrk " I can ' t believe this is my senior year! Ill be really sad to leave E- town. But I wouldn ' t be content to live and work here. Besides, since my major is social work, it would be a miracle for me to And a job here. " Jan ' s father, out of McKeesport, manages two on- plant railroads for U.S. Steel in Pittsburgh. Jan herself worked at a school for pre-delinquent girls, and later did her field placement at Lebanon County ' s Juvenile Pro- bation Office as probation officer and counsel for several delinquent high-achool students. She served on the board of directors and chairman of the by-laws com- mittee of the Pennsylvania Asso- ciation of Undergraduate Social- Work Students, and headed the college ' s new Social Work Club. One of Jan ' s big int«rest8 is mu- sic; she sang for three years in Concert Choir. TIMOTHY SHROM BuBxneBB AdminiBtraiion DIANE JOYCE SHUPP BuBinesB Adminietraium " My time here at E -town has been quite enjoyable, " says this New Cumberland native, a 1976 HACC graduate. Daughter of an auditor for the West Shore Wage Tax Bu- reau, Diane ' s uncle attended E}- town and graduated in 1961. She was a member of the JV women ' s basketbaU team her junior year - " my best position was bench warmer. " Though she admits her plans are rather sketchy at the moment, Diane hopes to become an " accountant in a large busi- ness, " JAMES RANDALL SHUPPER Psychology — Social Science Aug. ' 77) Don ' t call him James or Jim, call him Shuppie (pronounced ahoo- pea). This long-time Brinser Three-North resident is the son of a manufacturer ' s representative of New York City background. Among some to the things he has done was work in Campus Theatre ' s production of Thornton Wilder ' s The Skin of Our Teeth and joining, briefly, the track team. Shuppie is, at this writing, looking to get into Western Mich- igan University in the field of re- habilitation teaching of the blind (Shuppie himself is partially blind) to " get these people adjusted to their new life, a situation they must leam to adapt to. " Shuppie previously worked at E-town ' a Cripples Children ' s Hospital his freshman year. t WILLIAM SIEBERT Undeclared KATHRYN SLAMIN Accounting ELIZABETH ANN SLAHP Mueic Ekiucation " College hun ' t been all fun. " uys Elizabeth Slamp. " I ' ve worked very hard for this degree. Every cred- it I ' ve earned. I ' ve earned by mywlf. And I ' m very proud of that. " Beaty, a Riegelsville native who (like both herparenistgraduated from Easton High, waa active in a number of the college ' s musical groups, including Concert Band and Concert Choir; she made tours with the latter to Chicago, Waah- ington, DC, and Virginia. She also ser -ed as Chil dren ' s Home Choir director at the Maaonic Homes, and gave private piano lessons. Married since May to James Schwarz, Betsy hopes to settle down with a " teaching job In the Lehigh Valley area, " and to " attend graduate school and punue church music " STEPHANIE ANN SIEGEL EUmeniary Education " My four years in school here went so fast; unfortu- nately I can ' t believe it is over. " Stephanie Siegel didn ' t have to travel far to find this place; she ' s a Lebanon native and a graduate of Lebanon Catholic High. Her primar ' club membership was with the E-town chapter of the PSEA; she was its treasurer her junior and senior years. Stephanie hopes to get a teaching job - in this area, if possible. BEVXRLY SMAY CK m 9iry If you believe E-town is " obaciu , " think of tbe college Beverly Smay transferred from in 1976 - Thiel College in Green -ille. According to Bev. Thiel differs from town in that it doesn ' t offer a B.S. in Chemistr . it has sororities and fraternities - " a detriment to campus unity " - and it ' s not as friendly Bev ' s a member of the ACS and SPS chapters at Elitabethtown. and sen ' ed as a Red Cross volunteer one summer, she also did work for the college as an assistant in the computer terminal room. Bev is hoping to find a job that involves a little of both computers and chemistr}-. (For the record. Bev is a collector of Winnie the Pooh artl- facto.) IIS DAVID SMITH Accounting TERRY JAY SMITH Pkyaics (Aug. ' 77) ELIZABETH LEIGHTON SMITH OccupatvmaX Therapy This Sigma resident, who is always addressed by her middle name, quotes aptly from Dag Ham- merskjold: " ... if only I may grow firmer, quieter, simpler, warmer ... " A former East Carolina Uni- versity student, Leighton feels that " there is a more personal atmosphere at E-town, more infor- mal especially with the administration and faculty. " Leighton ' s foremost hobby is " appreciating creation in nature people; trying to capture the spirit of these creations in are. " Her future: She says that " O.T. offers such a variety of job possibilities, it is just exciting to await the future . . . The The most important thing for each of us is not to be afraid of growing and letting life ' s proceaa of unfoldment take place. " Terry Smith didn ' t attend Elizabethlown College first; his first higher-education experience was at WiUiamsport Area Community College and Buck- nell University (Terry ' s mother is secretary to the business department at the latter); he earned a couple of credits from these institutions, but went for his B.S. at E-town. Married to Nancy Rickert, a 1975 graduate in medical technology, Terry partici- pated in the Physics Club and the IVCF. His major interests are, understandably, holography and elec- tronics. MARK ROBERT SNAVELY Mark Sanvely (no relation to Royal) would like to " leave everyone a thought: that even though death may be a final end to life, life itself is external. So enjoy both realms. " Mark, whose father Is a vice- president of Philanthropic Mutual Life Insurance Company, helped out a local CROP committee as finance chairman, and served as a Big Brother his senior year. He likes hamsters, " even though they are insane. " (It must also be noted here that Mark " makes nipples in a pipe factory. " ) Mark plans to attend a seminary following graduation. PATRICIA SNIDER EUmentary Educatvm 119 JOANNE M. SORBELLO Social Work " I enjoyed going to a small college like this because of the more personal atmosphere, both with teachers and students. Joanne Sorbello hails from Woodbury, NJ. She interned at the Harrisburg Mental Health and Mental Retardation Clinic; at the college, she was Founders C-l ' s R.A. her senior year, worked the front line in the dining hall C ' the food was the next best thing to home cooking " )- Joanne, who