Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 286

 

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1982 volume:

G 'zarzgfin 5' Jlflcvzigaff Qaffegae - gcllfazialy Eaaul EDITOR IN CHIEF Joyce A. I-lemminger AR T EDITOR Mary-Jo Campbell BUSINESS MANAGER Mark G. Scheifley I-IEAD TYPIST Mary M. Cabriele PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR , Evelyn MCL. Van lngen -5-1. fanaaafaz, Qenniyfaania 17504 A911 r 'jagfs of Cyonfeizfa 956100051551 Heidi B. Robiriowifz Quifcli -a D. Michele Kyriss Qs 1 f L uifiai Carlos R. Ortiz flailing... Carol A. White fnfiggfanazi Ellen M. Greer Gqaflisuszi Alyson A. Morse 7 30 74 114 170 240 5-4 ip! sf? 1, .ggi I 1, . " Arai -' if' fri -1 my 'ef ff- .n Discoveries - 5 ur -,v ' Meet the students . . smiizit 75, , 2 ,ax , - X -1'--ef .yra hfy,'i'?" Q Sw -N t M t 35' BE. 2 XS X ta ,Q 1 L H My . I if 3 5 if nhii Page 6: l. The band built pyramids at the football games. 2. Jim Brown towers above Dave Reed. 3. Nancy Stagg reads about the latest campus news. 4. Chris Cosby mans the information desk. Page 7: I. Chris Bohan and Carlos Ortiz try to identify friends in the 'lPig Book." 2. Ward Greer, Steve Buma, and Ben Dulman enjoy the warm weather. 3. Student art is viewed by Steve Perry. 4. Students build a snowman during the first snow. 5. lf found, please call the Chem. department. o c" -1,9 . , l " c e .1 N' 'l .423 I La.. i 'fxf . i i ' 4 'fs :A tails .M E' S if fy iw 2. .Sli - , 2 ss Discoveries - 7 PM 8 B f" " "W 1 2 , As s I Page 8: 1, Alison Murray and Richard Schnizer chat on a windy day. 2. Karen Sasky studies under a tree. 3, Laura Mager, Tracy Cooper, and Jean Lint wait for a train. Page 9: 1. Bob Gteller and Andy Plepler smile at the photographer. 2. Priscil- la Monti prepares for a cheer. 3. The FILM Dips get ready for the next play. 8 - Discoveries Windsor 8. EtOl1 by -4Ch.t f '4 zz-f',?'. 'XE -A A ' - ' .:' ..,.--v -g-.,x2L . 3 4g,'.,v--w , ' - , L ' .W - - ff- M. - - . -4 - Nr 1 ' ..,- . .-f-fs-QA.. .Rf 4- .f -P P4 I . C Q JZQ T suv ,Q TT-5 '+L , if is x A ' V :if VN xfiaui-exert, ig- w V L' J F , in it i513 Discoveries - 9 r , helping others . IO 0 Discoveries ,uf- "Q 'fwef Q xx'- bf-ii' 'Cf is 1 4: T ., , , N,,,,, 2 1 i ai? 4. it . .iiii 2 l I VM? 1 Page IO: i. Mark Schult gets a reserved reading for Ephraim Karpel. 2. Donna Frey donates biood. 3. Some of the proceeds from the Tri Sig balloon sale went to the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. 4, Hope Smith helps arriving freshmen with their luggage, Page li: i. Matt Scott is treated by Jim McMahon before the game. 2. Mark Piumer goes over Pete Morse's paper in the Writing Center. 3. ZBT brought "Back- streets" to F8.M to raise money for Cystic Fibrosis. 4. Ginger Coogle visits with her "adopted" grandparents. Discoveries - ii enjoying life 2 4 l2 ' Discoveries if' A nhl' Page l2: l , Deb Morrison and Ann Titcornb enjoy wine tast- ing at their hall's international dinner. 2. John Albee, Dave Winkle, Jeff Beck, Tom Schermerhorn and Jim Finley out- drank their opponents. 3. The smile on Andy Busby's face shows how much she enjoys Camp Fum. 4. Ann Schmidt- berger, Sheryl Goodart, and Monica Gantz dress as bumble- bees for for Hallrnark's Halloween Costume Contest. Eg-e Qi l. Kurt Smith and Scott Barton get crossed. 2. Jenny Toney, Corol White, Judy Bianchi, Michele Kyriss, Laura Sey- bold, and Kate Hartwell are on the third leg of their progres- sive drinking party. 3. Val Arkin, Nick Palczuk, and Joyce Nelson get together for the Marshall-Buchanan cruise party. 4. Neil Khaner dresses up as an Arab. STUDENT BUS TURN-A- ROUND 1- , fx"-Yil' N ,.,, . pd M4 HL Discoveries - I3 searching for answers . 'ir ws ...qu-:mill :ii 1 Q aff' X, N 4.5 'W .- ,..y--..-S T.-ef. 4 X Xl, xx ffnyrll? QX. .' S .AM is lx Axim Sig, 'gs K S I4 - Discoveries Au Page l4: l, Whodunit? 2. Pete Cavanaugh scans the heavens. 3. Catherine Howe helps Robin Bush with her assignment. 4. Pete Goldschmidt checks his paper for typos. Page l5: l, Gary Beyer and Mike Gordon ponder the outcome of the football game. 2, The second floor of the college center is a favorite study place. 3. Laurie Fowler studies in the library. 4. Joon Miller, Gordon Paterson, and Amy Bloymore explored the Grand Canyon on a geology J- term course. 5. Larry Gussoft cares for the plants in the Biology greenhouse. X wa. L QM T Yi B: 'fs , "W-BN' MM Qv 3 Discoveries 0 I5 throughout the world YEWY71 fx uso Page l6: l. The St. Basil's Cathedral in Mos- cow graces the sky. 2, The guard changes at the Buckingham Palace. 3. Jews fre- quently gather at the Western Wall to wor- ship, 4. Weeds take on beauty when silhou- etted by the Sea of Galilee. 5. The majesty of the British government is reflected in the facade of Parliment. Page l7: l. This is one of many Russian propaganda billboards. 2. The Dome of the Rock has religious conno- tations for both Christians and Moslems. 3. Ice cream stands attract people of all na- tionalities. 4. l-lyde Park provides a tranquil setting. X s Exciting events occur cn' FSM . . I -T gl, U ,,.,4 . . - .5 if cc,- 3 Q91 9 5 .5 ff . J. wf V, cc f X1 XX Ii 1 Jf w, Lk , ZS! X if LV "Mila 42, Q I fr 3 MQW 18 ' Discovenes N 'P v 95 V4 f.. I 'I 1 A 4 san' Page 18: I. Spectators watch the Sixers practice at F8tM's Mayser Center, 2. Mr, X takes a picture of himself in a Christmas ball. 3. A painting from Robert Nelson's col- lection is exhibited in the Dana Room. 4. A holiday sale was held in the bookstore mall, Page I9: l , Nexus comes to FSKM. 2. Valen- tine's Day brings hearts and carnations to everyone. 3. Carl Burton skates across campus. 4. Bagels add a special taste to the average meal. . V , ' Q JA 'AX vniiiil Mm r t r at it A1351 Wi Q . . QM 31'll .mX,.fif awvurvaliiiiiw . x ' ' ' Qurnalnn .4 ' , 'ze ' A, . . . .fil KQN M in Hgizw rv Wig ,- 4, new I S A-be , X fx A .1 l h .... . ...cc 5, s M, X "a ff .f V ,l,. 2,5 , V Vrr, I I X3 Discoveries - l9 both on-campus . . . , 'Q An, ' T , f wiawg QQf5'VCnL sw LTCDI-gg, f?93'04O3 20 - Discoveries I M9 lt 9. l s 1'-. Write!- i vii of et. 4 Page 20: l. Cookies serve as a great incen- tive for Steve Kopenhaver. 2. We'll clean up the room tomorrow. 3. Ruthe Nept, Connie Dunn, and Lisa Comer provide a bit of en- tertainment for their triends. 4. Craig Sellers and Robert Koochagian entertain each oth- er while in the intirmary. Page 2l: l . Yancy Edwards takes a break in the game room, 2. John Farrell does his wash, 3. Michael Lord, John Vakios, and Trudy Adamec en- ioy crackers and dip at the International l-louse. 4. Mike Kohn scoops himself some ice cream. Discoveries - 2l and off-campus 3 22 Dsco erues S 5.4 x1,,. U? 2 --J' 'X '1- Q' 40 Q' r V-avr, Q: , 5 - ' ..N.,, ew ,JR R ug, ".y.,,gy3'- -. 4- sf- -4- 1. ,fir F.. . ' A .-, Q Ss: f4..:..h,. LUc':f?'t-.1f .,.-in-1'v"'-,gn-'wr - w. .- f"f ' 4: W ls . ' lu' F 942 Q 'ix '?.5ffwy.a v' Q' V K ,J 9., . ' L. . 1- ' ' 4 r .6333 Page 22: l, John Rosenthal, Skeeter Wor- thy, Tom Stauch, Steve Osborne, and Brad Fulton party at Chi Phi. 2. Susan Resanovich makes herself dinner. 3. Sherrerd Steele takes time to play with Chauncy. 4. Meghan Rice, Andy Busby, and Lisa Schreiner enjoy weekend fun at FEM. E-ggi Q l, Sue Markarian takes a break from studying and cleaning. 2. A full "frig" is a pleasant sight, 3. Mark Mager walks to class. 4. Ephraim Karpel, Mark l-lowley, and Tom Swift do their daily household chores. Discoveries - 23 The Senior's Brochure by Dana Amendola Remember your first brochure from FSM? Those happy faces 81 blooming . X, The Milky Way, a perpetually spin- ning cluster of planets . . . Upon awakening, the F8.M student is welcomed with another sunny day. , , Q' ' 1' it T ' -2 - - -H -2- -U' ffl il' M fr is W M i jt? 5 fb U X rw -. Q 1? I- It iicti ii, i. iiisss 'M T T "' 95.4 I , ' , " I ' "lf lk I' I' 1- " 5" then a quick mail check. As usual, more acceptances. 24 - Discovenes 'sql , . W., -32.1 J.. - - '5 iiic and at its hub Lancaster, the gateway to lower SE Penno. c ' ,f El, F Mr " g Q "' if 3 I1 Gathering his toilet articles, the F8.M student begins his morning. ' , Time for class. l see the oddition to the library is almost complete . . . lt is in this city that the prestigious FSM College finds its home. Next, it's off to the Common Ground for a hearty farm-fresh break fast . . . as is the new sewage system , . . magnolias by Hartman Hall re in "'T"?- QQ? -'iE'?f-X 'K' ...gi Am. gap. 1, ,Qi M. 'iz "1i:L"3",f igigv' - ' A be-S,?' 53, I vii:-, ri.. It fee -'ff gig A 5, t, 1- ,fr-1 A. if , ., 4, , V If , , 3, fy xg. ., 'lcv' , 'VW X' and that pothole in front of the Liber- al Arts is just about filled in. aff gr , F90 V 5 Ll, ,326 "'l x,,f , i Y I full of life and force, , . . and a warm understanding manner. convinced you that this gf' QARUNG But, where are the instructors? l be- lieve they are in conference now, with refined dignity . . . if fiivf Some of my most cherished lessons have been taught to me by my advi- SOl'. was THE place . . , s.u' sq 4 The professors are a dedicated lot, upstanding morals, , . . Well, time for lunch . . . Discoveries - 25 After a tasty meal, one often relaxes in the Atrium with ci few friends . . . headed by the beloved "Chief Fum". FGM athletes are involved in a myriad of events . . . 26 - Discoveries or perhaps relaxes in the quiet and the solitude of Buchanan Park. lsee it's 3:00, Time for a study break. f f ' vi, ..,W.-...mm lshould mention that security forces here are extensive, . . . -wl0"' Too much free time? Well, there 's al- ways sports, -TQ'-Ti kg 'AkYX? k c-............. it P ' wwf W i -ff ,41+,?t'w, fii,. it ,i A tfijjff ' ' 14, W v 2 il., ,, , , KV! VVVV QU. V R rgv VV 1 ' A . - eYss t . ff if , . gt gift? ... " ,,it EZ Q ' and our stadiums are packed for all athletic events. Sports isn't your racket? Want to travel? Then hop aboard a Fum bus. 6:00, already? Well, let's join some off-campus students for dinner. we R V, kyimmtwr or attend one of our reknowed finals parties . . . After a glass of warm milk, the FSM student falls quickly asleep, . . . FGM 's nightlife is diversified and fas- cinating. You could . , . or perhaps go to a semi-formal at one of the local fraternities . , . dreaming of freshman year when he visited Pres. 5palding's home . . , dance the night away like these stu- dents did at the 1981 Fall Dance . . . or visit our art museum. D- and his beloved Old Chain , . . er, l mean . . . Main. Hail, Hail, Nevoniaf Discoveries ' 27 Our Four Years I-K KEY IV vvtev-man 2 Yr-dm vm 9 a 3 Gcom vt T Boy Pledge 'l s.'MUnm3-FM' 6. lgm 7. Meta Z.!'1q5ww cl- Chief: Pum I0-GRA, woman H- Slab mth lz. Ftlony Vurkle. The Class With Character Men reach for space in the eye of an apple, Their far-away fantasies quenchedin its core. Extending an arm to a denizen of the future, To wrench time from his grasp with an appleseed lure. Leaves proffered to a sky which life cannot swallow, Men's dreams lose perspective in the vastness of each limb. Be- tween seed and tree the days have been captured, Memories in each blossom to fancy any man's whim. CLM lt was four years ago on a rainy, humid ltypically Lancaster! day in late August of 1978 that the Class of '82 invaded FSM campus to be- gin what seemedlike an eternity of studying. 28 0 Discoverles From day one it was noted that something was different about the Class - it had character. llt also may have had a lower over-all GPA than the others, but you can't have everythingll The Class brought a spark oflife to the cam- pus. Many new clubs, organiza- tions and social events have been expanded through the dedication and enthusiasm of its members. Members of the Class have been involvedin some crazy, char- acter-building events such as con- structing a bath tub out of the shower room on first floor Buchan- an, streaking through the Quad in the snow, and attending a beach party in the middle of February on Hartman Green. Throughout our four years, many memorable events occurred at F8tM. The first was the premiere showing of "The Boys From Bra- zil". The next exciting event of our freshman year was the basketball team going to Rock Island, Illinois for Nationals! Never have l seen such dedicated fans at F8tM. As soon as Nationals and Spring Break were over we were hit with the accident at TMI. "Nuke Break" gave us all a chance to re- cuperate from our wildly exciting Spring Breaks! Subtle changes took place dur- ing our sophomore and junior years - class officers were in- stalled, Homecoming was made an all-school event and social events were expanded. The Class X X x x ' X X l3 I X also experienced three different food services, integration of dor- mitory halls and a growing off- campus contingency called "slobs". Senior year was by far the most memorable year, because when we realized we would be leaving Ol' Camp Fum in a few months, the excitement of our first year re- turned and made a repeat perfor- mance. Rocky Horror and Fum Fol- lies reappeared. A new event, the "Mayfest"- a Senior Class Ger- man Beer Festival - gave the sen- iors another chance to celebrate their approaching graduation. This Class had something that its predecessors lacked, namely spirit and pride in its members and in F8tM. I gained much from my ex- perience at F8tM - everything from a degree in Liberal Arts, to maturity, to shaving cream pies on my birthday. The Class of '82 will leave this campus the way it entered - with character and much pride in itself, in its achievements andin its Alma Mater: F8tM Cheryl McComsey -v , YE- ei 1.-:X 'J' T A N .M 4. , "J ,I -Hes" 1551 'K I, 1. K -- .s s ,iw at 1 g ii... it gig' S570 , ,IE l3I"'tWxtltffa-if-fe2if.'Pfs' 2?-'fs --e L . '55 ' ,xi'Kg,l.. ,-'Y g..,-11' L 1 iff if?-1.." " Q . PN' t X li.. . ' S t' A ' :J as- A .Q . . , 1 0 'A ' ' ' Q N i f 5 . 1 , .. J .- Q1 g ' ann' AX, J, b v!-H -S ' 3 FC QS? fbli, Um- mls -l1..:'lf'ZfIIw It Page 28: I. Remember the shower party our freshmen year? lSunday News Photol Page 29: I. The basketball team went to Nationals at Rock Island. 2. We will never forget Nuke Break. 3. Is this an off-campus slob? Discoveries ' 29 7"b L., IIIH . I: "' - . .4"' I ....:: ' :.7:: H lllll - -:I Il I ' 'fill IEE. I i:l VIII! YDS! il if if '-3. -1: nu .11 7 -1. .-. College Reporter phr- as-GN if if wir V 6 Q..