hopes to soon get a job in her major, was engaged in January, 1977 to George Stauffer. TRINELL ANN SORENSEN Oceupatitmal Therapy If there are any persons who made Trinell Sorensen ' s college life a good life, those persons are her parents, " (They ' ve) always provided me with the support and encouragement which is necessary to get over the ' humps. ' " Parents or no, Trinell has led a busy life at E- town. This Schaefferstown senior was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, and was secretary- treasurer to Sigma Lambda Sigma. Her junior and senior years she was R.A. on Myer 2-East C ' l thoroughly enjoyed it " ); in September of last year she was elected Queen of the Homecoming Court. Trinell was on the Women ' s tennis team for four years; indeed it was while playing a tennis match on campus that she met her husband-to- be: Bob Ball (74, and a recent law doctorate from Ohio Northern University); they married just this May. ALYCE G. SPECTOR Elementary Edueation (Dee. ' 78) Education, notes Alyce Spector, " is a lifetime process ... but offers many rewards. " Mrs. Spector ought to know. The mother of three - two sons at college, one daughter at high school - Alyce received support from her husband, an RCA distributor, in this second try at college; she attended Penn Sute in the fifties. Why return to college after such a long time off? " Penn State offered very few courses (in el. ed.) in the late fifties and early sixties . . . E-town offered me the opportunity to finish college at a difficult time. " During her twenty-three years of married life, Mrs. Spector has been president of the Harrisburg PTA. a director of the Art Association of Harrisburg. and chairman of the local United Jewish Appeal. She is presently working on her master ' s in Adult Education at Temple University. CYNTHIA SPERRY English PATRICIA LEE SPOTTS Biuin $$ Adminiatration Pat Spott«, a realdent of SchkMMT. was r laed in Wat«r- kx), New York; her father. Clarence, is superintendent of the Oaks Comers plant of the Koppen Corporation; her mother. Joyce, ii a buyer for Gouki ' s Pumps in Senftca Falls. New York. Pat was graduated from a high Khool pretty close to home - the Newport High School in Newport. Pennsylvania. 120 •■«• — «: « SUSAN JEAN SPRENKLE JOHN SPRINGER Medical Secretary (Dec. ' 76) " My time spent at Elizabethtown was great. I really like the campus and the people I ' ve met here. The time passed so quickly, but I have a lot of pleasant memories to look back to in future years. Sue, who is related to E- town graduate Gary Rohrbaugh (a math teacher at Spring Grove High), is looking forward to getting a job and working fulltime as a medical secretary. " I think I will And this area satisfying and somewhat challenging. E town and the friends I made here will always have a special place in my heart. " Accounting DONNA LYNN ST ANT Elementary Education Bom in Queenstown, Maryland (her father is executive vice-president of the Queenstown Bank of Maryland) and a graduate of Queen Anne ' s County High, Donna Stant received an E-town scholarship before coming here. She earned mention on the Dean ' s List one semes- ter. Donna was a member of the college ' s chapter of the PSEA and was a dorm council representative in Royer her junior year. GEORGE STAUFFER Business Adminiatration RICHARD ERNEST STECKIEL BuiineBB Administration Richard Steckiel comes from the coal-mining area around Scranton - DaDas, to be exact. His father is district manager for Prudential Insurance Company, and has been married for twenty-seven years. A mem- ber of S. iM, Rich made dean ' s list three times. Rick ' s specialty is clearly computers; he worked on those tech- nological man ' els at Prudential ' s Central Atlantic home office and was a computer consultant and programmer for Elizabethtown ' a own Computer Science Program. 121 JAMES WILLIAM STEIBER Accounting The recipient of a $6000 William T. Morris Foundation scholarship, Jim Steiber still has to say, " I look forward to graduation from a financial aspect. " Originally from York, Jim served as president of the Accounting Club his senior year here, and was a member of Concert Band for three semesters. An avid reader of The Wall Street Journal and an active participant of intramurals, Jim is quite cer- tain of where he ' d go to college if he had to decide again: " I ' d choose E-town College over all the rest; I had a good experience here. " GAIL KRISTINE STEINBERG Early Childhood Education " E-town has done a lot for me, " says this Mendham, N.J,, student " I will cherish these four years forever; my experiences have been immense. " Gail served as secre- tary to the Elizabethtown chapter of the PSEA, was a disc jockey for WWEC, and extensively involved herself in intramurals - vol- leyball, Softball and soccer. " The friends I made, the good times I had win be cherished memories for a long time. All that I learned at E-town will never be forgot- ten. " BONNIE LOU STOOPS Buaine88 Eklucation (Dec. 77} Bonnie Stoops happens to be the daughter of a former carrier for the Post Office (before it became unreliable). With her identical- twin sister, she attended Harris- burg Area Community College and majored in medical secretarial science. The recipient of an Elks South-Central District scholarship, Bonnie worked in the acquisition department of the college library. She says she is " very anxious to get out of school and begin my career as a business-ed teacher In either a high school or a business school. " JEFFREY WATTS STUBBLBFIELD Accounting (Dec. ' 77) Perhaps you ' ve heard the name of Stubblefleld some time in the re- cent past; an older brother of Jeff ' s, Randi, graduated from E- town in 1972, just as Jeff was making his way through Central Dauphin High. Jeff was into all the intramural sports: " football, tennis, men ' s basketball, coed bas- ketball, coed volleyball, men ' s vol- leyball, and Softball. " Jeff also lays claim to a " beer can collec- tion " of his own making. 