-'nik 2 First Row: Bob Foster, David Schwartz, Connie Lentz. Second Row: Betsy Chivinski, Monica Carson, Elaine Henninger, Yvette Cohen, Amy Mathieu, Sue Paardecamp, Diana Davis, Amy Norwitz. Third Row: Melanie Merkle, Carol Knoeller, David Gloyin, Gary Yenkowski. and pretty soon they're hooked. that nearly everyone has forsaken - Newspapers are an addictive their copy of the Times to read the An habit. Why else would a small Reporter. group of devoted students give up The editors and staff of Volume The College Reporter is not the their Thursday, Friday, Sunday and I8 of The College Reporter en- sort of extra-curricular activity Monday afternoons and evenings joyed an exciting, sometimes con- that editors and serious staff mem- to read copy, write captions, cre- troversial year, From Professor bers fit into their schedules - the ate headlines and, in general, deal Montbertrand's tenure debate Reporter BECOMES their sched- with all the hassles inherentin pub- through heated senate meetings ules. For most, the obsession be- lishing a weekly newspaper? The and the establishment of the Secu- gins in freshman year, usually im- novelty of seeing one's name in rity Escort Patrol, there were few mediately after their firstbyline ap- print quickly wears off, A real dull moments. We had our laughs, pears. Then, one day during soph- newspaper person's fascination we made our share of additions to omore year, they saunter into the with linotypes, presses and inter- the "Big Board, "and we all discov- office to turn in a story and some- esting leads and pride in the print- ered the friendship that comes one asks them, "Did ya ever do a ed, folded issue never wears off. from working hard toward a com- headline before?" A headline lt's quite a feeling to walk into the mon goal - a successful Report- here, some copy-reading there, Atrium on Tuesday and to notice 51 Gary Yenkowski 32 ' College Reporter my-Q K V X' ...... K"--nf T"-fan' I I , ,,,,,,t m.......--. .xx -:-a-04.095, Page 33: I . Amy Norwitz and Connie Lentz begin that magical process of l'building" a paper. 2. Nanine Hartzenbusch has some- one else take the picture for a change, 3. Co-editors "MM" and "GY" wonder how to solve another College Reporter di- Iemna. 4. Sue Paardecamp types another journalistic gem while Amy Mathieu and Jo Comerford untie an art department knot. 5, The Reporter staff is shown busily prepar- ing the next fabulous issue. Guilds ' 33 .1 WENM Q ig 5 X 'S 'Q 5 X IX if Q. U 7 17X Wt, rffnz ' AH 4, 3 .D H x 41 . Q I 1 S- fylwg' W' S87 135 WW' 4 5 Q 34 - WFNM WFNM Survives Got any Mink DeVille? . . . Red roses for a short Southside - He does the mechanical stuff - lt's 3a.m., do you know what time it is? - Were you sad when John Lennon died? - Mink DeVille, he's the King ofRock and Roll. The women take over - Get the Rea- gan news on the air - The roo- mies and Toons - lost sportscasts - What doesn't work now? - The transmitter isn't that hard to turn on, is it? -- WFNM kills the Boss and new wave - Hello 100 watts - Hello Ephrata, Reading, and WlTF - You gotta love Mink De Ville - MUSIC, NEWS, SPORTS, Good tunes, Good times, WFNM Lancaster. Three years of radio in one para- graph. Mostly good memories re- main. The studios, the cart ma- chines, the turntables, the staff all contributed to my personal growth and the educational experience at F8tM. But who cares about me? The only thing that matters: WFNM SUR VlVES!lll lowe many thanks to Mr. Froeh- lich, Nelson, Andy, Dave, Steve, Mr. Ewing, Joe B., Lisa, and the Exec. Love to Greenie, C. Douglas, Robbie, and JPD for encouraging. To the three best friends a general manager could have: Debbie, Kim, and Lori, thank you vastly - with- out you, WFNM or myselfmay not have lived through the year. BYE BYE. Cathleen Rittereiser Page 34: l.M. Dobin, D. Weil, A. Worthing- ton, L. Bogdanffy, M. Scheifley, S. Ulrich, C. Rittereiser, T. Cooper and S, Ewing are ata WFNM meeting of the minds, 2. Joe Dona clowns around in the studio, 3. Lisa Bog- danffy speaks into the mike. 4. Tracy Coo- per and Steve Ulrich discuss WFNM sports. QQ. 5. Smiles and fun are all part ofthe WFNM experience. Page 35: l . Tracy Cooper spins another record. 2. Steve "B.M.O.C." Moll takes yet another request from one of many tons. 3. l 1:30 p.m, means the close of Steve Moll's "luIlabye hour" and "This One's for You," .,,.. 1 X. .5 3. 'si Guilds ' 35 at Q-9? .1 Oriflamme vbhvfvftv if. Page 36: l. Alyson Morse, Senior Section Editor. 2. Mary-Jo Campbell, Art Editor, Mark Scheifley, Business Manager, Mary Cabriele, Head Typist. 3. Joyce Hem- minger, Editor in Chief. Page 37: Evelyn Van lngen, Photography Editor, Carol White, Sports Editor, Michelle Kyriss, Clubs Editor. 2. Ellen Greer, Faculty Editor. 3. Heidi Ro- binowitz, Campus Life Editor, Carlos Ortiz, Events Editor. 4. Joan Miller and Laura Sey- bold prepare a layout. l First Row: H. Robinowitz, J. Hemminger, Miller, S. Tesno, S. Feifer, M. Carson. L. Seybold, Second Row: E. Van lngen, Third Row:M. Scheifley, M. J. Campbell, M. Cabriele, R. Zuckerman, E. Greer, J. M. Kyriss, C. Ortiz. il -96 Ti, ' . ,ff K L2 YL' EXTRA! EXTRA! Lancaster, PA - Progress on the 1982 Oriflamme is well underway. The staff, according to the editor in chief, who is vacationing in the yearbook office, has been doing an absolutely superb job. The sec- tion editors - Alyson, Carol, Car- los, Ellen, Heidi, and Michelle - have handled their responsibilities well and have developed layout x FAGAYY SRUNON designs that would make even Scrooge smile. Evelyn, the photog- raphy editor, who has not been out of the darkroom since September, would like to become a pen pal with other prisoners under similar confinement. Mary, the head typ- ist, is currently in the hospital reco- vering from surgery, she had to have several finger transplants be- cause she had worn hers down to the knuckles. Mary-Jo, the artist, is moonlighting as a printer so that she will have enough money for - Sc . My , iii! it g . 1 K ts 3 ii M sfbmwvf X' 35541, M 1,1 f Q My gi: ,fmww t -- - S'-5. Xi, 1 her future artistic creations. Mark, the business manager, has taken the money box and absconded to the Bahamas. Anyone who sees him should contact the authorities. As we leave these industrious staff members, they are huddled around the oil lamps, preparing for their next deadline, Joyce would like to thank the staff members for their sparkling personalities and diligent work, she could not have done her job without them. Joyce l-lemminger Guilds ' -. CEC E h ' . Inf "r" M .L K l, fa' ' + ' Y. 1 4, its ffl., if ' 4,04 4 bf' ' ,fb fi "'l' fam- Ak ' f x ' i'Mg1,..w iw We 1 . ' 1 I- VX 33, -f 5 ' QNX s . 5' s as Q K A Show For Everyone The College Entertainment Committee's purpose is to provide the college community with well- rounded programming including contemporary music, comedy shows, coffee houses, bus trips, and a classic film series. Some of this year's more out- standing events included the Scar- pati comedy shows, the Atlantic City bus trips, and evenings with Bobby Doyle and Bob Allison. CEC's most controversial event of the year was the Meatloaf con- cert. Although the concert was First Row: W. Brownstein, H. Benshoff, M. Sirowitz, D. Braim, B. Berry. Third Row: S. Marston, N. Walsh, C. Davis. Second Row: A. Braverman, M. Levine, L. Walaitis, T. Collentro, K. Feldman, B. Ward, M. How- Goldberg, K. Daum, T. Kuhl, J. Segrott, S. Moyer, C. ard, K. Grovit, R. Kleinman, R. Bleemer. 38 0 CEC not an overwhelming financial suc- cess, the concert was a great per- formance by an accomplished en- tertainer. The CEC tries to bring as much entertainment to the campus as possible. The amount, however, is limited by the ability of our volun- teer committee to staff the events. Every program requires many hours ofplanning and background work, along with the actual run- ning of the program. Without the dedicated work of seniors Tori Kuhl, Paul Bernstein, Mike Schwartz, Karen Daum, and Janet Segrott and our advisor, Barbara Berry, the year could not have been as successful. Thank you. Alan Braverman 4 Page 38: l. Domino Fiore and Marty Bonk perform at "The Common Ground at Night" series, cosponsored by CEC andthe College Center. Page 39: l. Kevin Connors helps o Meatloaf crew member with the load-in. 2. Ted Neely sings back up. 3. "Someone's got to draw first . . . " 4. Jim Stahlnecker sets up the sound board for the Meatloaf concert. 5. Meatloaf blasts out a number. Guilds ' 39 .- Cheerleading W rf' ll -T' W Cheerleading: ' in-can 4 if 40 - Cheerleading Easier Spelled Than Done Cheer. A simple five letter word. Everyone knows cheerleaders are experts at spelling Gust name a word and we can always manage to stamp our feet and clap our hands while spelling itl. But what is the meaning behind this word that causes us to don the saddle shoes and short skirts and pick up those pom-poms? Cheer. To urge on or encour- age, to salute or applaud. Wheth- er it be soccer, football, or basket- ball, we're always cheering for the team. Our aim is to drive the team on to victory and to praise the players for a job well done l what- ever the end result when the buzz- er soundsl. Cheer. To raise the spirits of,' to enliven. Throughout the season, we 're trying our hardest to per- suade each and every fan to let their blue and white spirit run wild.. Cheer. To be or become cheer- ful. This is the last, but probably most important, facet of cheer- leading, Why are the shin splints, hoarse throats, andsore backs not enough to make us give up cheer- ing? Because, when all is said and done, when we're all together - working hard at practice, laughing it up on the van, or cheering at the game - it's a blast. B-L-A-5-T. Kathi Karsten Page 40: l . Pre-game entertainment is pro- vided bythe F8tM basketball cheerleaders. 2. The squad cheers the Diplomats on dur- ing a time-out. 3. Kathi Karsten and Su- zanne Franco perform the "famous" strip- per routine. 4. Cheerleaders dance to the beat of the F8tM pep band. Religious Organizations -.- P.. Page 41: l .Marc Grobman and Debbie Mit- nick dance at Hillel's Tale of Two Cities. 2. Karla Onest and Lorraine Smith attended lntervarsity's Mission Convention at Ur- bana. 3. Lauri Speakman celebrated Palm Sunday at John Carroll's Brunch. 4. Betsy Kemmerer, Lori Kostick, and Kathe Scha- piro sample the food at a joint John Carroll, Hillel get-together. 5. Liz Edman, Helen McMuIlan, Chaplain Barbara Brummett, Lynn Hoese, and Father Blackwell start out their morning at the Campus Ministry's Doughnut Breakfast. Guilds ' 41 And The Bands Played On lt's been a very busy year for the bands. We got a new director - an extremely good one named Da- vid Hackenberg. The marching band continued its long tradition of enthusiastic support at football games. The concert band tackled some very challenging pieces, and presented a number of excellent programs. The jazz band showed great improvement both techni- cally and stylistically and partici- patedin several concerts. The pep band had a particularly busy year, traveling to large numbers of away basketball games in addition to the usual home games. All in all, the bands couldn't have had a more productive and rewarding year musically. lt was also a very important year historically. Alumni weekend ac- tivities included a band reunion featuring a dinner and salute to John Peifer, and an assembling of alumni band members for a unique musical presentation at the foot- ballgame. The theme ofthe week- end was "Thank you John, and all past and present band members for your service to music at FSM, " and it was an inspiring experience. lsee nothing but success in the future of the band organization, and l'm proud to have served in it during my four years at FGM, Jgy St, Clair ,XJ .T T 0 ti . of my KQV X -,sf 4. U v ' a is t f i- fxxx 'QNX Q 5, ' its if ..fe,W 'ff , .awk P W im ,TT .e - IN -f'f"., eatxziiitiifkiss' . ,. mfr., , q1?m....,,,. . f fsmxf- -. 4 tt wiv' " ie W rig.. ,iii A '14, N4J"'1l'W -- Q fiiggiifsifii e-'WH fm -.-1 if-T' 'r Op.- Q Sf' s5'x1'?vaf' it i2f4f2'f"f 3, 3553 V ' 731, Page 42: l . Bob Gielow crashes the cymbals with all his might. 2. Carol Momjian, Mi- chele McNenny, Steve Berenson and Bob Gielow traveled with the pep band to LVC. 3. Mr. Hackenberg conducts the band. 4. The Trombonists make a "bandstand" on Parents Weekend. Page 43: l. Cary Cam- panella watches the conductor. 2, The au- dience greatly appreciated the band's half time performances. 3. Carliss Grant is ab- sorbed in her playing. 4. The brass section brings out the melody. 5. This was the first year that members of the silk squad joined the band. Guilds - 43 1 .. +-,Q 'H 1 Choir X55 fu' no 44 ' Choir Smiles 81 Song Although musical merriment is not everyone's favorable past- time, it certainly was an enjoyable activity for this year's choir mem- bers. Our seventy member illustri- ous group will always remember the Monday and Wednesday re- hearsals, and will hold many fond memories of the year's achieve- ments. The Spring Tour was a new event in the choir's schedule this year. On March I 9-27 these tal- ented fummers performed in Dal- matia, PA., Englishtown, NJ., and rolling hills ofStroudsburg, PA. The tour turned out to be fun-filled and frolicsome, and the memories of caroling through the Poconos and romping through the streets of N. Y. C. will never be forgotten. Other concerts given in 1981-82 included the Parents' Weekend concert and the annual Messiah sing through in December. ln April, various members of the F8tM com- munity joined us in a resounding performance of Haydn 's Lord Nel- son Mass. The Chamber Singers, a select subgroup ofsixteen members cho- sen from the College Choir, gave performances on Parents' Week- end and during the tour. ln addi- tion, they presented a formal con- cert in the spring and participated in the Renaissance Evening "an evening of feasting, dancing, and singing!" Being in Choir has been both stimulating and satisfying. The gruelling rehearsals were only a smallprice to pay so that the music could eventually be mastered and the orgiastic joys of singing could finally be realized. Happiness for us was: cookouts, parties, ban- quets, dances and food booths at the Mardi Gras and Spring Arts Weekend. The group was led by director Don "Schady" Schade, a new father this year, whose dry hun mor could only be outdone by our accompianist Kent Conrad. Offi- cers Jimmy Massimilian and Tom Beebe will best be remembered for their "inviting" appearance at the Mardi Gras. As l reminisce, my choir experiences shall always be treasured, and the charming mo- ments spent with our friendly group shall always bring a smile to my face. Jimmy Massimilian e Cf' Poor Richards - Page 44: l. Leslie Newport and Jo Comer- ford are engrossed in their singing. 2. Ac- companiment is provided by Kent Conrad, 3. The director, Mr, Schade, leads the choir, Page 45: l . Brenda Saccente, John Cinkala, Lisa Unis, Rob Mahoney, and Jean Dalpe pause before beginning the next number. 2. Chris Wakeley and Jill Machette tip their top hats. 3. The encore, "Steam Heat," al- lows Lisa Hutton, Mr. Ham himself, Gregg Hand, Brenda Saccente, Art Hall, Holly Schaftir, and Rob Mahoney to prove they are "hot stuff." Let Us Entertain You I remember my audition, I was nervous. The group and I were crammed into one of the piano rooms in the College Center, andl was supposed to play any piece of music I knew. Idid Bach's "Prelude in C. "Not quite what they wanted. 1 2 Nevertheless, I became the new pianist. l soon learned that the group did all kinds of songs, chor- eographed their own dances, tried pitifully to do comedy, and was student-run. ll don't have a whip for nothingll I will remember the afternoons of practicing in the basement of the College Center, teaching the twelve other members their parts - my much used expression was, "lf you don't sing this right after I x . 2 ten times, you are somewhat slow." Of course, l will remember the concerts, too, We loved to entertain, even when it meant doing a perfor- mance just before finals, getting lost somewhere in Penn 's woods in a gas guzzler, and having dancers without partners. We probably en- joyed ourselves more than the au- diences did. Looking back, l'm glad I played that Bach. Gertrude Lee Guilds 1. Ensembles ana' Jazz Band Page 46: l. Leslie Newport and Susan Burkhart work to blend their tones. 2. The Jazz Band fills the College Center with the blues. 3. Wendy Wolbach provides the brass ensem- bIe's harmony. 4. Kurt Smith strives to master the intricate music. 5. Ben Myers and Steve Berenson have 'lgot the beat." 6. The trombone trio of Jeff Heinaman, Mark Sim- mons, and Eric Hetherington belt out a tune, Page 47: l. Karen McTigue, Carlos Miranda, Jennifer Rohling, and Dave Sands depict a tense moment in this unique dance. 2. Carlos Miranda flirts with Lynn English in his 'lDance in the Gym." 3. Mimi Munson, Marty Munson, and Diane Sumoski CCindy Shelkofsky is not shownl in their dance entitled l'Undertow." 4. This is curtain call for "The Emperor's Nightgalef' fig Carlos Miranda, Jennifer Rohling, Christian Chun, Lynn English, Adam Hozella. Back Row: Laura Hervey, Mimi Mun- son, Marty Munson, Amy Stone? 5. Guest performers, Rich- ard Martinez and Renita Romasco, look for a lift in 'Hitch- hiker." 6. Janice Faillace limbers up before rehearsal. fm J ?-Y 9 A Q 'Nu 3, -ww-MfYg,,xf151Qgffzzfqa 1 fgrfem nh V - ,Q H ,, e,iff:,,',z:f,z, rl V QL , f,., , ,K -, :WWI 3 'ww Dance ..- 5 W, , 6 Guilds - 47 Departmental Clubs Perry Tapper worked the lights for Pro Musica's production of "Godspell." Pro Musica: First Row: L. Ludwig H. Evans, I. Rankin, A. Soto, C. Caine, Prof. B. Gustafson. Sec- ond Row: M. Conti, A. Trotiner, M. Rocco, L. Speakman, C. Kel- ley, L. Linder. Third Row: B. Goo- dison, L. Atchison, B. DiCasi- mirro. 1 'Q is Professors White 8. Jeannet sample the French club's crepes at Spring Arts. , 1 N V x French Club: First Row: S. Katz, C. Herman. Second Row: L. Seybold, N. Schoen- berg, J. Poorbaugh, B. Clark. Third Row: G. Rhyne, C. Sheehan, M. McNenny, M. Yoder, L. Caloni. 4.5 JY' 48 - Departmental Clubs M539 ,' , U'f'wff Andy Klyde salutes the pitch- er at the History club picnic. History Club: First Row: R. Jen- ner, Prof. P. Thibault. Second Row: A. Klyde, J. Warsh, J. McCarthy, Prof. J. Andrew, R. Leiby, P. Vincent. Third Row: S. Boylan, T. Curtin, P. Richer, J. Newton, K. Huber, S. Ulrich. ' 0,5 GRTAS: Front Row: H. Benshoff, M. Ca halane, S. Chaiken, L. Doud, S. Sommer. Second Row: J. Greenwell, J. Walker, G Coogle, K. Venti, J. Farrand. Third Row B. Snover, T. Mennuto, D. Amendola. To the delight of many Fummers, Treat Williams returned to F8.M second se- mester. iii Porter Sci. sponsored serious lectures and fun cocktail parties. Porter Scientific Society: D. Wolz, D. Willard, B. Marston, J. Ikeda. is 'f , I 4,5 i r. 4 -expr 'S' 3 Government Club: L. Casterlin, B. Schrader, J. Pickard, G. Mclntyre, J. Dunham. Bob Foster visited an old friend on a Gov. Club trip to Washington, D.C. Guilds ' 49 Non-departmental Clubs Student Arts Council sponsored this coffee house. Student Arts Council: Front Row: K. Fletcher, E. Lievano, M. de Aldrey, C. Wudowsky, J. Flatow. Second Row: L. Brenner, C. Johnson, K. Daley, M. Bell, D. Mason, C. Cowhey, M. Witmer, S. Delduca, T. Newcomer, S. Taggart. Third Row: L. Gustafson, B. Gelhard, N. Juerges, J. Culbert- son, A. lndick. The BSU fashion show was a great suc- cess. Black Student Union: Front: A. Brown Second Row: R. Byrd, G. Butler, R. Shuler, L. Atchison, G. Ruff. Third Row: E. Roache, K. Russell, K. Brown, V. Smith, G. Murray, C. McClain, S. John son, F. Huckaby, H. Cannaday. K ,,,,,...... ... ...... E R ld 3,3 Stephanie Chaiken reads French poems at the Women in Lit. Colloquium. Women Aware: First Row: L. Edman, E. Goldberg, Second Row: M. Ehrlich, L. North, K. Wargo, J. Laignel. 50 0 Non-departmental Clubs Wi 1. lt's debatable . . . Forensics Society: First Row: T. Weisser, L. Edman, J. Ginsberg, S. Sommer. Second Row: S. Hess, E. Siegelman, K. Kauffman, J. Glueck, R. Sann. 1 , ftld Prolog: L. Linder, M. Seaman, C. Caine, D. Amendola, C. White, M. Munson. ,iff The Prolog staff chooses their border designs. it International Club: M. Kiriakou, A. Titcomb, K. Johnson, T. Ferrier. Mardi Gras costumes disguised many Fummers. Guilds ' 51 1 z We interrupt this section to bring you more candids . . . on-1 W' Xt 5 H A s. 'A-i J-A 7 --45.1 LES .,, . My-w,-Sz f , ,fi ,lsgfmgww 4 w..........-- it.. ii 52 - Candids Page 52: l. Liza Wylie enjoys a spring day. 2. A bio. lab hits the quad. 3. A book boy- cott in Thomas. 4. Lore Stochaj throws a pot. 5. Lou Romanoli and "Pak man" Khanii hangout on the steps. Page 53: l. English Club meets Wednesday night at the Town Tavern. 2. Ed Geils, Brian Douglas, and Mike Nita munchout at the barbeque. 3. Brian Snover folds cranes during Ground Zero Week. 4. Lynn Woodward and Elaine Daubner picnic at Long Park. 5. Mike Kier- nan, Kangchi Suh, and Jack Lupas live it up over Spring Break. ' it , . . of if K WN M- EQ. nc if 2V Af' l I I D 1' s ' . 6 ,I I 5 V Y' N I' . f . K ..g . ,X ' Na' ,,. . .... ,.. M 'L I I , J. ,h , . .FH-M , in If K ,, lim: I 1 ' A W 3 'W .. W V I qi" , we it Q ..,,.k .. . P . . K K, 2' fe -F. .1 rw Q ,Q . .Q A .4 .4 -.- un ff.. .- ...,. . 1 'fr -- , . l. :,',- - 355527 ' ' ' ,hh '-'iz' ."53""x' x -x -.ff ,.-',', 5 K.-1-255' 9, W . . Ji' f P ' 5 ei, N' t f I ' Q -f mgfv ' 3 , P51 . we now return to our regularly scheduled section ,pm . if, y 2 , gsfik ig . 05. Ji. ffrfw , . A , f-af. QM. ' ' mm, 4 , , . ,f E s inf ' .1 ,yr M.. 121 A .Q 'YE ' ,. ' rwiwvfff x- , Q ,, . , 3 T F . A A -J' '- vw we 1 f A if i s ig, Q ,Q-+wNfQ-M I - 1 ig? my HG "VF I . '-.. ' V- ia. 9 'uv WISE uf: ww aL :LZ 2 Sv Q 5 x Q 5 4, .yi fs L X Q ,W lnterfrafernity Council 'W ? n V 9 i . f . . xg N A Q X iw in 'ig F d 1 4 E Q 2 5 X T. Curtin, M. Abeshcius, J. Finkel- stein, M. Oliff, S. Moll. wi? Alpha Phi 56 Fraternities Pond for by Alpha Pho ,ev 4- Chi Phi YSL' Seniors: First Row: R, Fitzpatrick, W. Worthy, R. Mooney. Second Row: J. McDonough, L, Bull, S. Os- borne, R. Meintzer, J. Slater, F. I-lessmer, P. Lester, R, Zorn. Third Row: B. Effinger, T. Canova, S. Scalzo, J. Rosenthal, A. MacNeill, S, Growney. 1 . f - an Paid for by Chi Phi Guilds ' 57 Delta Sigma Phi xiii Seniors: S. Diamond, B. Ream, G. Rhyne, J. Weaver, B. Geisen- berger, C. Morgan, A. Rubenstein, J. St. Clair, P. Gibaud, M. Berko- ben. 58 ' Fraternities Paid for by Delta Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma ii sb V Y. -2--XE Seniors: First Row: L. Funk, R. Schottenfeld, G. Sfeeb, T. Kerr. Second Row: S. Rattner, E. Pea- body, B. Adams, E. Christensen, B. Battisfa, J. Bacci, D. Voge, S. Brog, G. Heller, M. Maffucci, D. Wilson, M. Harari, B. Hickman, J. Harari, B. Dulman. Paid for by Kappa Sigma Guilds ' 59 Phi Kappa Psi Seniors: S. Soulier, N. Knisely, D. P ' N Abernethy, P. Cunningham, T. ,VEV A ' Q ' C ' ' P V P urtin. ff -. 60 .Fraternities Paid for by Phi Kappa Psi M Phi Kappa Sigma ,f v-'Q ' w X AJ M14 sq M' 1- Pa d for by Ph: Kappa Sgma Gu ld .. ,km.Q.:: . fi a ,ga ' 1 Phi Kappa Tau 1g Y .f" OK T Y C! 'g M 5' 62 ' Fraternities Paid for by Phi Kappa Tau Phi Sigma Kappa 5 YN if ---'C Paid for by Phi Sigma Kappa Guilds . 63 Pi Lambda Phi fm, 5 ga Q, MBD PHI Pa d for by Pl Lambda Ph Pl LA PA. TRU OMEGA Gu ids 65 Sigma Sigma Sigma ffi' "ir Q, k Zeta Beta Tau lm Mtv' Q 4 .-il-........, Q J Seniors.' First Row: J. Frost, T. Shul- tis, J. Bren, V. Plaia, D. Frank, B. Jones, E. Bralower, L. Szmutko, S. Edgerton, W. McMinn, L. Phillips. Second Row: J. Houston, R. Sanci- lio, J. Finkelstein, M. lademarco, A. Melnick, L. Birnbaum. Third Row. M. Silberberg, M. Olifi R. Sklow, R. Siegel. . Guilds - 67 -. Student Senators ,i- , ' ' ,L " . , " A '. , ' um ,'hf Y ' ' mm I -rf 4 ' "" W i.. hht ' . S r f W .A,, ' t " M t'ftt 'fr . . M M M at ,ttl , M , Matt Wirths, Deb Donick, Andy Klyde, Nancy Stagg, Bob lglesia, Mike Armento. -.. Senate Committees Committee on Fair Practices: M. Neumann, K. Scharff, Committee on Student Services: First Row: l-l. Heller Ruthann Richards, D. l-lilera, Edward McKenna, M. Scheifley, R. Sullivan. Second Row: D. McCori mack, L. Daubenspeck, N. Stagg. 68 - Senate Committees Senate Committees .- Committee on Curriculum: First Row: C. Boyko, B. Sumner, Vicki Middleton, Monica Marcu. Sec- ond Row: Paul Thibault, Carl Pike, Bradley Dewey, Nancy Honaman. f . ning Halls Council: First Row: J. Tennies M ommittee on the Library S Orenberg France Mugler M Becker Sheifley, B. Simmons. Second Row: AlMazzella David Lewis Robert Friedrich James Spencer Paul Lowery, Mike Oehrlein, Committee on Student Conduct First Row: W. Pontius, Jack Heller Second Row: Sean Flaharty, An thony Ugolnick, J, Kelly, C. Con cannon, D. Donick, A. Titcomb. Guilds 69 -.. Senate Committees In 4 .Vg s fi Committee on Student Rules: Back: Paul Leavenworth, D, Reinis, B. Bernstein, M. Armento. Front: M, Killcoyne, D. Natali. J -3 A 4 . Committee on Academic Status: First Row: D. Gonthier, N. Brodsky, R. Frey. Second Row.' Ronald Potier, Peter Balcziunas, Antonio Callari, Diana Galis, Arnold Feldman, Nancy Honoman. 70 0 Senate Committees First Row: L. Billig, S. Paardecamp, K. Schletter. Second Row: M. l-lall vid Schuyler. Senate Operating Committee: John Howell, A. Klyde, Roger Thompson, Richard Traina, M. Wirths. Committee on Student Activities: R. lglesia, J. Tahl, E. Van lngen, Dai Senior Class Officers Lori Novak, Mike Gordon, Cheryl McComsey. Black Pyramid .- l FS3 First Row: John Weaver, Tori Kuhl, Karla Brown, Mickey Abeshaus, Joyce Hemminger. Second Row: Mike lademarco, Randy Mills, Deb Mor- rison, Larry Link. Third Row: Jeff Warsh, Bobby Doyle, Rob Jenner, Cyn thia Granger. Fourth Row: Jean Dalpe, Vicki Sherman, Kathy Clark, Mary Alice Lilieholm, Deb Morrow. Guilds - 71 1 Writing Cen ter -uf ,K gill . 'kk K .st . . ' 'IW ' Y if W . ve fb' - - .. , r n A.- L .5 S A . X . A K . , Q Q 'Q First Row: M. E. Davies, Dr. Sue Ellen Holbrook, J. Powell, E, Lewinsohn, B. Weinstein. Second Row: J. Dalpe, S. Huntzinger, G. Guengerich, B. Schrader, R. Jenner. .1 Student Tutors W4 ....-s.,,, . f"Zxi.,N fx Psjff Q First Row: M. Puffenberger, L. Hirsch, S. Diamond, J. Houston, R. Siegel, N. Kunkel, M. Liebreich, S. Hymanson, M. Abeshaus, L. Casterlin, D. Wright, M. Wiese, M. Knight, L. Smith, J. Metheny, M. Thomas, T. Scott, K. Smith, J. Cooper, D. Smith, G. Guengerich, Second Row: M. lademarco, M. Sirowitz, C. Ortiz, J. Gilbert, D. Spaventa, K. Siegelman, R. Mills, D. Herr, J. Seaber, A. Reynolds, E. Siegelman, R. Koocha- gian. 72 - Writing Center, Student Tutors Tour Guides ..- Avulssaous N1 House First Row: A. Weiss, S. Poulus, J. Lint, S. Voisin, M. Kofsky, S, Mitnick, A. Titcomb, L. Newport, Connie McEvoy. Second Row: R. Allman, Donnie Marsh, B. Shely, N. Kurlander, S. Rattner, P. Cooper, D, Paull, D. Glovin, M. Lilieholm, B. Gielow. Dorm Counselors -. 'qi First Row: L. Daubenspeck, Keith Orris, Paul Leavenworth, Rev. Brummett, D. Luchanin, T. Ferrier. Second Row: D. Morrison, L. Barban, L. Ching, R. Siegel, T, Presson, G. Mitton, K. Johnson, S. Guidera, R. Schoen, S. Hymanson, S. Ruth, M. Plumer, B, Sumner, K. Clark, L. Newport, D. Morrow. Third Row: S. Marwin, R. Shely, R. Allman, D. Brooks, W. Pontius, G. Hatfield, B. Lynch, S. Stochaj, I-l. Smith, J. DiMartino, L, Link, L. Ludwig, A. Titcomb, K. McDonald, L. English, P. Lascheid, W. Cook, M. Collias. Guilds ' 73 3-wb I ,0Qg1'w1HWM6 , NF iam!!! 5 4' 5 ' 9 10 11 JZ. 15 1 17 18 19 20 21 -!-- WS 7954 16 I Ill ' 76 - Registrctio ,I Wifi ,..nlf1""" RE GIS TRA TION When the Freshmen Came Marching ln The class of 1985 began arriving at 7:30 am on Saturday, August 29. Mentors and counselors quick- ly emptied the overloaded cars, vans, and U-Hauls. As the bells tolled in Old Main, the freshmen marched to Convo- cation where President Spalding formally accepted them, Later, even the most introverted fresh- men were forced to talk, dance, and introduce themselves to their new classmates at Playfair on Sat- urday night. Sunday morning was set aside as a time to recuperate, but the fresh- men were onthe move again in the afternoon when they played soft- ball, frisbee, and participated in scavenger hunts and tours of Lan- caster. Dinner on Sunday evening gave the new students an opportunity to meet their academic advisors when they also learned that Camp Fum would end on Wednesday as their calculus, accounting, and physics courses began. Later that evening, the F8fM Blue and White singers led everyone in the tradi- tional songs about Old Nevonia, and finished with an encore perfor- mance of "Home on the Range." By Wednesday, the upperclass- men had registered andit was time to begin another year of academ- ics at F8tM. Jean DiMartino Page 76: l. Dorm counselors Kathy Clark and Randy Siegel help freshman Ed Fallon and his father move in. 2, Lore North tells Audrey Chynn about the Women Aware Club. 3. Freshmen Mark Cohen and Matt Picozzi sing the Alma Mater at Convocation. 