122 ALICIA TAYLOR Social Scieiut - PoliHeal Scienct This Woodstown, N.J., graduate, the daughter of an engineer for Mobil in Paulsboro. is intent on moxnng to the west coast, evi- dently to get away from the lack of sun at Eliubethtown. The member of a melown political ot- ganization " and a ten-year partici- pant in a 4-H Project Gub. Alicia was in this college ' s Outdoor and Marketing Clubs, and played on a volleyball team that won the in- tramural championship in 1976; her senior year saw her as right inner on the flekl hockey aquad CYNTHIA TAYLOR Sociology - Social Work (Aug. ' 77) Says this graduate from Swarth- more, " HI be sorry to be leaving. I ' ve made so many good friends and had a lot of unusual things happen. On the other hand, I have many exciting things facing me in the future, too. On the whole. I have mixed feelings about it. (I ' ll say one thing, thou - it sure did go fast!) " Cynthia was a DJ on WWEC her freshman and soph- omore years, and is a veteran of Mr. Weaver ' s post-offlce team. She also played JV tennis, but, due to a knee injury, she had to quit dur- ing her sophomore year. In Sep- tember, Cynthia became Mrs. James Royer. iM.t KIMBERLY WINTERS TAYLOR Buaineee Adminiatration With Kim Taylor, it ' s all inin the E ' town family. Her sister, Kristin ( ' 78), is a business administration major, Her mother attended night courses here, and her husband- since-Iast-July, Rupert, earned a B.S. in Accounting in 1976. With college and married life conflicting, things aren ' t easy, but Rupert " has been a big help, " es- pecially in talcing care of the house. Kim, who worked weekends her senior year at Herhey ' s Choco- late World, is a veteran cello play- er (thirteen years) and partici- pated with various student groups, including the College-Community Orchestra, " I am looking forward to graduation . . . but I did learn a tot here, about human nature, how to handle social situations - and academically. " JOSEPHUS G. TAYLOR English - Religion ayid Philoeophy (Aug. ' 77) A New Jersey resident, Joe Taylor transferred to Elizabethtow n his sophomore year. Certianly no one could say Joe was " inactive " dur- ing his three years here. He has been, throughout, a member of the Student Senate. He served on Academic Council and a com- mittee to prevent misuse of stu- dent evaluations of professors. He is a student representative to the English and Religion-and-Philoso- phy departments, a Writing Lab tutor and a technician in In- strutional Services.He also pre- sided over three clubs: the Reli- gion and Philosophy Club, the Su- preme Fiction Society and Abra- xas (the men ' s honor society). Joe has been married for two years to Suzanne Taylor, he describes their relationship as " a partnership - we try to give 100% of everything. Our marriage is a constant source of challenge and excitement. Suz ' is a great motivator and spiritual preistess; she ' s my combined lover, sounding board, critic, my best friend and comforter. SUZANNE WILLIAMS TAYLOR History - Religion and Philoaophy (Aug. ' 77) " Student life and married life can be complementary. " says Suzy Taylor. " Sharing everything that we discover about the world and ourselves make the world and our love ever-expanding, " Suzy is the wife of Joe Taylor - " Joe is a constant source of joy to me, my best friend; he helps me push my- self to the best I can be. " She was a Student Senator for the Reli- gion-and-Philosophy department and was inducted into Phi Alpha Theta, the historj honor society. Graduate work in Near-Eastern studies and archeological museum work are in her future, THOMAS KARL TEXTER Business Administration Tom Texter - formerly a resident of Founders - is a member of the Orchard Co-op. He was raised by his father, a United Methodist minister and his mother, a Coca- lico District school teacher, in Cleona. A graduate of Annville- Cleona High School. Tom was a member of the varsity soccer team for four years, alternating be tween the position of halfback and fullback. 123 RICHARD ALLEN THOMAN II Accounting " My college years are a period of my life 111 never forget. They were great and not so great - the former much more than the latter. " A York native and William Penn High graduate, his father runs a real-eatate-and-insurance business, a business Rich plana to work in as part of his career. One of his ambitions is to " travel a lot, flrst through the U.S. and then overaeas. " To Rich, " Elizabethtown is a nice place. " VICKI LEE THOMAS Bueinese Administration Vicki Thomas is demonstrably a fan of athletics. This Kennett Square senior played on the girls ' basketball team for four years, and co-captained the team for 1976-77. She also played on the vol- leball, tennis, and soccer intramural teams. As for her major, she concentrated in health care manage- ment, and interned at the Masonic Homes her senior year. Vicki was married to Harry Forrey the month of this book ' s publication (September). JEFFREY ALLEN TUXILL Bu8ineB8 Administration To Jeff Tuxill, E-town had " a very beautiful campus. " Not only that, but he ' s " enjoyed his four years here . . . This college has helped me to prepare for the rest of my life. The people I ' ve met - here and in the area - have been very friendly; I hope to be able to keep in touch with them in future years. " Jeff, whose father is a construction engineer in Syracuse {Jeff ' s done some summer construction work, too), once served as co-chairman for a drive within hifl church to rais e money for orphanages in Thailand. JEFFREY JON ULBRICH Bitsiness Administration " Graduation has come so quickly that it ' s fright- ening, " says this Ho-Ho-Kus, N.J., senior. " It ' s about time, though, to get out and discover a differ- ent part of the world - and yourself. It will be challenging to say the least. " Bom of lowan par- ent . Jeff played halfback on the varsity and JV soccer teams during his four yean here, and also worked for Instructional Services. He is uncertain about his immediate future, but can say this about college itaelf: " The total experience has been so beneficial that I encourage most people to consider it. " WILMOT ULRICH Undecland 124 H. BRENTON UPPERCUE Mxtaie Edueation (May ' 78) A resident of Joppatowne. Md.. Brent in a 1975 transfer from Towson State University ( " El-town College is a much more ' personal ' school with beau- tiful, warm people " ). Here at E-town he ' s been quite musically inclined; Brent ia a member of MENC, the National American Choral Director As- sociation and the Pennsylvania Music Educators Association. On the performing end, Brent sang in the All-County, All-State and All-Nation choirs dur- ing 1971 and 1972, and toured Europe with the latter group. More recently he haa sung in Concert Choir and Chorale, and did some soloing for the Choral Union. Brent has been working parttime for the A P, and intends to remain a worker there until his graduation. Among his future