4. Registra- tion took place at the Mayser Gym, as usual. 5. Freshmen Eduardo Sobrino, Dan Strauss, and Juan Calderon smile before their courses be- gin. Page 77: l. Nice legs, Jeff! 2. Members of WFNM were at the Activities Fair. 3. Freshmen took part in Playfair. fin. Festivities - 77 9' " :V ' W' gmwgifi A 1 ,keg f .aig,f"!Sa.? G- 3-gg-ff ., itil NH. g fiiufrixsfti , - fff?f'.,ne F F Mgr G G ff , cl . , 5 if i r,,.,.... E I 'I ---an-at Y'i'.'.L.a'7i F' csfriv 3 4 78 ' Greek Weekend Togas For Tots The Hellenic gods smiled upon the Greeks and granted sunny weather for Greek Weekend, an annual event sponsored by IFC. Banners bearing the shields of F8fM's l 3 Greek organizations hung in the Atrium and goodwill was apparent as fraternity men andsorority women proudly "wore their letters" on Greek Weekend t- shirts and participated in games of chance, competition, and just wholesome fun. Friday night opened the series of Greek events with Fraternity Feud, a game only for players well-edu- cated by television and the sports pages, The comic evening finished with the showing of "Monty GREEK WEEKEND Python and the Holy Grail." Carnival booths were strewn across Hartman Green on Satur- day. lf tosses at the dunking booth missed the victim perched above his cold bath, the sledgehammer blows could not fail to dent the jun- kyard Buick. Refreshments and background tunes were provided, making the carnival truly festive. The practice field was the site of Sunday's Greek Olympics. Here frats and sororities displayed pro w- ess in the athletic events often conducted throughout the year, such as keg rolling and chocolate cream pie eating. Scores were tallied and the win- ning chapter received the IFC tro- phy for the year. More important was the tally for the weekend. As the spark of Greek life was relit for another year, over 51000 was raised for Big Brothers and Big Sis- ters of Lancaster. A winning week- end? Definitely. Celina Tolge Page 78: l. William Worthy relaxes after the tug-of-war. 2. The Dean is all washed up. 3. Question: What do you do when you don't have a keg for a keg roll . . . Gary Glass, Chris Dobbs, and Marc Schur impro- vise for Kappa Sig while Chi Phi's Tim Can- ova follows convention. 4. Several brothers stuff their faces. Page 79: l. Chi Phi broth- ers pull hard at the tug-of-war. 2, Carol Schaub was one ofthe organizers of Greek Weekend. 3, Students watch the Greek Olympics with enthusiasm, 4 V if Festivities ' 79 J be 7964 1 9 11 1.215 15 EEEE EEEHE 'W '. .fl i.3f".'I IDI I l'.'. 'id li!l'l laall I-V51 X N ' 80 - Fall Artsfl-lomecoming I Page 80: l. The FSM Diplomats ploy against Albright during Home- coming Weekend. 2. Alumni and students watch the exciting football game. 3. The Poor Richards performed in the Atrium. 4. Jeanne Su- rnantri and Megan Baeszler show their spirit. Page 81: l. Band alumni played along with the band. 2. Nexus gave an exciting performance in the Quad. 3. Tony Cunningham says, l'Look ma, no hands." FALL ARTS HOMECOMING Homecoming? l Thought lt Was Fall Arts This year the Student Arts Com- mittee, despite the limitations that beset them in the form of cool weather and competition with Homecoming festivities, scored a real success with Fall Arts Week- end. Prior years have seen the ef- forts of the Committee oversha- dowed by the return of college alumni and the long string of athle- tic events and banquets, however, Friday afternoon saw Klinges 81 Ad- ams, Nexus, Lama lwho "did not know the words" but did a lot for promoting Fall Arts good willl, l.3, and Dave Bedell filling the Quad with music. The new location of the bands, coupled with the stu- dents' lack of knowledge of Fall Arts, generated a lot of surprised faces coming away from lunch at Hallmark, many of whom joined us in the sun. Part Three had students dancing the night away on Friday night in the Booth-Ferris room. Sat- urday's activities included a stu- dent barbecue and participation in the all-college dance costume con- test, Two creative people were awarded comlimentary brunches at Jethro's for their "most out- standing units, "Sunday rained out the square-dance on Hartman Green, but the Booth-Ferris Room provided an indoor haven for the fiddling and foot stomping. lt was a lot of fun planning Fall Arts as well as enjoying the final product. If you don't recognize the pictures and don't remember anything but Homecoming on October I6-18, next year, take a break at halftime and see what's happening with the Arts. We won't let you downlll da Gustafson Festivities - 81 6 11121514-1516 1819202.12223 tobefv, 7954 . .f.. .... i l ii Q,..:v f J 4 'G' 1 L, 82 - Parents' Weekend THE Week end! Parents' Weekend: Students ei- therplay it up orplay it down to the refrain of "Oh, why did my parents come when l told them not to?" But recall the sound of relief which prevailed when their parents did come. This Weekend wrought amazing changes in student's hair- cuts andbusiness suits for the guys and lipstick and skirts for the girls. Let us backtrack. On Friday rooms were hastily cleaned and things lat least in case of this stu- dentl were stashed under the bed andin the closets. The bed was the favorite - no one looked under there. The real action began in the afternoon when parents were tak- en on tours and rooms were duly inspected. Then their kids were taken out to dinner, and entertain- ment followed in the form of en- sembles, jazz bands and a Green Room play. Saturday morning dawned bright and early. This was the time of reckoning - "Meet the Profes- sors." Parents were steered with great skill towards the favorite profs while the least favorite were safely avoided. ln the afternoon there was the Widener vs FEM football game, at which both spectators and players endured the cold. Saturday evening was a repeat of the night before. lt was also a time for parents to ask seniors, "Well, have you decided what to do next year?" - a question to unnerve anyone. Underclassmen were not left out of the question and answer sessions, anxious mothers asked nervous freshmen, "l-low are you doing in your courses this year?", Don't worry, everyone got that question. Sunday - the last day. Cold, dreary - a typical Sunday. Coffee and doughnuts before church, Hil- lel's bagel brunch and music to be- gin studying for next week 's classes. Parents left to refrains of "l'll call you" and "Oh Dad, lneed some money." Then life settled down once again to its usual "scholarly pace." Lore North X S N, PARENTS ' WEEKEND hi 3 i . N. gs ii Q 3 Page 82: l. Parents watch the exciting football game. 2. Evelyn Van lngen and her father attend a party at her house. 3. Joan Miller puts the shade on for Hal- loween. 4. Liza Wylie and Emily Ziegler debut as Laverne and Shirley. 5. Alison Brodsky walks around campus with Martin Freedman and his parents. Egg Qi. Kevin Kochinsky is applauded by teammates as he takes a corsage to his mother. 2. Megan Rice keeps warm on Parents' Weekend, 3. Rich Allman catches the jailbirds, Tracy Bogda and Lori Birchfield. 4. l-larry Benshoff roams around campus as a living dead. 5. Sherri Poulos and Susan Resanovich dress up during Halloween. Festivities ' 83 o 1 f ' XIII II l HIJ l-KIN1 J ., Elrlmmmmm They Had Reservations When one entered the Green Room Theater, one wondered whether or not he was in the right place. Could these be classmates - these red people in scanty loin cloths? Sure. Although a lot of lDana Amendolai the audience was taken back a century to wit- ness the demise of the American lndian. Suddenly our conscience was shadowed by the guilt our forefathers never felt. Though it was a great historical tragedy, Indians was fun and excit- ing for everyone involved. Through it all, no one ever forgot that the lndians were here first. After all. . . they had reservations! Wes Pontius lumber had been added and the seating changed, this was the Green Room and, yes, you recog- nized a familiar beer-belly on that lndian. All the exasperating research that Dr. Wickstrom had done was revealed in the phenomenal tech- nical and costume work. The dedi- cated work of the cast brought it all together to carry the message of Arthur Kopit to the audience. Under the lead of Buffalo Bill Cody Uohn Ottavino '7 71 and Sitting Bull i 2 'f 84 - Indians k. First Row: R. Brock, S. Barton,T. Dellomo, S Poulos, A. Bartolett, S. Chaiken, M. Scheider, S. Markarian, C. Miller, J. Ottavino, D. Amen dola, D. Raspler, L. Fiorillo, K. Venti, D. Smith, L Jury, L. Finegold. Second Row: R. Bernardo, B it-Q: 'iMannacotti," K. Scharff, R. Muller, T. Ufert M. Yarnell, D. Newman, C. Thatcher, J Stoerger, C. Hildebrandt, W. Pontius, J. Rob erts, R. Groff, J. Flatow. - INDIAN .Q is Page 84: l. The Grand Duke Uack Stoergerl arrives. 2. Sue Poulos, A Rough Rider, "whoops" it up. 3. Scott Barton was Wild Bill Hickok. Page 85: l. Stoic faces de- pict the final death tabloid of the American lndian, 2. John Flatow, Len Finegold, and Lon Jury perform the sun dance. 3. Cody Uohn Ottavinol is caught in an intense moment. 4. Darryl Smith delivers Chief .loseph's speech in the Wild West, 5. Col. Forsythe lChris Thatcher? an- swers reporter's questions about Wounded Knee. P-WWI. !"71li'T-il"l-L l'1Y!l1l1.lll'LYi 10 11 12 15 .14 14, 17 Ja 19 I 30 . 7l vem n f'- E -III- I--! :Ls , Bittersweet After eight months in the making, the result of a success- ful collaboration between Wom- en Aware and the Drama Depart- ment was the bittersweet co- medy, Vanities, Written six years ago by Jack l-leifner, it first played at the Chelsea Theater, off Broadway. Since then it has been revived many times in sum- mer stock and small repetories. Dealing with the lives of three young women, it presented itself in three scenes at crucial points in their lives. Leslie Tack played Joanne, a traditional homemak- er, Sarah Lenz portrayed Kathy, the group's leader and Linda Gustafson brought the uncon- ventional character of Mary to supervision of Gordon Wick- strom, to Christian W, Chun, the producer and director. A discus- sion followed the three perfor- mances examining the play in the context of the women's move- ment ofthe sixties and seventies. Ledby Sara Adams, the cast, and director, it gave the audience a chance to provide input and feedback about the questions left by the play. Christian W. Chun v 2 J full, vivid life. The idea to produce Vanities was formulated in April l98l by Johanna Farrand. The play would set a precedent in the history of the Other Room The- atre, never before had a play been so large in cost, size, and scope. lt was entrusted, with the 3l 86 - Vanities ,f 4 2 U 5 T Sl- I M - I 5, F 2 I ,gf-cg f' NU T' -T n vfx Nl TIES M 2 fl 3 Page 86: l. Mary lLinda Gustafson? gets ready to cheer. 2. Director Christian Chun is surrounded by the cast of Leslie Tack, Linda Gustafson, and Sara Lenz. 3. The Vanities cast runs through a cheer. 4. Leslie Tack applies the greasepaint for the performance. Page 87: l. The bride says to the groom, "I knew you were cheap, but this is ridiculous." 2. George Roberts prepares Wendy Newhall for the Mardi Gras. 3. Mark Ruane, Sandy Barr, and Sara Adams partici- pate in a line dance. 4. Jim Massimilian and Tom Beebe capture the crowd's attention. 5. Kathe Schapiro and Paul Cooper land in the Mayser Gym, Anything Goes Where can you find flashers, flappers, Siamese twins, "heaven- ly bodies, " and Rocky Horror char- acters, all under one roof? Only at Mardi Gras. Mardi Gras was the Internation- al Club 's attempt at taking a popu- lar international theme and incor- porating it into our own campus lifes tyle, For one night the gym was decorated, "a la New Orleans, " with parachutes, booths, banners, giant masquerade masks, pinatas, balloons, and more! Over a dozen organizations sponsored booths, thus contributing their spirit to the 2 -lllfllajlllill 7 8 9 10.-1.11215 14-1510171819 2122232425261 t 28 -7 , 9592 all-school festival, An authentic Dixie Land Band set the atmo- sphere with some pretty spunky tunes, and when that music didn't fit the beat, a lively substitution of rock and new wave kept the crazy crowd on their feet. This was a new kind of social event on campus, whose success was determined by the students' willingness to participate. Thanks to the 450students who came clad in imaginative costumes, and who showed everyone what a good time can really be, Mardi Gras will become a tradition for the whole college to celebrate. Marina Kiria- Q1 Festivities ' 87 3 E Q A Play For All Seasons We had to be at the theater by 6:30 sharp, we left no earlier than I 0:30. The women had to squeeze into corsets, and the men found a new and different experience, called tights. The britches, boots, bodices, belts, breeches, boobles, and bustles caused each charac- ter to carry about forty extra pounds on stage. ln addition to this, we had our hair netted and wigged lor even worse - sprayed with dyed shellacl before we were shoved our under lights that in- creased our body temperature by about 200 and played havoc with our retinas. To top it off, we had to i 88 ' She Stoops to Conquer i speak and to act the way one would in restoration England, and we had to try to get the audience to understand us, even though we could not understand ourselves. Who could ever get a cast to complete such herculean labors? ldiAmin? No - rather a professor of Drama that looks to all the world like the Mr. Wilson of "Den- nis the Menace" fame. Between puns, jokes, bawdy stories and dirty limericks, Ed Brubaker took a play from the I773 and proved it could be accepted and enjoyed in l982. The cast had its doubts, but the play was a smashing success and good ol'Edproved once again he knew us better than we did our- selves . , . say "yes."Dana Amen- dola l. f. SHE STOCDP TO CONQUER 'f . 4-Y f-., , , ,351 ,g . X . Page 88: I . Walk twenty paces, draw, and tire! CScott Barton, Carolyn Noone, Sue Hymani. 2. Are you sure Roy Scheider started this way? CEric Peabody, Art Hall, Christian "Yogo" Chuni 3. 'iHere's to good friends." lGlen Steeb, Dana Amendolai. 4. This week's contestants for the Newlywed Game are Mike Sarasin, Carolyn Noone, Maryfxlice Lilieholm, and Dana Amendola. Page 89: l. "l'm putting on my top hat, tying up my white tie, putting on my tails." lMary Cahalane, Dana Amendola, Mike Sarasini. 