plans in- clude marriage to ' 77 graduate Myla Easter. MARY ANNE USHER Undeclared PETER VERGASON I litical Science PAUL ALAN VERNAN Businees Adminiatration AUDREY JEAN WAGNER Music Therapy - Music Eiducation {Dec. ' 77) Audrey Wagner ie one of those people who waa involved in practically everything in her major. Bom in QuarryviUe and the winner of a " Junior Days " scholarship, Audrey played in the College ' s orchestra, brass ensemble, and Jazz band, as well as the pit orchestra of E-town musicals. She also sang in Concert Choir and Chorale. Audrey was a soloist with the Concert Band and Chairman of the band staff. In addition, she waa chosen to play in the Pennsylvaiiia Intercollegiate Band Her club mem- berships included MENC, Alpha Mu and Alpha Lambda Delta. Audrey worked three academic years on Alpha Annex ' s night and weekend answer- ing service; indeed, she lived in an apartment in the Annex, too. She worked in the summers at Camp Swatara (a Church of the Brethren camp). Audrey " would like to spend at least a year in Brethren Volunteer Service. " DONALD NEAL WALMER Forestry Neal ' s Fat her is a vice-president for the Pennsylva- nia National Insurance Company. His mother was a Penn State student - class of ' 49 - who majored in nutrition. And Neal Walmer, as a forestry major, is not a four year student here; he will complete his education at Duke University in its 3-2 program with E town, Neal attained academic distinctions, notably a Dean ' s Privilege Scholarship and in- duction into Abraxas. Neal did his forestry intern- ship with the Division of Forest Fire Protection of the state ' s Department of Environmental Re- sources. He also worked in his spare time as a member of the Herahey Ambulance Corps. NANCY ELAINE WALLACE SodoX Work Says the pert Nancy Wallace, " HI miss the many things I ' ve grown to appreciate about Elizabeth- town, but I am looking forward to graduation! I ' ve grown in many respects through my experience here, and am now re ady for a new challenge. " Nancy, from Martinsville, NJ., did her social work affiliations at Pennhurst State School and Hospital and the rehabilitation center of Harrisburg Poly- clinic Hospital. Outside of that, she was a member of the Alumni Council ' s Undergraduate Activities Committee, worked her junior and senior year in the public affairs office, sang in the Concert Choir and portrayed one of Tevye ' s two youngest daugh- ters in campus theatre ' s Fiddler on the Roof. JEFFREY WALP Biuintaa Admini$tration JAMES JOHN WALSH III Butin $$ Adminittntwn (CompuUr Seune$) Jim Walah, a native of King of Pruuia, Pa.. «nJo ' s learning about the computer field. He alto likea to play guitar and loccer. " I participated in a soccer league while I waa home this summer and fall, and I really had a great time doing it I think •occer ' a the greatest sport in the world. " Jim came back in spring semester of 1977 to pick up the additional couraes he ne«ds to graduate. " I don ' t know «-hat exactly I ' ll do after graduation, " he commented, " but 111 find aomething. " 126 BARBARA ANN WARFEL Medical Secretary A 1976 Penn Manor graduate, Barbara Warfel de- cided to be a psychology major at the school across the street, MillersviOe State. But psychology proved unsatisfactory, and since MSC didn ' t have a Med- Sec program, she transferred to E-town in January, 1976. A commuter at both MSC and E-town, Barb readily notes the differences: " The classes are much smaller and the professor can get to know you better . , . You get a mailbox whether or not you are a commuter. And at Millersville, if commuters And out (about college goings-on), they find out; and if they don ' t - well, better luck next time. " Barb is quite pleased with the Med Sec program and thinks the practicum provides good experience for aQ majors. PATRICIA ANNE WARREN Sociology — Anthropology Pat Warren has " gained a lot by being exposed to various aspects of life, particularly the social and philosophical issues of our society. " Who else to thank but the Sociology Department for this ex- posure? " AU the professors and staff are enthusias- tic about their subject as well as life in general. They are a positive influence to all exposed to them. " The daughter of the president of Surveying Instrument Co. and a 1974 transfer from West Chester State - " Elizabethtown is much smaller, more personal! " - this cum laude graduate is a member of the national sociological honor society Alpha Kappa Delta; she student assisted in the sociolog ' department and also tutored in that sub- ject. ROGER WAVE Busineae Adminietration DANIEL L. WEBER BiaU)ffy JEAN WEISBECKER Medical Technology This Middleburg senior, the son of an M.D. and a ■ registered nurse, was a junior-year transfer from Mount Union College (Pa,). Says Dan: " E-town offers a closer relationship between fellow students; (this college) has a more friendly atmosphere. The courses are easier, too. " Among some of Dan ' s outside pursuances are volunteering for the ftre department he ' s been at it for Ave years) and work as an ambulance attendent. 127 DAVID MILLER WENTZ BuiinesB Administration " I enjoyed going to school here at E-town, " says Dave Wentz. " I feel the experience has opened my eyes to many exciting and interesting things which I might have otherwise passed by. " A Lancastrian, Dave ' s father is a real-estate appraiser for his own firm, Lancaster County Realty. Dave himself was in the Geology and Marketing Clubs, and made the Dean ' e list. M. LAVONNE WHARRAN Accounting " It ' s going to be sad to leave E-town College, what with all of its variety, its enriching cultural atmo- sphere. But I have so much to look forward to with the basis I acquired here. " The valedictorian of her graduation exercises at Everett High School {Cum- berland, Md.), Lavonne went to Allegany Commu- nity College, where she was vice-president of the student government and salutatorian. She trans- ferred to Elizabethtown with the help of a two-year scholarship; her cumulative average was a perfect 4.0 She was co-president of the Geology Club and an active member of SAM and the Marketing Club. TULA WHITAKER Occupational Therapy RICK LEE WHITE Communication Aria " My years at E-town have been great, " says Dal- matia ' s Rick White. " I wish that I could take all the people close to me with me when I leave. " Rick, a Brinser 2-North Resident Assistant was active in nine campus plays, with characterizations ranging from Kolenkhov in You Can ' t Take It With You to the lovesick Hero of Forum. He was the aged Rabbi in Fiddler on the Roof and waa a member of Rep Theatre for his sophomore year. He was a member, also, of Alpha Psi Omega and historian of the group his junior year. Rick worked for the campus radio station for several years and had a summer job with WQIN (Lykens, Pa.). Finally, he was a tenor singer in the Concert Choir. " The college has been good to me. I can only hope it will continue to meet the needa of students who will come after me. " DAVID WILHELM Accounting 128 Jl.-- .A KAREN BITNER WILKINS Engliah This Royer 2nd Rowdy once had ambitions of being a medical technician; indeed, she was a med-tech major for three semestere, and aesiBted in the freshman chemistry lab. " But, " she now concedes, " I ' m g ad I changed to English. Working on The Etownian (as sports editor) has confirmed my idea of pursuing a career in journalism. " Karen was on the tennis team through her junior year (she com- piled a 17-7 overall record), managed the field hock- ey team and worked for the athletic department. " I would like to work on a newspaper staff now that I ' ve graduated. I hope to do some free-lance writ- ing, too. " CATHY WILSON Elementary Education H. ANNE WILSON English (Aug. ' 77) Anne Wilson ' s diverse interest have root in her parents. Her father was a Wharton School graduate who eased into graphic-art design; her mother was a music teacher for eleven years. Anne, a magna cum laude from Hellam. did considerable work for Campus Theatre, working as make-up co-chairman of Fiddler on the Roof and assistant director of the original production of Neither Friend Nor Foe at the Brethren ' s 1976 Annual Conference in Wichita, Kansas. She sen-ed as president of Sigma Lambda Sigma and the Supreme Fiction Society, and played in the Concert Band for four years. Anne is hoping to make teaching her career, and intends to go to graduate school to do so. MARLYS ANN WITKOVSKY Modem Languages " Learn from yesterday, live for today, hope for tomorrow. " This is Marlys ' favorite slogan, and a good one, at that. Marlys ' father is pastor of the Westminster (Md.) Church of the Brethren; she shared her father ' s interest in religion by actively participating in the " campus ministry. " A trip to Barcelona on the Brethren Colleges Abroad pro- gram " greatly widened my horizona, my unde standing of my self and the world - and also improved my Spanish! " Once vice-president of Al- pha Lambda Delta, Marlys graduated summa cum laude. She was married on the second day of Christ- mas (1976) to Terry Hershberger, a 1975 E-town graduate in music education. " I ' m glad for all that haa happened to me these four years, for what it has helped me to be. " DAVID WORRELL Undeclared tt f Js LAURA JANE WRIGHT BRADLEY YINGST DEBORAH ANN YOST Hietory This Carlisle senior can lay claim to " an extensive candle collection that includes antiques, homemade and unusual candles. My prides are a handmade beehive made from bee ' s wax and a handmade " brass " monkey (I also have a Snoopy candle and am currently searching for Woodstock). " A former student of Cedar Crest College, Laura plans to start a tour company after graduation. " Although most of the tours planned are in the U.S. and Canada, I hope eventually to go to Europe, the Far East, and the islands ... so keep an eye out for the Wright Tours - available for charters (student rates includ- ed). " BusiTieaa Administration Occupational Therapy Debbie Yost is " anxious to put into practice all that I ' ve learned. " If the number of activities she partic- ipated in were a valid measure of an education ' s worth, then indeed Debbie learned a lot. Bom in Strasburg, Debbie started her college career as a member of the Cheerleaders. She later went into the Occupational Therapy Club, became a repre- sentative from or to the Student Senate (she was treasurer all three years she was in that group). Volunteer work at the El-town Hospital for Crippled Children and Youth and paid work as a part-time ward at Lancaster Osteopathic Hospital (where her mother works as a nurse) helped round out her OT education. Though Debbie has a lot of " favorite activities. " she has found that college took up so much time that she " had minimal time for those, so brief walks to the quarry have dominated my lei- sure time at school. " DONALD ZIMMERMAN ROGER BARTON ZIMMER BvMneaa Administration Roger Zimmer is from Dauphin, Pa. A little about his parents: his father is a building contractor and president of Dauphin Homes, Inc.; his mother, a housewife, was bom in Virginia. Now a little about Roger. He is more interested in his hobbies than in anything " extra-curricular; " he goes " hunting, Ashing, and traveling as much as possible; I ' ve ah-eady travelled and camped through twenty -nine states and parts of Canada. " Accounting Don Zimmerman was bom in Princeton, New Jer- sey, but was raised in Millersville and graduated from the borough ' s Penn Manor High School. The recipient of an Espenshade grant and a Parish grant. Don (Or Zimmy, whichever you prefer) was a member of the Campus Judicial Board, and also belonged to SAM and the Marketing Club. He was most visible as a wrestler for three of his four years (he didn ' t wrestle as a sophomore due to an injury). Zimmy lived in Founders A- 1 for a while, and moved to D-2 his senior year to assume the respon- sibilities of being an R.A. 130 a - PRE-NURSING The Pre-Nursing Program, recently approved at Elizabethtown, allows those individuals who wish to get their degree in Nursing and also attend E-town to do both. Pre-Nursing Majors spend two years at Elizabethtown and then transfer to Widener College to complete the degree. CATHY BERGDOLL Additional majors include: Karen Amritt, John Bendt, Debra Bice, Debra Hartman, Sharon Hess, Barbara Morton, Marsha Over, Carla Rupp, Anne Terefenko, and Joyce Weaver. KAY-ELLA BLEECHER RHONDA CASSELL SUSAN COYLE CAROL STEWART 131 , Gina Aiena Harriet Breuninger Debbie Baker David Beazley Ralph Beckhorn Michael Bennett Keith Bergey Michael Bressi Jane Brown Linda Bucher Earl Burris, Jr. Bruce Carty David Chalker, Jr. Jack Chilcott Rachelle Christopher David Chryst David Collins Carman Coppol Sybil Copeland Sara Coulte Peter Di Filippo Gail Eaton Myrtle Eby Diane Eshleman Theresa Fitzpatrick Keith Fleming Jean Forrey Deborah Gepfer David Good David Graham Robert Greider, Jr. Michael Groff Joseph Gunther Doris