2. i'Mam'me" lMary Alice Lilie- holm, Dana Amendolai. 3. Eric Peabody, John "Huh?" Pogue, Larry x'Vegi" Tighe, and Art Hall are the sharp, alert men of the Green Room. 4. i'Eeeeecod Mammal" lSue Hyman, Scott Barton, Glen Steebi Festivities ' 89 K. lvl' 1 5 -'Y' 2' 1 . -1- i 'lbs . X U 'fs Q 'B J .W 3 ad-1 xx! 4 x ,am hz ,X , X, A . wx Hx ,sw E N ! .l, 1 q, X, x '1 Y m f V PRZZ 19522 FHFBEI 14 .15 19 0 21 22.23 Z4 26 2.7 2.829 30 u mmm liiill The Subject Was Siblings Armed with a crowded schedule of events and a lot of enthusiasm, this year's Black Pyramid Senior Honor Society carried on the tradi- tion and sponsored the Second Annual Sibling Weekend. The pur- pose ofthe weekend was similar to that of Parents' Weekend and Homecoming - to provide a weekend dedicated to a certain group of important people, in this case, our brothers and sisters. The weekend was full of music, ' will .4 was , food, and laughs. Black Pyramid kicked off Sibling Weekend with that campus favorite, The Dating Game, ln addition, the Sophomore Class sponsored a Coffeehouse featuring Bobby Doyle. The events on Saturday were an all campus picnic complete with a DJ. and a Sibling Look-alike contest, and the Black Pyramid - Faculty All Stars Softball game, which the faculty won. The main point of the weekend was for everyone to have a good time. Sibling Weekend gave us all a chance to spend some time enjoy- ing our siblings, friends, and good ol' college fun. Vicki Sherman 1 ,,,. . V-N , ,,., . ,.,. w- ' 'T QYN , . ..,. - T g 'Q ,,,,,,,,,,- 1 . 8 I S ' , Q 1- ' 1 few Q lit! I 't 'i, 5 - 92 - Sibling Weekend Page 92: l. Larry Link announces that Lori Novak and her date, Mark Solomon, won a lunch certificate to the Hoar House. 2. Amr and Hassan Abouleish, Liz Edman and her brother, and Yvette Cohen participat- ed in the Sibling Look-Alike Contest. 3. Beth Sander and her sister watch the track meet. 4. Jeff Warsh bunts the ball in the Black Pyramid-Faculty Softball game. Page 93: l. BP would probably have won the softball game if they had all been as ferocious as Mickey Abeshaus. 2. The air was tense as Gino Zonghetti decided if Lucy Fehr or Cathleen Rittereiser would be his date. 3. Kevin Kochinsky and his sister took advantage of the warm weather. 4. Steve Ro- mandetta, Claire Rodowicz and Ken Leibrick pause outside of Schnader. SIBLING WEEKEND ,x ' 5 t I . QD gi 'f i I 1 'M A .av sf'f 9 w v ,L lvl wang, , 55,, A Wk 9 " 5 0 'W an , Rfk Festivities - 93 19862 nv 'Uf fi! E "Oh Bury MeNot... " Have you ever participated in a wild, sardonic, myth-wrecking comedy of the Old West? You did if you saw James Rosenberg's is Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch. Who wouldn 't enjoy Scott Bierko 's strolling musicianship, or Dana Amendola's tipsy M.D., or Larry Borska's wild-eyed reverence? Mary Cahalane could coax a tee- totaler into her rollicking saloon, even our sheriff in the white hat, Rich Groff. Many would consider it an honor and a priviledge to be shot by Henry Wulster and buried by Daryl Smith. How dare Scott "Sneaky"Barton be the burr in the saddle of Golpher Gulch's delight- ful stock of characters! But as we find ourselves laugh- ing our way down the dusty streets full of non-tumbling tumbleweeds and finicky, pernickity water pumps, maybe we don't want to admit that Sneaky's dying words unsettle us a bit - "it seems like l never was myself, really, l was just whatever other people seemed to think l was . . . maybe there 's a me that ain't even been discovered yet. " Mary Alice Lilieholm Page 94: l. Scott Ritter hits the dirt while Scott Barton and Henry Wulster prepare for a showdown. 2. Sneaky Fitch tells Rackham how empty his life has become. 3. Scott Bierko says 'lCome on Down to Rax Roast Beef." 4. Sneaky Fitch dies. Page 95: l . Rich Groff lthe Sheriff? plays cards with Scott Barton lSneaky Fitchl. 2. "Nothing up my sleeve - Presto!" says Tony Mennuto. 3, "Hey sailor, want a good time?" 4. Tony DeMarco, Pam Allen, Doc and Rackham boogie on down. THE DEA TH AND LIFE GF SNEAK Y FITCH 4 1 1 4 T 3 K Z- ff' Il ' l 1 23 , 6 T S' ' 1 11.1215 1415.1b 11 19 2122 THOMAS DlE TZ WEEKEND 21- El o ! 3 1' I A . 1 Us Dancin' Along Though ticket sales were slow at first, the residents of Thomas and Dietz rallied to make the Thomas- Dietz Weekend of i982 an enjoy- able occasion. The activities be- gan on Friday night in Hensel Hall with the showing of the movie "The Sting." This Newman-Red- ford classic drew around 300 peo- ple and provided laughs and ex- citement for all. On Saturday night Dietz Hall hos ted their annual Cock tail Party. The dress was semi-formal and the weather provided the atmosphere for a relaxing evening of socializ- ing and sharing of both memories and mixers. The group then shift- ed gears and made their way out to the "Library" at the Brunswick Hotel for a night of dancing, Though at first it appeared that the handful of FSM students on the dance floor were providing the entertainment for the "more ma- ture" group in the audience, by ll:O0 pm. the eighty or so fum- mers who had arrived literally "took the place over" and danced non-stop until the wee hours of the morning. The final event of the weekend was the Thomas-Dietz Brunch in the Buchanan Room of the Col- lege Center. Blueberry pancakes highlighted the menu while the prestigious atmosphere of the Bu- chanan Room offered a pleasant change from the college dining rooms. Though this Thomas-Dietz weekend did not set any world re- cords for total attendance or funds raised, it seemed that those who attended the activities en- joyed themselves as they eagerly provided the enthusiasm of a group of a thousand! Bobby Doyle LAS T HURRAH kl'lJll'l-Llll Ill I 1-1l3il"ll I I.-ll Ll so 1.2 eree 11 1215 1-4R15 16 One More Time On April 25, the sun shone in Lancaster. That was not such an amazing feat, unless you consid- ered that this was the day of the Last Hurrah. For the first time in the event's five year history, the skies were clear, and the tempera- ture was 800. Over 300 enthusiastic partiers turned out to enjoy a day of play- ing frisbee, football, and soccer or relaxing and soaking up the sun. The Lancaster Sports Farm was the perfect setting. Plus, kegs and the bands made everyone forget about their work waiting for them back home. The music was kicked off by the "4 Skins," followed by "Teachers from Detroit. "By early evening the crowd was dancing to the jazz band, "Nexus " The feature band, "The Speed Boys ", kept the party going until one o'clock, with many people still wanting to hear more. The Last Hurrah happens every year because of planning by indi- vidual students. lt is one FSM event that is done solely without help from the college. Each year, it is called the "Last Hurrah", but each year those Hurrah 's keep on coming. Mary Herrington 1919.20 21.2223 2,722.29 30 f 1957.2 l Page 96: l, Jeff Kent boogies at the Library. 2. Rich Farber carries Wendy Cook over the Library's threshhold. 3. Is Bob- by Doyle telling Lori Ludwig to watch out for the man with the hat? 4. Cynthia Granger and Lea Rayman attended the Sunday Brunch. Page 97: l. Louise Kahan, Tom Fort, Steve Wenderoth, and Ann Indick catch rays. 2. Ann Groshens talks with a fellow "hurraher." 3. Are Mark Gross and Emil Mazzanobile playing keep away? 4, Julie Picus and Rob Tyrrell listen to Stan Nehrbas strum his guitar. Festivities - 97 O 0-ffm! 19512 l!!TIll'I'IllY'1:nllIKl'll'i'lli m m - I-UI1'llLK'l1l FUILIWIZQIIIIJFI IJ 4lL.'.sl E M c 1 mae EIB? l l . . 'fat A.. f M sly' it tis' 1' ,.. . . 3 98 ' Spring Arts 2l 4l Page 98: I . Galen Hatfield and Blair Zykan battle mid-air. 2. Fashionable Stephanie Hersh - part of "The Ameri- can Dream." 3. Kim Schnetzer catches the tune of a different drummer. 4. Chris Ziluca, Eric Christensen, and John Bacci show Spring Arts spirit. 5. Where were you? Page 99: l . The Alpha Tones serenade Barb Marston. 2. The other side of Spring Arts. 3. Emi Lievano's ballons were Sl, but her smiles were tree. 4. Ray Guenther and Steve Rycroft perform a duet, 5 . Good Weather and Events Spring Arts Weekend is the product of months of planning and work by many people on the Stu- dent Arts Council. Unfortunately the one thing that no amount of organization and planning can en- sure is the weather. Fortunately, however, this year the caliber of the weather was equal to the cali- ber ofthe events. ln fact, this year was the first time in four years that it did not rain on Friday. Friday opened with the Fum- mers'Market. Held on the Green, the Market sold everything from lunch with Stanley Michalak to a stack of old Penthouse maga- zines. This year's Market was one of the most profitable ever. Later, Lorenzo Pezza tini wrapped himself up in his "Thing," and student bands played in the quad, Friday night 1.3 played to a packed and very hot house in the Booth-Ferris room. The action, however, was SPRING AR TS not limited to bands. Singing groups performed in the Atrium, Godspell was revisited, and the Other Room featured student di- rected plays. Saturday, student bands played in the quad again and campus clubs sold gazpacho, watermelon, calligraphy and demons trated pot- tery. Saturday night the Speed- boys rocked the gym till everyone had a great time. Sunday was a day to relax, re- cover, and enjoy the low-key events on the Green and in the Atrium. For those who like square dancing and cloggers the Green was the place to be, and for those whose tastes are inclined toward more classical events, the student jazz band and brass and recorder ensembles performed in the Atri- um. Everyone should be thank ful for the work of Michelle DeAldrey, Sharon Taggart, Operations and all the people on the Student Arts Council who helped to make the weekend a great success. Jona- than Flatow Festivities 0 99 SPRING AR TS 2 ,5 F 101 102 - Spring Arts W7 I SPRING ARTS 'E' W www' .X . X .. 7 XL af' . ,x.,Mk Page lO2: l. John Latimer finds humor in Mary-Jo Campbell's state. 2. JoAnne Alt- man, Margrit Wiese, Sharon Dempsey, Dave Bedell, and Sue Berryman relax by Thomas Hall. 3. Jon Flatow smiles with Ro- berta Zuckerman. 4. Sandy Sommer and Steph Chaiken liven up the Other Room. 5. The Atrium crowd loved "GodspeIl Revisit- ed." Page lO3: l. People danced to the beat of 'lTeachers from Detroit." 2. A peaceful moment in the midst of it all. 3. Michele Cavallo babysits Alison. 4. Rich All- man finds an odd seat. 5. Square dancing Iivens up the Green. Festivities - l 03 .X l l----l 2 5 4 5 1011111.51415 16 71819202122 23251 55 l'1'I1lli.lIJil li'A.l IVF!-83 lITI"llJ'll I-Lil tx 77lREEl3Y'TETWVESSEE ,A.LeanWng Ekpenence The notion of an educational theatre applies very well to the productions in the Other Room. Actors, designers, and directors learn from themselves and each other about themselves and each other. Although perhaps lacking the prestige of the main stage pro- ductions, theatre in the Other Room is some of the best on cam- pus. The energy levels are high, the dedication is formidable and the resulting performances are nearly always enthralling, if not F015 xo tx Page IO4: l . Cindy Schwartz fends off Peter Kaplan in The Long Goodbye. 2. Darryl Smith and Rich Groff discuss summer and celibacy in The Long Goodbye. 3. Will Eric Peabody say "Yeah" or "Now" to Johanna Farrand's question in This Property is Con- demned. 4. Tony Mennuto wakes up hung over and looking for Kathy Venti in Talk to Me Like the Rain. lO4 - Three by Tennessee brilliant. The opportunity to direct is available to all interested and qualified lqualified usually entails being interestedl students. Through this experience theatre lovers get handson experience. The evening of Tennessee Wil- liams one acts - This Property is Condemned, The Long Goodbye, and Talk to Me Like the Rain and Let Me Listen - was the culmina- tion of an independent drama pro- ject on directing. More than that, it was educational, entertaining, worthwhile, and lots of good fun and hard work - like all true the- atre. Mary Alice Lilieholm , I -L' ld l'll I ffl DQIJ Cl' MA YFES T 2.34 G 9191112131-4 Dancing, Beer 81 Songs For one of the first times in F8iM's history, Fummers, faculty, and administrators were in one place dancing, eating, and drink- ing together, The dancing was with a dozen members of the Lan- caster Leiderklanz to a German band, the food was German sand- wiches, wieners, sauerkraut and potato salad, and the beverage was good old-fashioned beer. Due to uncooperative weather, the senior class Mayfest was held in the pit. The weather was also bad enough to stop many seniors and underclassmen of age from coming out and having a good time. However, 100 students and 45 faculty and admins trators man- aged to assemble themselves for a festive afternoon. The day seemed to start out slowly, but it didn't take long for the Lancaster Leiderklanz to get people dancing to the German tunes. Highlights of the day were the many line dances and swaying back and forth with a beer in hand singing German folk songs. Even after the band was through, many people lingered to hear an accordionistplay still more songs, Mike Gordon jf ' 2 17 19 19 20 Z1 22 .,tt,zsza, 27 2829 993 Page IO5: I. Ray Mills and Laurie Schechter yom a Leiderk Ianz member in a line dance. 2. Cheers!! 3. A visitor Dan Spaventa, AI Ciavardelli, and Ed Bralower take a breather 4 Ann Groshens, Gino Zonghetti, Kelly Kirker John Murray and Brian Lewis watch the May fest-tivities 9 522 'r I1 lo 11 12 14 15 17 ze 19 21 zz 24 2.5 2.0, IO6 0 Graduation 3 l Alumniville Welcome to Alumniville, Class of '82. You've finally made it. You've paid your academic dues and can now bask in the delight of your college diploma - even if you can't read it. The path here was strewn with unforgettable events, culminating with the last college exam which you took with such dangerous nonchalance. You even thought that reaching this point gave you the right to destroy all your brain cells and squander all your money at the beaches. To get here you traveled down a gloriously memorable final week, highlighted by a dazzling dinner- dance that allowed both profes- sors and students to celebrate good times together. But tears fi- nally made their debut at the Bac- calaureate Service. Nobody left Hensel Hall unmoved and feeling deeply nostalgic for dear ol' FSM. No sooner did you find your place in Stahr Hall did Old Main's bell ring true. The weather luckily held out, but unfortunately our time together did not. Before you could say GPA, it was all over. You searched desperately for those few friends who youjustgl to say goodbye to,' too often, however, your search proved futile. And un- like your high school graduation, there were no parties afterwards, no finalbashes. Quickly and merci- lessly, your life as a Fummer ab- ruptly ended. Driving away, you re- membered all those who you nev- er even got a chance to wish fare- well, and promised yourself that you'd write. Sure. You're now in Alumniville, Class of '82 See you at Homecoming. Rob Jenner Page lO6: l. Tracy Timony and John Kelly headed the graduation processional. 2. Bobby Doyle sings for his fans one last time. 3. Lori Novak, Marc Grobman, and Lynn Hoese express their joy in song. Page lO7: l. Jeane Kirkpatrick was the keynote speaker. 2. Retiring Professors VanHorn and Lyons received Socrates Awards. 3. Professors Glazer and Thomas accepted President Spalding's congratulations after receiving their awards for excellence in teaching. 4. Dana Amendola sang of the traumas of college paperwork. 5. President Spalding and Dean Balcziunas present the Williamson Medal to Sara Adams. GRA DUA TION 1 l IO8 - Graduation in is ff. 2 X Page lO8: l. An unconventional graduate - Hats off to Ed Bralower. 2. Carolyn Cof- fey doesn't wait to celebrate. 3. Marianne van der Heijden attempts to straighten her collar. 4, This is an awfully good-looking row of B's - Barry, Barton, and Battista. Page IO9: l. A sea of mortarboards fills Hartman Green. 2. A very happy Joyce Hemminger four editor in chiefll grins from earto ear. 3. Summa Cum Laude graduate Randy Mills accepts congratulations from President Spalding. 4. The procession con- tinues. 5. And again, another collar needs help - Michele Walker tries to fix Tricia Wulster's collar. GRADUA TION f 5 Fest' 'fes - 109 2 I IO ' Graduation GRA DUA TION QI 29 QC' 2 Page llO: l. Lee Aldrich is llpsychedf' 2. Howard Brown spoke to the F8.M gradu- ates. 3. Graduates Louise Kahan and Nan- cy Juerges pose for the photographer, 4, Randy Heller waits for his diploma. Egg M l . Melanie Boyer flashes her ultra-brite smile. 2. 'lAlumni" mingle after the ceremo- ny. 3. Deborah Hern, Deb Morrison, Mi- chael Schwartz, and Greg Scott listen to Jeane Kirkpatrick's witty speech. 4. Steve Alperin applauds his fellow students. . l f li'l tl i l. I- 4 i n D 11 Big: 1314! I- fI"l'il'7l11 f '1 S le E S 1 '- 2, 6 e s corts fl 7 4 z 5 is e 7 e 9 15111 15 15110 14 14 11 9 1011 12151415 16 mais ,aa zozfjr m m xeeegezcivfezezozzu 23 27 25 29 27 S r ee f, .- 2 , .3 9 adat Assassinated by 6 Soldier? While Watclaing Parade in Cair Dead, 38 W il L9ers 'Strike Gold In Silverdol eat Bengals In Super Bowl X New 'R lj CW 'J ' find Of V ' Q Y 'Janie .X 1' The ,K , , 3 In soma avarunmt. in a studen- madmxhIMm ww No :Mu von find, but oral: the suspecu vu vexed at a huns krmuvnzrneriaisufiecvduaascuf he with the mmmmdns police and tnnpilllndicxnls and li was m salad laser that two nl the supecu had tm-n :smacked in ab' unm in Sardinia fix attempted Photos taken with permission of Lanc. Intelligencer Journal murder nf a policeman and in house dirt their Ame! m Padua Zxnlil were mum-:red in more than It! x-un in pmon I The l?1h'lmn dn arm-ai cr Bin ag 'mi feel and .1 l l2 - World Events mit .ii ire- pea atv pr.-vnmi im a umm pomtmg i gud-d li lhf L' S Mnw nffsnfts fx-ved hifi- uz wlhumm an H nu! n A nr Ilyfgf mid. 2 f 4-,f Y vn f ma Hill Street Blues receives 8 Emmys . . . Sandra O'Connor becomes first female justice of the Supreme Court. . . Moshe Dayan dies . . . Con- gress approves the sale of 5 AWACS to Saudi Arabia. . . Dodgers win World Series. . . Reagan requests more budget cuts in social programs . . . Cost of first-class stamp rises to 20q:. . . Rich- ard Allen acknowledges receiving SIOOO from the Japanese for arranging an interview with Nancy Reagan . . . Paul "Bear" Bryant sets a new record for number of career wins by a col- lege football coach after achieving his 315th career victory . . . Military crackdown occurs in Poland. . . Pac-Man . . . Leg warmers . . . Clem- son is iil college football team . . . Record cold temperatures hit the nation . .. Reagan pro- poses a "New Federalism, " a transfer of federal programs to the states . . . Wayne Williams is convicted of killing two black Alanta youth . . . Phila. Bulletin stops publication after I 34 years . , . Two are missing from an airplane which slid from an icy runway into the Boston Harbor . . . Civil war occurs in EI Salvador . . , .lohn Belushi dies , . . Claus von Biilow is convicted of trying to kill his wife,f "Sunny," with insulin injections . . . Sony "Walkmans". . . Space shuttle, Columbia, makes its third flight. . . lsreal returns the Sinai to Egypt . . . World's Fair opens in Knoxville . . . May's unemployment rate reaches a record high of SXSW: Commando Force Bti' isiifen -urunhed :mx :nf pal s prism and Ullthtvhtmgbneuiafllliiht 'akin had dhmsid I1 randi the and -Mnieisudislhe ended Doi WORLD EVENTS llvn I rashul C fl 13111 hh .nlmrm-f,f....., ,.v. . 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H006 -.... .,.,-m -W B11 f , gg,,,,,,..,. ..- 81-UN , . Sou!! 00010 It-.pm-an-.M mm, I 0.1 l I Q , I U28- --'-w-- ...f-. ,Q-. .. ...f -Q -.. 4 Mm' Wm fl UMW' C111 'ffm 'mud ww - Mm! momma xnnm.-11 hy n..1.., , NWl..n1 ' nce-I n- -Lifetime April Here Mink Puhp ua Murad Apnl nqmvromumllmfuum- mu' l. - al ifflilhl- lshnn- ll ,ml rf wlyflmg b, ln- mf. vm ,Q -rl, l lldnlu il P ll' Willy m Muay: my mum mmm mu N-sn: ::1..f,. nw- H.- dtlvlilmphmudpnuand 7 en. wv.,f.' Festivities ' I 13 WU "f::" 'fgsiiil EH' I J , 'giir iiis m "'55!!. , 'EH-:::. QQ -wg ill Field Hockey Cows, What a Team! If you had asked any field hock- ey player mid-season how the team was doing, you would most likely have received an unenth- used, "All right. " The team had suffered four losses, all to Division l teams, But first year head coach, Sue Kloss and assistant, Diane "Tooth" Toth, dedicated them- selves to developing a powerful combination of new talent and ex- perience. Their success was evi- dent as the team captured the MAC title for the first time in four years. The MAC finals marked F8tM's second victory of the sea- son over arch-rival Gettysburg and bought them tickets to the NCAA Division lll National Champion- ships, The excitement and anticipa- tion of the F8tM Women's Field Hockey Team was as high as the clouds around them as they flew to Westfield, Massachusetts. Al- though some players were more nervous about their first flight than the games to come, only the assis- tant coach turned green. Sporting stylish sunglasses and flashing their cameras, the team main- tained its reputation as a unique and spirited group. F8.M 's enthusiasm was not dam- pened by the rain-soaked astro- turf, Displaying skill and determi- nation, the team earned the title of the nation's second-place Division lll team. The national finals in Westfield marked the team's sole Division lll loss of the season. Losing only three seniors, the team is destined to return for an- other wild, winning season with lots more Diplomania hats to sell! Melinda Reuter and Lucy Fehr . ,.fpf. C9 First Row: J. Happe, S. Swope, L. Fehr, L. Cianciulli, M. Reuter, J. McHugh. Second S. Hall, M. Kunz, M. Worthington, F. McCracken. Third Row: S. Kloss, D. Zac- caria, M. Mahoney, E. Goldstein, H. Timp- l l6 0 Field Hockey son, P. Reich, D. Toth. Fourth Row: J. Gump K. Kenny, B. Curran, L. McFalls, V, Lee, L. Streoder, Fifth Row: O. Slein, K. McMillen L. Coyne, J. Orie, M. Bulger, A. McMullin. r 1 l 2 l 3 F 81 M Opponent Lebanon Valley I York I Princeton 2 I Ursinus 4 Western Maryland I Dickinson O U. Penn 2 Albright 2 Elizabethtown O Widener 2 Gettysburg I Lafayette I Mt. St, Mary's O Won 8 Tied I Lost 4 Page I I6: I . Leanne McFalls drives the ball downfield. 2. Joan I-lappe dribbles the ball into the circle. 3. Donna Zaccaria, Judy McHugh and Leanne McFalls catch raysl?l before a game. Page II7: I. Donna Zac- caria looks for a pass while Judy McHugh dodges an opponent and Maureen Ma- honey looks on. 2. Sandy Swope flicks the ball past Lisa Coyne while Leanne McFalls goes for the pass during a scrimmage. 3. Melinda Reuter takes a shot on goal as Lucy Fehr rushes the shot in a scrimrnage. 4. After scoring a vital goal, Melinda Reu- ter, Leanne McFalls, Sandy Swope, and Donna Zaccaria head back to center dur- ing a close game against E-town. 4 Challengers v I I7 Football Reward Through Sacrifice ln August, while friends spend the waning weeks of summer at the beaches, eighty dedicated men return to Lancaster. They have come to fulfill their dreams - an MAC championship and be- yond. These men know how end- less workouts produce a rare breed - a winning breed. They can only hope that their prepara- tions this August will carry them to an undefeated season. because everyone knew that one more loss would end all hopes of a championship season, Wins over Albright and Ursinus propelled the team into the classic showdown - Widener vs. F8tM. The finely tuned Dips took control and held a 7-O lead through three quarters. How- ever, the Pioneers scored three times in the final fifteen minutes to defeat the Dips. The Dips came back strong against Gettysburg but fell short at LVC. The 1981 season signalled the end of a lifetime of football for twenty seniors. Each has acquired a wealth of valuable knowledge ag we . -P On opening day, a quick and physical veteran Diplomat team manhandled the Mules. This type of performance carried the Dips in to a showdown of unbeaten teams. The 3-0 FEM team was rid- ing on the pinnacle of a wave of destruction. However, a field goal with :O8 seconds remaining shot- tered the Dips' hopes of an unde- feated season. The team fought hard to regain their championship form. Wor- kouts took on a more serious tone from the game - pride, mental toughness, discipline. Many others also received All-MAC, All-ECAC, orAll-American honors. Congratu- lations men, may you carry the memories and experiences with you for life 's eternity. Best wishes and continued suc- cess to: Nunz, Samarai, Capt. Vid- eo, Zoomer, Kochese, Seips, George, Dumont, J.R., Hank, Pins, Boog, Matthew, Joel, Tony, Al, Poindexter, Guy, Jojo, and Gleas, The i982 Players V 4 vi v . . ,. .. 4-ir-,Mm .M .V .W .. ,,,,.W.,, 1-gf . S W gn i N ti 55 ,dar ,Q-'I . fl F 8- M Opponent 38 Muhlenberg 20 52 Dickinson 0 35 Moravian l4 l4 Western Maryland l5 38 Albright 23 20 Ursinus l8 7 Widener l7 l9 Gettysburg 7 20 Lebanon Valley 30 Won 6 Lost 3 l Page l l8: l. Jerry Hoppe flanked by Craig Pate scores one for the defense. 2, Joe Dona pulls down one more. 3. Randy Eddy battles his opponent for the ball. 4. The kick off team puts the crunch on their op- ponent. Page l l9: l . Jim Seiple and Charlie Heisey escort Mike Caterbone on a kickoff return. 2. Kevin Kochinsky and Hank Wul- ster are in hot pursuit of another fearful opponent. 3. A ref, Tony Palazzo, and Mike Caterbone wait for the next play. 3 Challengers ' l l9 'f+,! Football Y First Row: J. Schaller, P. Hughes, M. Cleary, J. Dona, Capt. A. Ciavardelli, Capt. M. Duncan, Capt. H. Wulster, M. Caterbone, R. Sachs, J. McCar- thy. Second Row: S. Kennedy, D. Schneider, S. Green, B. Nunziato, M. Etzrodt, J. Ready, F. Ready, B. MacLean, J. LaPietra, B. Gaydos. Third Qi C. Heisey, B. Castelo, T. Fletcher, R. Nelson, R. D'Anjolell, K. Ko- chinsky, N. Khaner, C. Noti, J. Seiple, D. Fulmer. Fourth Row: D. Capristo, S. Butz, B. Rumer, S. Kopenhaver, T. Palazzo, S. Somers, G. Railey, R. Azarow, S. Boylan, B. Wertz. Fifth Row: M. Connelly, K. Donohue, E. l2O ' Football A , Kohlsaat, C. O'Brien, B. Francos, J. Werrick, J. Kiley, D. DeMarco, C Rodenberger, J. Hoppe. Sixth Row: C. Pate, C. Mooney, J. Hogan, V Carioscia, G. Canavan, S. Penfil, G. Fuller, S. Santomo, S. Ritter, M. Scott Seventh Row: R. Eddy, F. Davis, J. Gleason, S. Pellegrino, A. Hartel, J LaViscount. Eighth Row: C. Taylor, C. Slein, Coach M. Witmer, J. Pugliesi R. Domenech, Head Coach T. Gilburg, Coach F. Tavani, Coach A. Brooks Coach B. Santaniello. K tw ' 'S' jn?.,.4-5' 7 , 4 . 1 .. 'NAP M 2 2 ge-- lf .f ,I 1, Q A ' ' tc Q... 3 wi' in 'P' i Page 120: 1. "Zurner" Rumer takes off. 2. Joe Schaller skies a reception. Page 121: 1. Quarterback Rob Shepardson hands off to Mike Duncan behind a block by Chuck Mooney. 2. Al 1-lartel puts the squeeze on the opponent while Tony Palazzo and 1-lank Wulster take on the interference. 3. Guy Railey, Tony Palazzo, and Mike Caterbone crust Ursinus' ball carrier. 4. Bob Castelo prepares to clear the way for Mike Duncan. 5. Freshman Steve Kennedy gets off an- other boorner. 6. Surprise starter Joe Ready runs through the Widner defense. Challengers - 121 -I -I Men's Cross Country : To The S wiftest 1981 was another terrific season for the Harriers, as they compiled a 10-1 dual meet record. They placed a strong third in the MAC Championships, only two points behind second place Haverford, and placed sixth in the NCAA Divi- sion lll Mideast Regionals. Steven Levin was the brightest spot of F8iM 's strongest freshman corps in years. Steven won five dual meets, placed fourth in both the MAC's and the Regionals, and represented FGM at the NCAA Championships in Kenosha, Wis- consin. Co-Captain Michael McGrath enjoyed his finest season, as he won the Little Three Meet at Get- tysburg, placed seventh at the MAC's and 12th at the Regionals, Greg Rohrer was the most consis- tent runner on the squad, running his finest race at the Regionals. Co-Captains Gerry Brandon and Lorin Hirsch as well as Bob Schwelm all overcame painful in- juries to help the varsity. Bob Miller was another consistent varsity per- former. Other harriers who showed sig- nificant improvement over past years were Dave Wazeter, Bruce Ward, Dave Kershner, and Chris Florian. The highlight of the season was the improvement of freshmen Pat McHugh, Damian DeMarco, Ed Fallon, J.P. DiFiori, and Brent Wily, With the leadership of 1982 co- captains Bob Miller and Bill Shro- low, and the return of a healthy Bob Brislin, 1982 should see the Diplomats come ever closer to achieving their ultimate goals - winning the MAC Championship and qualifying as a team for the NCAA Championships. Michael McGrath l, First Row: B. Schweilm, Capt. G. Brandon, Capt. M. McGrath, Capt. L. l-lirsch, D. Wa- zeter. Second Row: D. Kershner, S. Levin, B. Miller, P. McHugh, B. Gearin, B. Brislin, l22 ' Men's Cross Country Third Row: C. Florian, G. Rohrer, B. Wily, D. DeMarco, J. P. DiFiori, Coach lannicelli. Fourth Row: B. Ward, E. Fallon, B. Shralow, C. Yeiser, L. Ascione F 81 M Opponent I7 Muhlenberg 44 I5 Elizabethtown 50 I6 Western Maryland 47 36 Haverford 23 20 Widener 40 23 Gettysburg 32 I5 Dickinson 48 2I Swarthmore 35 I9 Albright 42 I8 Lebanon Valley 43 I5 Johns Hopkins 50 3rd in MAC's Q 6th in Eastern Regionals Won IO Lost I 2 3 Page I22: I. Mike McGrath and Steve Le- vin - in a class by themselves. 