Hackley Philip Harmey Joyce Haschert Lloyd Heisey Loren Heisey Nancy Hoffman David Hollinger Joanna Johnson Gail Johnston Betsy Keen Karen Kelbly V Kim Killmer David Quinn Richard King Janice Reider Bonnie Kline Margaret Reilly Allen Knaub Pat Richardson Alan Kurtz Herbert Rife Enzo Lapioli Anne Risser Kathy Lebo William Santerini Howard Mann Uigh Schultz Karen Micucci Clifford Shank, Jr. Connie Miller Pamela Shaw Cynthia Miller Toni Simmers David Moses Michael Stirling Deborah Murphy Robert Tillett Faithe Musser Louis Urso Susan Myers Melanie Van Airsdale John Neeter David West William Noonan, Jr. Patricia Williams Rodrigo Pascual Jane WoUins David Pavelic Wendy Wolverton Roger Pepper Anthony Wulfred Patricia Pinamonti Daniel Yeingst Charles Pressler Bart Zahurak K. ' % . % UNDERCLASSMEN SCHLOSSER ; East - 1st row: Barbara Digiacomo, Barbara Oberkofler, Faith Wagner, Aileen Fink; 2nd row: Annette Warrell, Donna Gotta, Paula Mehler, Tanya Talley, Jeannie Clayton, Mindy Trout; 3rd row: Caryl Placko, Sue Downey, Kathy Kellogg, Linda Mann, Pat Crossland, Laura Anthony Schlosser at night. •2 East - 1st row: Jan Clifford, Pattie Camerini, Monica Colgan, Emily Eclof, Ann Hare, Anne Jones, Pattv Dwver, Pam Morrison; 2nd row: Su Robinson, Mary McDonald, Lynne Reichard, Lynn ( K)ko, Anno Gallant, Pam P ' risch; 3rd row: Vivian Hoke, Debbie Allen, Cathy Hamer, Pam Schnader, Carmen Frey, Jackie Seltzer, Nancy O ' Brie n; 4th row: Kathy Kiah, Kim Hieber, Holly Ewan, Yvonne Burger, Susan Roth, Shenandoah Woods. :u % . % .1 ■frs»i7f«: ' -J?- 2 West - Ist row: Marcia Mermon, Janet Trenkamp, Robin Meinhart, Leslie Kriebel; 2nd row: Theresa Slamin, Janet Constantine, June Robinson, Tina Kulp; 3rd row: Robin Dodge, Jane Valaa, Ruth Richmond, Beth Housman; 4th row: Belinda Kline, Mary Lynn Ward, Mary Jo Wasser, Sue Densten, Kitty Nicodemus, Beth Ann Artz, Nancy Heffner, Mary- Howell Roberts, Mary Myer, Carrie Billbrough R«a.lly Carol. VooneuoiH ei en com t nea-v- yow, uiHh 4i aA-on. TP? WTRlil « N»l iyH : 1 ' [Ja |k I Wj . r - ■■■ ' y 1 . , m mm MfS 1 111! . .1 € -j .|- ' jS[ M) Bm 1 M il ' fi ' ' ' iM ..-•-■••J ,, . ' A J a, VI HHRg g -- - Ht«- - , Christmastime! 5 East - Ist row: Nancy Zinn, Nancy Terry, Cathy Bergdoll, Cathy Camarius; 2nd row: Lila Naji, Marge Paterson, Kathy Kuzava, Carol Stewart, Kim Bartels; 3rd row: Sue Stair, Elizabeth Cale, Carol Brunner, Carol Hellinger, Doris Kuhn; 4th row: Janyce Bates, Mary Beth Schmidt, Rhonda Cassell, Mary LjTin Geesaman I- 135 ' ' w - ' m-mR- Sarry Freidly, Area Co-ordinator - Center Community; Beth Sweitzer, Area Co-ordinator - Dell Community; Gordon Bateman, Director of Housing; Chris Zirkle, Area Co-ordinator - Founders Community S West - 1st row: Suzanne Zidzik, Bev Baker, Kris Winters, Mel Carman, Mary Ann Biddle, Marie Kobylinski, Jeanne Koury, Donna Fitzpatrick, Virginia Pack, Patti Lebby, Donna DiMatteo, Nance Shallenberger; 2nd row: Doris Weisert, Deb Johnson, Patty Leahey, Lisa Aukamp, Kathy Boland, Kathy Griscome, Anne WooUey, Nancy Charles, Jayne Myers, Cheryl Friedlin, Maggie Heim, Susan Weber .. tfll6»C ' 136 ROYER ; North - 1st row: Nancy Sickler, Kathy Labe; 2nd row: Janice Gale, Sharon Gossert, Eileen Hozelle, Janice Snyder; 3rd row; Jill Stambaugh, Bronwyn Simons, Sally Finan ' , i 1 South - 1st row: Beth Bowers, Ellen Judd, Joanie Eberhart, Aggie Formica; 2nd row: Linda Galella, Stephanie Klein, Pam Koch, Lynn Stant, Cj-nthia Miller, Barb Guss, Lisa Landis, Denise Durison 137 ; ji 1 2 South - Ist row: Julie Whetstone, Jean Forrey, Kim Cutler, Nancy Bradley, Dottie King; 2nd row: Debby Brinton, Carolyn Louder, Sharon Clarke, Teri Bahsteter, Sheri Dilts; 3rd row: Annie Roman, Jenny Rezin, Donna Prestwood V.iH % -u lij ' lCcii V L -m f-£ . 3 North - Kim Conner, Nancy Koerwer, Carolyn Brown, Cathy Reinard, Cyndi Kepner, Debby Chant, Carol West, Susan Wells, JoAnn Liable S South — 1st row: Bev Mellors, Evelyn Kuester, Lisa Perie, Travis, Chris Fiore, Louise Hanley; 2nd row: Laura Trone, Joan Litecky, Joyce Goforth, Kathy Jordan, Kim Killmer, Pat Wisser, Robin Pinkley, Linda Sels 139 Seetv)+o l-»a.v€. 4aken a. iJron j+ur-(A a.+4We Icegonio.. ; East - Ist row: Janice Newton, Kathy Greenwood; 2nd row: Jeanne Pfeiff, Bev Gucwa, Karen Shallenburger MYER 2 East - 1st row: Lili Rastegar, Debbie Lewis, Marcia Kagarise, Peggy Hodan; 2nd row: Judy Menosky, Gitta Bahador, Bobbie Morton, Debbie Davis, Pauline Lisper, Connie Roth; 3rd row: Jeanette Gentry, Micky Czelen, Del-Rae Coleman, Laurie Meals, Loretta Fox, Sharon Sowell, Elodie Dabler 140 2 West - 1st row: Erica Kurzweil, Anne Miraldo; 2nd row: Julie Rice, Lisa Corran; 3rd row: Katrina Erasmus, Diana Wedel; 4th row: Susan Miller 3 East - 1st row: Kathy Gallagher, Jonelle Schwanger, Wendi Bell, Betty DeRobertis, Jody Wertz, Barbara Hertel, Debra Moyer; 2nd row: Sharon Grunow, Carol Cote, Cindy Cope, Lisa McDade, Jeanne Carson, Rana Havens 141 3 West - 1st row: Pam Rand, Lindy Lehman, Anne Bowman, Judy Axford, Cindy Page, Karen Uckert; 2nd row: Suza nne Kerlin, Melinda Osmon, Miriam Hebrank, Marion Sulyok, Mick Greish, Laurie Brookes, Sue Ebersole i4 i - 1st row: Rich Stansbury, Swa, George Brown, Craig Davis, Enzo Lapioli, Dominic Pugliese; 2nd row: Phillip Ebikwo, Dave Drothler, Bob Kline, Jim Yeingst, Curt Langbans, Dave Leiter, Steve Roselli, Rudy X; 3rd row: Mark Chadwick, Chuck Hart, Jeff Stambaugh, Len Pugliese, Tim Connolly, Doug Thorton, Michael Pizzi 142 OBER A 2 - Ist row: Jeff Scolastico, Barney, Ben Ellis, Ed Neuman, Samuel Toluhi, Rookie; 2nd row: Keith Daily, John Hocker, Tree, Dave Witkovsky, Lee Miller, Shorty Persson, David Ostermayer; 3rd row: Jay Elder, Craig Knabb, Chip Barkman, Keith Holt, Phil Rudy, Barthamew Zahurak, John Ludwig, Jim Gross, Bala S. Haruna A 5 - 1st row: Anthony Knight, Pat Barry, John Bootier, Kirk Kreutzberg, Rick Marchi, Buck Hardy, Robin Colden; 2nd row: Daniel Ness, Steve Haines, Brian Lash, Kirk Moore, Peter Vergason, Rob Kishbaugh, Alan Gamble, Tom Giuliani, Lynn Means, Jeff Thome, Ray Handwerk, Greg Budko, Greg Fean; 3rd row: Bill Lewis, Chris Irvin, Jeff Main, Thump, Phil Grey, Mike Handwerk, Cris Dinsmore 143 ■ Wr HIM S B Basement - Ist row: Qiff Renyo, Dave ' f ' Worrell; 2nd row: Vu Nguyen, Joon-Ho Kwak, John Davis, Randy Winemiller, Mike Hess; 3rd row: John Dorsey, Mark Weaver, Tom Byers QUIET HOURS 10 PM TIL 11AM STARTING THURS. APRIL 28 THRU FINALS BUILDING CLOSES WED. MAY 4 10 PM £ 1 r -4 H . t ' dl M B i - 1st row: Randy Hummel, Curt Langhans, Don Hannahs; 2nd row: Marc Cornell, Thierry Drenning, Dean Boyer, Kent Robinson, Barry DiGuiseppe; 3rd row: Russ Hoffman, Jeff Patterson, John Frantz, Chip Chapin, Vernon Heffleger, Mike Boldt, Bob MeCIure, Terry Long, Glenn Amzler; 4th row: Rick Ide, Dave Asher, Pete Macholdt, Paul Disney, Stephen Cerreto i ' t- 1 1 II p 1 I.