2. Chuck Yeiser, Dave Kershner, and Brent Wily pass yet another opponent. Page I23: I. The "Cool Faction": Lorin "Doc" Hirsch, J.P. "Freshman" DiFiori, Bill 'ILay Low" Shralow, and Dave "Waz" Wazeter look tough while they strut their stuff. 2. Freshman sensation Steve Levin leads the pack with Senior Mike "Bone" McGrath close behind. 3. Fresh- man Ed Fallon and junior Bob Miller close in on an opponent. 4. Which way to the keg? Challengers - I23 Women 's Cross Country : Fastest Feats The FGM women's cross coun- try team finished its winning sea- son with an 8-2 record. Among the team's accomplishments was a first place finish in the PAIAW championship meet for the second straight year. Four members placed in the top ten: Denise Paull won the race, Ellen Griswold placed third, Kim Brown finished fifth, and Cathy Hartman finished tenth in her strongest race of the season. The team also captured second place at the MAC cham- pionships. Denise Paull took first place honors and set a course re- cord, ln NCAA Mideast Regionals, the team neededa firstplace finish to capture a berth at Nationals. FSM placed second, but Denise Paull's victory qualified her for Na- tionals in Wisconsin. She finished eighth and became the first NCAA All-American in the history of women's cross country at F8tM. Coach Edward Woge was quite pleased with the team's perfor- mances this season. The team will lose senior captain Kim Brown next year, but will have I2 team members returning. These ladies are already preparing for next year's Regional Championship and a trip to Nationals. Kim Brown 3 124 0 Women's Cross Country l Front Row: D. Paull, K, Brown, B, Adelson, A. Cavazos. Third Row: Heskins, E, Griswold. Second C. Hartman, L. Tesman, J. Smith, Row: S. Neuhardt, N. Lyons, A. E. Woge. F 81 M Opponent 2l Western Maryland 35 33 Lafayette 24 l5 Moravian 50 30 Gettysburg 32 25 Dickinson 30 26 Juniata 3l 22 Millersville 35 l9 Swarthmore 39 24 Shippensburg 3l 20 John Hopkins 40 Lebanon Valley lnvit. 3rd Place Kutztown lnvit. 4th Place lst in PAIAW 2nd in MAC 2nd Eastern Regionals Won 8 Lost 2 'N Page l24: l. Denise Paull displays the win- ning form which took her to an 8th place finish in Nationals. 2. Cathy Hartman, Amy Adelson, Barb Heskins run the lst lap of their race. 3. The Lady Dips enter their sec- ond mile behind Ben Franklin. 4. Ellen Gris- wold supports injured Jennifer Smith after a race. Page l25: l. Runners are tense wait- ing for the gun. 2. Kim Brown and Ellen Gris- wold cross the finish line. Challengers v l25 il -1, volleyball f tional in East Stroudsburg. The women played their best volleyball in tournament wins over Mansfield and Kutztown. ln addition to team successes, this year individualhon- ors went to senior co-captain Barb Marston, who was elected to the Victory j Over lnjury The 1981 season willbe remem- bered as a season of injuries and unpredictability. At times, injuries kept up to one-third of the team off the court, Although most injur- ies allowed quick comebacks, sen- ior Jocie Jolbitado's recovery from knee surgery kept her out until the last third of the season. ln spite of constant juggling of the lineup, FEM achieved a 17-10 record that included reaching the semi-finals at the Dickinson Invita- tional and a strong second place finish at the Pennsylvania Invita- MAC All-Star Team for her out- standing play at the net and in the back row. Ellen Butler, Cindy Gines, Trish Wulster, and Co-Captains Barb Mars ton and .locie Jolbitado will be missed in 1982, however, stand out freshmen Mindy Burke and Lynn Wilson, along with upper- classmen Betsy Augustine, Pam Shipley, and Julie Baker are ex- pected to form the core of a strong team next season. Jolbitado l First Row: S. Allen, M. Burke, T. Wulster, L. Row: J. Boker, E. Butler, P. Shipley, B. Mar- Wilson, B. Augustine, C. Gines. Second son, J. Jolbitado, R. Reidenbach. l26 ' Volleyball F St M Opponent 3 Ursinus l 2 Lafayette 2 O Delaware 2 O Bucknell 2 3 Elizabethtown O l Western Maryland 3 3 Messiah l l Albright 2 3 York 2 O Mansfield 2 2 Saint Bonaventure l 2 Dickinson l 2 Trenton State l 0 Western Maryland 2 3 Dickinson O l Gettysburg 3 3 Moravian l 2 East Stroudsburg l 3 Susquehanna l 3 Swarthmore O 3 Washington O 2 UMBC O Dickinson Invitational 4th place Won I4 Tied l Lost 7 Page l26: l. Senior Co-Captain Barb Mar- ston bumps one over as Freshman Mindy Burke looks on. 2. Lynn Wilson, F8.M's set- ter-hitter, spikes as seniors Cindy Gines and Trish Wulster back her up. Page l27: l. Barb Marson demonstrates the type of blocking that helped her win a spot on the MAC All-Star team, 2. Senior Trish Wulster stretches to spike a ball. 3. A 'lpicture-per- feat" defense, but neither Mindy Burke Cin- dy Gines, nor Trish Wulster and Julie Baker got to the ball. 4, Cindy Gines, a fine defen- sive player, bumps up a spike as Trish Wul- ster covers. Men s Soccer .1 , -i Victory of de Feet The 1981 Diplomat soccer team can look back on many things and smile. The young team, Vs of which was sophomores and fresh- men, under the tutelage lis that spelled right Kevin?1 of rookie coaches John Fellenbaum, Larry Jones and Dennis "Scout" Dowd, performed like veterans. A torrid winning streak early in the season including victories over Elizabeth- town l to keep the Smith-Herr Boot at "home"1 and Division l power Delaware, as well as a tie with Bucknell lalso Div. ll established the Dips as a power to contend with, After a two game dry spell the Boaters went on to win six straight, setting up for the second consecutive year, the Southwest Sectional title game against West- ern Maryland. ln perhaps one of their finest team efforts F8.M out- shot the Green Terrors 26-5, but fell on the short end of a 2-1 score. A few days later, the team breathed new life as F8tM's first ever invitation to the Division lll NCAA tournament was an- nounced. A first round victory over Frostburg avenged the previous year's loss in the ECAC finals and set up the second round match against Scranton. Just 2 minutes and 40 seconds shy of defeat, Scranton scored to tie a Mike Ma- clntyre penalty kick and the even- tual national runners-up went on to win in the second sudden death overtime. The defeated Dips had nothing to hang their heads about. To compliment the first ever NCAA tournament bid, the final 11-4-1 record included 11 shu- touts, smashing the previous re- cord of 7 in a season set in 1978. Co-Captain Maclntyre was select- ed as the team's MVP and was joined on the All MAC Southern Division All-Star Team by senior Vance Campbell who anchored the record setting defense, and Soph. Kevin Tryon who was the MVP of the E-Town game and was included on the 2nd Team in the Tri-State Area All-American Selec- tion. The services and leadership of seniors Mark Puffenberger, Steve Wolfe, and Co-Captain Jim Carle will be sorely missed. The fu- ture hardly looks dismal, though. Rick Mason, the team's Most Improved Player, most remem- bered for swallowing Albert Men- sah, returns with leading scorerArt Taylor, record setting goalie Eric Brief, and 13 other lettermen, an undefeated J. V. squad, and a bet- ter off-season program, which all point to an even brighter future, a future in which "The Connection wants the MAC Southwest Big Time! Niiicef' Jim Carle l 2 First Row: Coach Fallenbaum, S. Marwin, T. Capo bianco, M. Puffenberger, Capt. J. Carle, Capt. M. Maclntyre, T. Silverberg, D. Schneller, D. Dietrich, Asst. Coach L. Jones. Second Row: 'lFuzzy" Fos- nocht, V. Campbell, D. Wilson, J. Brink, R. Mason W in J l 4 J . . E. Brief, D. Bostwick, T. Quinn, K. Snyder, T.J. Deutz, J. Kunze. Third Row: Asst. Coach D. Dowd, G. Reses, K. Tryon, T. Thayer, J. Schneider, S. Wolfe, A. Taylor, J. Sarkisian, D. Doolittle, A. Dix. F 81 M Opponent 6 Swarthmore O l Ursinus O l Elizabethtown 0 l Delaware 0 O Bucknell 0 2 Muhlenberg 3 O Haverford 5 2 Widener l 2 Lebanon Valley O l Dickinson O 2 Moravian O 2 Johns Hopkins O 4 Gettysburg O l Western Maryland 2 Won IO Tied l Lost 3 3 Page l28: l. Mike Maclntyre and Art Tay- lor fight for control. 2. Mark Puffenberger hits another of his blistering shots. 3. Kurt Snyder dribbles down field as Mike Macln- tyre looks for space. 4. Vance Campbell and Kevin Tryon take a break during half time. Page I29: l. FSM gang heads a cor- ner kick. 2. Todd Silverberg rushes to cele- brate another Bermudian Connection: Tony Capobianco to Todd Thayer . . . niiicel 3. Art Taylor evades a Western Maryland opponent as Kevin Tryon looks on. Challengers - l29 Women 's Soccer Varsity At Last! A young FSM women's soccer team took the field as a varsity sport for the first time this year. Our varsity status was retroactive toward last season, but this season it was real. Throughout the season the players continued to show that they deserved this coveted status. They showed tremendous im- provement, continued success, and, above all, class. This class dis- played itself during a season filled with exhilarating victories and heart-breaking defeats, Plagued with injuries, this young team was severely tested. Bone-breaking collisions, appendectomies, and sundry aches and pains were a constant thorn in its side and proved a dilemna for second year coach Frank Nelson. Despite the loss of key players like Linnea Bai- ley and goalie Laura Mizner, these injury related vacancies were ad- mirably filled. Newcomers Sherri Nelson, Robin Busch, and BJ. Syn- odinous courageously stepped in to take the ball and run with it, liter- ally. The return of our two leading scorers Emilie Ziegler and Dana Fry lMVPl and the leadership of Co- Captains Patti Freeman and Jackie Casey provided the core for a solid defense and dangerous attack. We would like to give a special thanks to assistant coaches Doug Kaufmann and Larry Link, without whose knowledge of soccer and good natured sense of humor this season would not have been near- ly as rewarding. The record of this years team is not indicative of how far the team has come. With only one graduat- ing senior, the women's soccer team can look forward to further development and heightened suc- cess in the coming season. lhave only one piece of advice for next years team: K.A. Patti Freeman 4543 'QM X 'Qi First Row: B.J. Synodinos, J.B. Bianchi, P. Freeman, V. Arkin, F. Liebowitz. Second Row: R. Bush, M. Ferraro, J. Kahmann, K. Ricker, K. Gasper, S. Vest, L. Bailey. MQ 130 - Women's Soccer aw' Row: E. Ziegler, A. Busby, B. McMillan, S. Nelson, S. Turner, L. Fullwood, D. Fry, Coach Nelson. Fourth Row: Mrs, Nelson, l 2 Page l30: l, Laurie Fullwood attacks the zn,.l':E'f f' .- ff'f'1j' " f... K ,. Mfg 'V ' """' , Z't'5F"' - 3 4' ""'?"'W"?""t"' ..- . -' , -f'- f F . ' A . H .. Ji a " if"'t J 4 aa ' J 1 J " ' aaa , 0 - we-L 1. .. , P "f f'f'i""' W2 'fn-7 if-1 . , PM -V, M.: . ' . Lv . W ,lf-121,41 e?'Z-ZW W vb". ' ., A .., , N , ..- .. f .Z Naaa - Z' gf-512' 3aw1'3lf?jipNi 3 H f N ' 1 Qsff,-3 '22 l ball. 2. Emilie Ziegler is caught by the pho- tographer. Page l3l: l, Andy Busby cleors the ball before she bottoms out. 2. Laurie Fullwood passes to an attacking Jackie Ca- sey. 3. Patti Freeman has her knee tended to. 4. Donna Fry prepares to intercept the ball as Jackie Casey and Andy "Jake" Jackson get back on defense. 2 2 Penn State Lehigh Princeton Villanova Swarthmore Pennsylvania Villanova Rutgers Bucknell West Chester Won 3 Tied l Lost 7 F 81 M Opponent l Dickinson O 8 . O . O . 3 3 , I . l 6 2 4 Challengers - l3l Men 's Basketball Always Look A-Head Although not quite as successful as previous years, the 1981-82 Varsity Basketball team, at times, looked as good as any team in FGM history. With their backs against the wall, the Dips won their last seven games to gain a Middle Atlantic Conference playoff berth. The team, with hopes of defend- ing their playoff crown, traveled to Widener to attempt their second win of the season against a tough Pioneer squad. However, despite a strong effort by both the team and the fans, the "Grand Rapids Ex- press" stopped at Chester. A questionable selection of "wild- card" teams for the regional play- offs finally ended all hopes ofa re- turn to the final four - especially for seniors Don Anderson, John Murray, and Brian Lewis, and the rookie Ken Pederson. Led by these four men, starters Al Taylor and Joe Straining, and a strong sup- porting cast of underclassmen, the team finished with a very respect- able record of I 7-9, including wins over Ursinus, Dickinson, Philadel- phia Textile, and Widener. Personal highlights include Don Anderson and Al Taylor becoming F8tM's seventh and eighth players respectively to enter the lO00 point club, and John "Bruiser" Murray's unanimous selection as "Animal of the Year." With the re- turn of this year's underclassmen and help from a strong JV squad, future F8tM teams should continue to enjoy successful seasons. How- ever, as a parting remark, the sen- iors would like to remind the re- turning players to "always look a- head. " Brian Lewis First Row: J. Straining, A. Taylor, M. Clay- brook, J. Callen, M. Gatley, S. Conway. Sec- ond Row: T. Blefko, C. Cartwright, K. Peder- l32 0 Men's Basketball son, C. Gilbert, J. Murray, B. Lewis, P. Deutsch, D. Anderson, G. Robinson 43' FSM Opponent 55 Swarthmore 5l 80 Ursinus 69 92 Albright 58 85 Millersville 89 53 Gettysburg 50 Western Maryland Moravian Calvin Gettysburg Union St. Lawrence Philadelphia Textile Elizabethtown Widner Dickinson Muhlenberg Haverford Moravian Western Maryland Dickinson Muhlenberg Lebanon Valley Widener 76 7l 55 58 52 55 79 65 55 59 65 7l 80 66 65 60 59 58 59 83 70 Gettysburg 58 60 63 69 62 64 59 68 6l 68 46 47 4l 65 59 56 74 Won l 7 Lost 9 Page l32: l.Al Taylor plays one-on-one. 2. Joe 'lCrazy Legs" Straining sails toward the basket. Page l33: l.Tri-Captain Donny An- derson adds another two to his l000 points. 