- r • B 5 - 1st row: Wierd John, Mike Sieck, Neil PoUak, P, Ant, Gabby, Frank Shimer III, Hank Wysong; 2nd row: John Insley, Dwight Bechtold, Marph, Viz, Kenny Mac, Jim Wentz, Goby, Chink, Animal; 3rd row: Lee Hall, Gene EUenberger, Dart, Crazy, Kook, Dale Ziegler, Paoli B 5 - 1st row: Scott Kennedy, George Eveler; 2nd row: Sped Ed, Wally Urban « . - " ■■ ' . TV-- 1 North - 1st row: Mike Chester, Ron Saylor; 2nd row: Don Anderson, Dave Longsderff , Todd Brown BRINSER 1 South - 1st row: Walter Schlett, Craig Hudson; 2nd row: Scott Baker, Dennis Dougherty L. ... 2 South - 1st row: Scott Mack, Jim Morris; 2nd row: Mike Pugh, Ferg, Wayne Jones, Todd Palmer; 3rd row: Marc Rustici, Rich Burrows, Paul Pontius, Jim Schlosser 2 North - 1st row: Danny Buckley, Jeff Chun, Ed Meister, Scott Groene, Blackwell Sawyer III; 2nd row: Doc Cieslewicz, Dave Havener, Kent Hepler, Nick Slavick; 3rd row: Allan Heney, Mike Weist, Jeff Carl, Dave Geiger, Jeff McFerren 1 B p HH P- JkM wm V H M 1 m 1 ' wtiH i 148 6«vWRij!rwv Myla Easter and Mark Heckler received the " Educate for Service " awards this year. The award is given by the alumni to two outstanding seniors. It recognizes the students for having shown outstanding college citizenship through personification of college ideals, extra- curricular activities and academic excellence. S North - 1st row: Craig Hartranft, Jim Garrison, John Horn; 2nd row: Jeff Stauffer, Chuck Hertz, Gregg Geidel; 3rd row; Dan Weber, Jim Shupper, Ron Clarke, Luke Roderick 149 3 South - 1st row: Doug Haas, Wayne Beal, Mike Satow; 2nd row: Tom Groene, John Loney, Dennis Waddell, Jim Hoerr, Don Quinn, Duanne Maurer; 3rd row: Doug Wood, Scott Jones, Ken Knies, Bob Mumford, Kevin Kappra Thevel VoaSeA? ou) he ' s 4oir g HUe l3acks+roke . (Thanks to Mr. Yoder, Mr. Boyer, and the cafeteria staff who bring us great food week after week, this cartoon remains a joke, instead of a reality.) «..« FOUNDERS A 1-North - 1st row: Brian Kargman, Dennis Hosier, Jeff Shiding, Paul Miller, Jeff Ebersole, Bernie Krupa; 2nd row: John Springer, Gary Verazin, Kent Lesher; Absent: Kerry Rohland, Doug Brown. A 1-South - 1st row: Scott Frasier, Scott Monahan, " Joe Filoroma " , Ed Kohlbrenner, Dave Holcroft; 2nd row: Erie Stauffer, George Stauffer, Jim Pfeffer, Jeff Tamburro, John Dotsey, John Eason. 151 -■■, ' ; A 2 - st. row: Janet Hoehn. Aria Graybill, Candy Lape, Sue Waggoner, Fawn t ' rancovich, Janet Vogel; 2nd row: Evelyn Johnson, Pam Simpson, Janet Hoffman, Michele Kandratavich, Tina Mondschein, Tracey Tillett, Sandy i Williard, Gaye Travis, Jane Schatzman i4 5 - 1st row: Susan Wilson; 2nd row: Sandy Liberatori, Ginny Adams, Bev Cunningham, Mary Meckel, Joanne Anderson 152 a-, ' .s . K B i - 1st row; Joann Ferguson; 2nd row: Jean Allison, Lisa Scott, Vicky Munger, Pam Hoydu, Sue Primrose, Mary Mau, Denise Hinkel; 3rd row; Demi MacDonald, Sue Zebley l- - . tiS fejj» ' p JBr - ' - lli m 153 ;Ai ■ .. ' • ' ■» ■♦« -a- .- B 2 - 1st row: Marsha Espenshade, Katrina Schwing, Dawn Everett, Annette Mormile; 2nd row: Dawn Terry, Ann Seibert, Carol Dietrich, Adrienne Fessler, Jean Burton. Absent: Marilyn Stuckey, Robin Heisley, Ann Charles, Ann Davis, Diane Dapkiewicz, Julie Torre, Betsy Bartholomew, Tricia Fitzgerald, Anne Terefenko, Karen Bentzel, Nancy Grave, Valerie Bernan, Jane McDivett, Caryn Singly. B S East - 1st row: Maggie Maples, Michelle Eck, Dorothy Urban, Linda Jones, Eliza Hayes; 2nd row: Lois Christiansen, Luci Stuart, Mary Ann Norman, Robin Carvutto, Laurie Garen, Nancy Trent 154 B S West - Ist row: Peggy Stevens, Chris Hill, Sue Hess; 2nd row: Denise Price, Missy Weaver, Mary Beth Waltman, Aileen Burdge, Liz Rowland, Nancy Osinski; 3rd row: Ellen Sands, Chris Lofstrom, Cathy Gumbert, Kathy Tyszka, Sue Bitts, Wanda Williams, Cathy Gust 155 : »«!-■ .%. lis;; xAi ■ a ,i-»« ,t; Ate hoVepe-Vs P T Jv s-V o v e ex. bad coldi-f- C 2 - 1st row: Dawn Schlossman, Terry Carbone, Amy Stone, Lisa Kiewe; 2nd row: Angela Salvadia, Linda Gilroy, Jane Greers, Sue Binkley. Barbara Krier, Kathy Riehi C 5 - 1st row: Nancy Johnson, Cindy Senkow, Janice McCulloch; 2nd row: Susan MacLean, Kim Plovish, Linda Yeingst, Alison Scott, Bev Smith, Gayle Hayes, Darlene Faust; 3rd row: Anne Schieber, MaryJo Beotsch, Kathy Tyszka, Randy Handy, Mary Kat Preston, Joan Morey, Lois Brown D 1 North - 1st row: Hank Smeltzer, Bob Nichols; 2nd row: Carl Spataro, Janet Pollard, Alan Pollard, Jackie Odenwalt, Eric Lefrancois 158 I £) 2 - Ist row: Ed Pavlovic, Dwight, Robert Dietz, Gary Fowler; 2nd row: Jim Henning, Jay Sheehy, Frank Armour, Tom Galloway, Ron Heisey; 3rd row: Jeff Scheib, Jay DiRico, Scott Ocamb, Tony, Willis Travers, Roger Kauffman 159 5 Aii ■ a;,. ' !- li. .- 160 CO-OPS ROSE GARDEN 1st row: Canis; 2nd row: Gross, Debbie Harpf; 3rd row: Joanne Cuttic, Betsy Slamp; 3rd row: Lud, Hize, Bronc; 5th row: Walton, Dood HOLLY HOUSE 1st row: Lisa Wallace, Arwen, Barbara Pasciak, Lynn Jordan, Clare Hodick, Sabrina, Joy Fields, Sarah; 2nd row: Libby Schumacher, Diane Carini 161 GREEN GABLES 1st row: Lynn Blough, Piny on, Pat Collins; 2nd row: Karen Liggins, Terrie Neff, Regina Meschko, Liane Bubolz 162 ORCHARD Tom Neary, Dan Osle, Eric Saegebarth, Robert Harrison, Jim Rotherham, Andy Hoffman, Ron Ayoub, Jeff Stubblefield, Ken Graham. SIGMA 1st row: Susan Valentine, Tina Brassington, Tina Mixell, Judy Ticknor; 2nd row: JoAnn Allewalt, Gail Johnston, Leighton Smith, Peggy Kelly, Ora Jane Peterman. - .ui -: J ■— - , ' - •f - » --Iff g Biiiiaii l M " » -- ' ■■■ " - ■ " .«M BI Ji 5 mm 164 MAPLE 1st row: Joe Yurkovic, Mark Luccio, Joe World, Tuber, Jamie O ' Donnell; 2nd row: Rick Ahkao, Jeff Madara, Alan Kurtz. 165 COMMUTERS 1st row: Phil Good, Chris Bosch, John Hoops; 2nd row: Angelika Vaitl, Bill Brouse, Dan Kilby, Fred Smith, George Rightmyer, Glenn Amzler ADDITIONAL UNDERCLASSMEN 1st row: Don Tyrie, Lynne McGhee, Kathy Kelly, Cathy Welch, Robin Boyd; 2nd row: Deb Gosnell, Joanne Loney, Diane Dapkiewicz, Ruth Anne Lee ROUTE 230 EAST, ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 17022 W Baum ' s Bologna Quality Meat Products Box 407 Elizabethtown, Pa. Compliments of Ridgeview Farms ' •ELJZABETI TOIVVS ST Ji ; «l .h ' STORE " 1 lAfri? 0iiF»SSOT; ond lev Crvom Parlor Davii) W. Sweigarl Phone: 36? -2286 Ridte Vie» Road R. D. 3 ElizttiellitOKn. Penna. 17022 168 ' -. % l M COMPLIMENTS OF Commonwealth National Bank Elizabethtown Office E-town East Office " happy to help you Bank " Member FDIC Etownian Restaurant " Daily Specials " 113 South Market Street Hizabethtown, Pa. Photographic Supplies PORTRAITURE COMMERCIAL CANDIDS Bishop ' s Studio Camera Shop 44 N. MARKET STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA„ 17022 PHONE 367-1322 Congratulations to the Class of 77 Carpenter ' s Inn Coffee Shop Lounge Dining Room Market Street Phone: 367-2432 Elizabethtown, Pa. 169 i at , ' .ti ■■ , ' •--»»«•? Compliments of Homestead Savings Association 104 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. 120 S. Union Street Middletown, Pa. 1601 W. Harrisburg Pike Olmsted Plaza Middletown, Pa. B Bi i SPORTING GOODS 19 E. High Street, Elizabethtown, Pa. ' ' The Complete Sporting Goods Store " Phone: 367-6633 " The Most Up-To-Date Footwear in the Area Including: " Tiger, Adidas, Puma ... " Area Code 717 PHONE 367-7518 YOUR BRAND NAME STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS SINCE 1895 T.V. at AIR CONDITIONED ROOMS EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS PRIVATE pool. - PICNIC AREA PHONE IN ROOM R. D. No. 1, Box aeiK CLIZABETHTOWN. PA. 17032 BKTWKKN CCIZABCTHTOWN • Mr. Jov ON BuSINKSa ROUTK 230 Schoeneman Haspel Haggar Far ah Arrow Van Heusen Munsingwear Florsheim •London Fog Woolrich Jam inariin STORES Elizabethtown - Middletown 170 We ' re the only bank you ' ll ever need. In your lifetime youll make some big loans, and some small loans. Your savings account will go up and down like a yo-yo as you struggle to get ahead and you ' ll write thousands upon thousands of checks. You ' ll have enough things going against you - we think you should have a good bank on your side . . . ours. dDeiizABethtown TRust Company p. 0. BOX 227 • ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 17022 • 717-367-1156 THE ONLY BANK YOU ' LL EVER NEED les PIZZA SUBS Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. 367-5011 WE DELIVER 10 Varieties of Hand-Tossed Pizza Try our Stromboli, It ' s Great! HOURS M-Thurs. llam-12pm Fri.-Sat. llam-lam Sun. 2pm-12pm EA T IN OR TAKE OUT Over 20 Different Subs and Sandwiches Having a Party? Call us! Pat Morgart ' s Bridal Shxyp of Elizabethtown 700 North Market St., Elizabethtown, Penna. Open Daily Noon Til 9 Phone (717) Sat. 10 to 5 367-4133 " Central Pennsylvania ' s Largest Selection of Bridal Gowns. " 171 i:i; ;Ai; - .i-»«wfc., B G Best Wishes to The Class of ' 77 LUMBER COMPANY Phone: 367-1690 212 West High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Best Wishes to the Class of ' 77 Elizabethtown Chronicle Responsible Reporting of the News in a Distinguished Community Since 1869 Printing 367-7152 Publishing Garden Spot Feeds Master Mix Feeds Heating Oil GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY 419 West High Street Elizabethtown, Pa. 172 : " r THE CONTINENTAL PREJ Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania 17022 ;s, INC. Portland, Oregon Pasadena, California Toronto, Ontario Atlanta, Georgia Elgin, Illinois Dallas, Texas COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 173 iii! ' i -ffl,i ' 2;-»« lfc f Grace Q Plough apparel 116 SOUTH MARKET STREET Elizabethtown Pa Phone 3B7 6522 The finest selections in Town Dresses - Sportswear - Lingerie A Time for Reflection As a student ' s thoughts turn toward graduation and the many important decisions that must be made at that time, a feeling of apprehension is often present. Yet whether you decide to further your education or pursue a career immediately, one thought should remain foremost in your mind. Success is linked to hard work and achievement, not luck or a rub of a magic lamp. Oppor- tunities are yours, not just for the asking, but by proving your- self worthy. Victor F. Weaver, Inc. 40. S. ( iisler Ave. New Holland, PA 17,S57 TK eaver Jl bH y 7 f Tr 174 ' ' - ' ' .7J ' ' S ' -5- " ELIZ-A.BETHTO ' WN " COLLEG-E OFFICE OF ALUMNI RELATIONS ALPHA HALL Elizobethiown, Penniylvonia 170?2 Dear Class of 1977: Preparation is the key ingredient to success in most endeavors. The Elizabethtovm College Alumni Association is proud to have been a part of your preparation for a rewarding career. We congratulate you on your supreme accomplishment thus far and hope the foundation built here at Elizabethtovm will provide a basis for reaching your professional and vocational goals. It is our hope that your experiences at Elizabethto m College will stimulate your active involvement in the Alumni Association. Through this organization the College progresses because of your ideas concerning your personal experiences. The Alumni Association takes this opportunity to wish you great success as you begin your professional career. We look forward to meeting you and working together with you to maintain and enhance the image of Elizabethtown College. Sincerely, a ' James E. Shreiner President ® 175 PATRONS Bob ' s Flower Shop 39 S. Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Christian Light Bookstore 48 S. Market Street, Elizabethtown, Pa. 367-1360 Clearview Dining Room and Coffee Shop Route 230 East 367-4525 Elizabethtown Twin Kiss Drive-in Restaurant 367-1694 Farmers Mutual Insurance Company Incorporated January 31, 1844 Elizabethtown, Penna. 17022 The Gladell Shop Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Hillcrest Supper Club 367-1859 Dinners - Cocktails -no. Market Basket 59 College Ave. Elizabethtown, Pa. Martin Electrical Inc. 140 Orange St, Elizabethtown, Pa. 717-367-1266 or 367-1267 Moose ' s 5 10 Center Square in Elizabethtown 367-4707 Mueller ' s Flowershop Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. It Myer Printing Service 52 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. 367-6169 Elizabethtown Twin Kiss Drive-in Restaurant 367-1694 Zarfoss Hardware Inc. Market Center Square I7fi Binkley ' s English Brothers Distributors Herr Electric, Inc. Hess and Bronson Dog Grooming and Pet Supply H.S. Risser Motors Kreamer Pharmacy and Gift Shop !f a.-.-»6 fc;i . . ■o-jr - l-Sii . . ,-- ■

Suggestions in the Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) collection:

Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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