2, Senior Tri-Captain Brian Lewis concentrates on sinking a foul shot. 3. Pete Deutsch smiles for the press on this break- away lay-up, 4. Tri-Captain John Murray prepares for take-off. Challengers f l33 Men 's Basketball 3 v K, iw.. '25 , NN QQ I ... 2 , .V ' , .. gh ....-awww ,-" T, , ."" " 9 , f 4 134 - Men's Basketball Y ,J .. ...i-mi . . - 1 . -- 3 ,4 .. .i I ' Q -f 4' an 2 Page 134: I . John Murray holds back the Dickinson starting line-up, as Brian Lewis drives towards the basket. 2. Pat "Stock" McDerrnott powers his way to the basket. 3. After faking a jump shot, Joe Straining zips past his opponent. 4. AI Taylor drives to the hoop and almost forgets the ball. Page 135: I. Power-forward Donny x'Tex" Anderson dis- plays his ball-handling skills. 2. Pete Deutsch and Ken Peder- son try to figure out who is the "3-man" and who is the U4- man." 3. "Instant Offense" Steve Conway shoots for an- other two. 4. John x'Bruiser" Murray is congratulated for tour years of dedication and hard work. 11 -I Women's Basketball : Roadtrips and Rootbeers The Women's Basketball sea- son began with anticipation, high hopes, and a rugged schedule. Re- lying on desire and a sense of pride, this group of women ath- letes combined talents and fin- ished with a respectable season. Led by coach Bill Fry andSenior co- captains Helen Cannaday and Kel- ly Kirker, the Lady Dips compiled a record of 8-10. The team's offense was sporad- ic at times, but once things clicked the Lady Diplomats were awe- some, Ball handler Kelly Kirker led the attack while sharpshooters Elisa Zinberg and Eve "DonImean" Dintino added many points to the attack. Offense, however, was not this team's true strength. Intense de- fensive play kept the team in con- tention. Laurie "Gumby"Fullwood led the "special" defense. Helen Cannaday's strong rebounding and "power moves" under the basket also contributed to the de- fense, As in any team effort, five peo- ple cannot win by themselves, Coming off the bench with ball handling skills and quick defense were Barb "Bubba" Curran, Emmy "Stretch" Goldstein, and Nanette Norwood. Additional aggressive- ness and shooting came from the talents of Cindy Kanner, Gabrielle "Buttons "Butler, and Diane "Little Wes" Custer. Highlights of the season were the victories over Bucknell, Ur- sinus, and Moravian, and the game against the "friendly" oppo- nents of Elizabethtown. Roadtrips to the Inner Harbor and The Get- tysburg Battlefield also added to the season's fun. Overall, it was a great season that will be remem- bered. Kelly Kirker and Helen Cannaday WW-T I36 0 Women's Basketball Page l36: l, Helen Cannaday breaks the press. 2, Laurie Fullwood fights for the re- bound as Helen Cannaday and Kelly Kirker move in to help. 3. Senior Co-captain Kelly Kirker adds two more points to her record breaking total. Page l37: l. Lisa Zinberg looks to pass the ball. 2. Eve Dintino shows that famous "quick release." L ,N . . i F 81 M Oggonent 36 Albright 49 Swarthmore 5l York 46 Susquehanna 34 Philadelphia Textile 46 Widener 45 Bucknell 54 Notre Dame fBalt.l 37 Lafayette 54 Moravian 57 St. Mary's 6l Lebanon Valley 48 Messiah 67 Ursinus 48 Dickinson 57 Western Maryland 45 Gettysburg ,, 34 Elizabethtown First Row: B. Curran, D. Donick, E. Goldstein, N. ter, G. Bulter, E, Zinberg, K. Kirker, H. Cannaday, Won 8 Lost I0 Norwood, N. Roman, M. Kyriss, R. Schuler, K. E. Dintino, C. Kanner, L. Fullwood, L. Hershey Hartwell. Second Row: Coach Fry, R. Nepf, D. Cus- Challengers - I37 LI , l Badminton I Birds and Rackets For the fourth consecutive year, the FEM badminton club closed its season by winning the Moravian Tournament. Despite the absence of the second doubles team, the club only lost one game out of 24 played. This tournament was the culmination of a highly successful season. One of the highlights of the sea- son was the PAIA Wtournament at Swarthmore where Patti Edington, the first singles player, won the consolation singles and a trophy for her outstanding play. After three years of doubles play, Sue Pape made a successful transition to singles play. Her powerful smash intimidated many oppo- nents. Filling the third singles posi- tion was Judy Bianchi, a newcomer to the game, Her awesome serve caused her opponents to be blind- ed by the lights as they looked for the shuttle among the rafters of the gym's ceiling. Once again, Lynn Haines and Emma Lewinsohn assumed the first doubles slot. Their quick reac- tions and unorthodox style baffled their opponents, The second dou- bles team was originally composed of Patty Freeman and B. J. Syno- dinos. However, due to a dislocat- ed shoulder, B. J. was replaced by "rookie" Julie Baker who did a re- markable job in her first game - after only three days of practice. Due to illness, Patty was replaced by "rookie ,fi2," Lynnette Simon. Thanks to Coach Sachs who again offered valuable advice and support. Entertainment throughout the season was provided by B. J., the G. B. and the Badmintons. Good luck to everyone next season. Thunder and Lightning Front Row: E. Lewinsohn, L, Haines, B.J. Synodinos Second Row: Coach Sachs, J. 138 - Badminton 1 ax 17? .1 Bianchi, P. Edington, mai' 2 F 8. M Opponent I Swarthmore 4 2 Ursinus 3 5 Albright O I Penn 4 4 Cedar Crest I 4 Albright I Ist in Moravian Tourn. 8th in PAIAW WON 3 Lost 3 Page I38: I. Judy Bianchi returns another serve. 2. Lynn Haines drives one deep as Emma Lewinsohn readies for a short shot. Page I39: I .The infamous second doubles, Julie Baker and Patti Edington, hold fast in a tight volley. 2. Capt. Patti Edington demon- strates her dangerous backhand. 3. Senior Sue Pape reacts quickly to a surprise shot. Challengers ' I39 l .-l . . I Swimming I lg t 'W,,, . Wav: Page l4O: I . Jeff Shenberger - what an entry! 2. No Scott, lane 5 won't go out with you. 3. Backstroke isn't that bad, Dr. Smith. 4. Yes Bill, there are 8 lengths in a 200. Page l4l: l . Diane Merriman checks to see if the water is still there. 2. Nat'l champ, Tanya Blake- man - look at what Nautilus has done to those arms. 3. Senior Trink Prinz wonders where the competition is, 4. A monkey is in the pool. Men's Swimming F 8. M Opponent 42 Lafayette 53 72 Delaware 40 48 Loyola 47 39 Gettysburg 75 88 Western Maryland l9 50 Johns Hopkins lOO 63 Widener 48 47 Dickinson 67 64 Ursinus 38 67 Susquehanna 26 Won 6 Lost 4 X- gvwyis , . xx-S' gs .V 'K u. . 9. 2 ff A itz, M W. it ' 3 . , +2 ll' Be Lions l ln Pride Dear Teammates, After four years we have be- come very attached to the Frank- lin and Marshall swimming team, We have learned much more from you, our teammates, than any course of study could possibly have taught us. ln four years, we have gained friends and memories that will last us a lifetime. We wish you the best of luck, First Row: B. Zykan, A. Kramer, K. Smith, S. Row: C. Yakscoe, M. O'Sullivan, N. Neu- Harris,B.CIark.Second Row:A.Clepper, B. man, D. Cosgrove, S. Silberman, J. Shen- Korey, J. Chipman, S. Barry, B. Graf. Third berger, B. O'Hora. you all have great potential. We have come to know you as unique individuals and it is for this reason that we would like to leave you Women's Swimming with the following advice. F 3. M Qggonenf Although you each have your 46 L0f0Ye'f'fe 40 own personalities and goals, be- 49 Demwofe 9' ware of becoming a "total individ- ig Gbfylcr gg ual. "Ne verswim alone! No individ- 44 WeS,,emyM21Jrj and 69 ual can hold himself above all oth- 71 Johns Hopkins 77 ers, so please work together as 65 Widener 39 teammates. The loneliest person is 62 Dickinson 51 the one with no team. 59 Ursms 54 Thanks for a terrific season WSI Susquehanna 37 ' on 6 Lost 4 We 'll miss you all. Allen G. Barry Ill rw.. Q-. 3 First Row: J. Ikeda, D. Merriman, A. Vos- Comer, A. Schmidtberger, J. Anderson, T. burgh Second Row: L. Peebles, J. KohIer,A. Blakeman, T. Prinz Fourth Row: C. Yaks- Danneman, B. Schumacher Third Row: L. coe, B. O'Horci ...l Wrestling Wrestling the Odds Even though the FGM Division l Wrestling team started this year under returning Coach Mark Faller with only five experienced upper- classmen, it had a whole contin- gency of wild, unruly freshmen in the wings who hopefully could be guided into the mold of Diplomat Wrestlers. The numbers dwindled as the conditioning progressed, until only the core of the team re- mained when the season finally opened. The trip through Virginia during January was grueling - six matches in eight days,' we certainly took our beatings. Five straight wins at the end of the season, however, proved our ability to be tough competitors. The first round of EIWA competition took its toll on most of our wrestlers, but Co- Captain Pat Wallace battled for a sixth place finish andMarc DeGen- naro garnered a fourth. DeGen- I naro also received honors as a first team Freshman All-American for his wrestling this season. Andy Damm, awarded for the most ta- kedowns this season, and Charlie Heisey, honored for most pins, will both be back as Diplomat wres- tlers next year. The returning squad will be missing only Co-Cap- tain Gary Beyer. Another success- ful recruiting season guarantees a tough F8.M Wrestling team in the coming years. Gary Beyer ,Q-Vi hp... ,'., First Row: B. Swezey, G. Kacandes, A. Damm, Buda, D. Capristo, M. DeGennaro, B. Meirer, ' V' G. Beyer, P. Wallace, B. Wily, K. Marshal. Sec- K- H9iSeY, Coach FOHGIT 9lw,,..,....--W ---- '------- r r ond Row: P. Pattey, C. Heisey, P. Marshall, C. 142 - Wrestling F 81 M Opponent I6 East Stroudsburg 26 27 Lycoming I6 I2 Princeton 25 I7 Bucknell 22 I9 Delaware 24 I2 Cornell 2I 20 Lafayette 2I IO Army 27 I I James Madison 32 9 William 81 Mary 3I 9 Virginia 33 2 Tennessee 43 22 Virginia Tech. I6 38 George Mason I4 30 Rutgers I7 38 Gettysburg I2 6 Temple 33 25 Southern Conn. I6 0 Rider 52 2 Wilkes 45 ' Won 6 Lost I4 2 3 Page I42: I. Andy Damm finds the going tough. 2. Chase McDaniel punishes his Rid- er opponent. 3. Brian Swezey works for the takedown. Page I43: Kevin Heisey sets up his G-burg counterpart. 2. Dan Capristo counters one of many takedown attempts. 3. Marc DeGennaro controls Rider's Tim Morrison. 4. Charlie Heisey and the I'Big man-small package." Challengers - I43 Men 's Squash : lmpressive After a disappointing season last year, the 1981-82 squash team set out to improve their re- cord, With five returning lettermen and a group of talented freshmen, this vision of success became reali- ty. The team competed extremely well throughout the season and I if t 'S X. , ,- ' ... 3 Page l44: l . Scott Brehman smashes a shot. 2. Roger Muchnick bends low. 3. David Ganek wails the ball. l44 - Squash compiled a I2-7 record. Consider- ing the difficult competition, this record is quite impressive. The hard work ultimately paid off as the team attained a national rank- ing of l3th and l5th in the six man tournament. The top nine members recorded exciting victories against Roches- ter, Vassar, Cornell, and the most memorable, a come from behind 5-4 win over Columbia. Competi- tion against Penn, Navy, and pow- erful Princeton was respectable, but the 4-5 opening loss to Am- herst will not be forgotten until next season. With eight of the top nine players returning, prospects are good for an even more suc- cessful season next year. Steven Osborne ss Ms- '?!'4Nq..1.:i"m is +1 ' - that 'fire Men's Squash F 8. M Oggonent 9 Hamilton Club O 4 Amherst 5 8 Lehigh l 0 Princeton 9 9 Swarthmore O l U. Penn 8 4 Hamilton Club 2 5 Rochester 4 l Trinity 8 2 Stony Brook 7 8 Wesleyan l 5 Columbia 4 7 Cornell 2 2 Army 7 5 Hobart 4 6 Vassar 3 7 Lehigh 2 0 Navy 9 9 G. W. U. O Won I2 Lost 7 5 First Row: R.Muchnick, D. Ganek,l. Ru- ond Row: J. Stallings, B. McGann, P zow,S. Osborne, S. Brehman, E. EKSQQ Carp, W. Greer, J. Minnis, B. Marshall A Superb Season ln 1980 Women's squash exper- ienced their first winning season in FSM history, Since then, the tradi- tion has not only been upheld, but surpassed. The hard work and dedication of the 1982 squash team has paid off with a I2-5 re- cord. The team was victorious not only in tough season matches, but also in team and individual tourna- ments. At the National Intercolle- giate Team Championship at Yale FEM placed l5th in the nation by winning five out of six team matches. The following weekend F8tM's "A" and "C" teams took firstplace at the Penn Round Robin in Philadelphia. At the last tournament of the season, NlC's, an individual com- fn... -5,-.nu Page l45: l. Leslie Tack and Mayna Rath- jen fight for the "T". 2. Leslie Johnston I serves to win. 3. Alex Conlon in "Search for the squash ball." :Women 's Squash petition at Harvard, Freshman Anita McMullin lost in the 3rd round of the Championship Draw and Capt. Leslie Johnston lost in the finals of the second consola- tion, placing I 6th in the nation. Many thanks go to Coach Patri- cia Epps and our number one fan, Neddie Epps, for all their coaching and support. Graduating seniors Mayna Rathjen, Susan Ridge and Leslie Johnston wish the future team the best of luck in the win- ning seasons to come. Leslie Johnston fr Y .1 f 'Q N, XX. Women's Squash F 81 M Opponent 7 Swarthmore 0 0 U. Penn 7 2 Princeton 5 5 Shipley 2 0 Dartmouth 7 3 Shipley 4 5 Howe Cup at Yale l 6 Johns Hopkins l 6 Swarthmore l 6 Dickinson l 7 Mercersburg O 6 Johns Hopkins l Won 8 Lost 4 4' First Row: M. Condon, M. Rathjen, S. Ridge. son, A. McMuIlin, L. Johnston, L. Tack, J. Second Row: S. Steele, Coach Epps, S. Simp- Funk, M. DeMany, S. Paardecamp, A. Conlon. Challengers v l45 Baseball Nobody Said lt Would Be Easy "Let's go, rookies! On the equip- ment!" Ahh! The sounds of an F8fM baseball spring. New coach Donnie Marsh forecast a slogan of "No promises, just surprises" for the I 982 season in their quest for the MAC crown. Marsh's enthusi- asm, along with assistant coach Mike Oehrlein 's help, prepared the Dips better than any previous pre- season. But the surprise was on the Dips. Plagued by general in- consistency throughout the entire season, the Dip "9" constantly had to play "catch-up baseball," thus preventing them from build- ing up any momentum. An 8-I9 record plus a third place divisional finish isn't impressive, but the team never let themselves hang their heads too low. Led by seniors Bob "Taxi Man" Rumer, Joe "Tubby" Ready, John "Goose" Murray, Rico "Ernie" Diana, Gary "Flea" l-lyman, Paul "Doc" Bernstein, Eric "Big Red" Sinn, Ken "Gash" Huber, Vinnie "Don't Leave Me Hangin"' Plaia, and Dennis "Opie" Dowd, the Dips chalked up some impressive stats. A .278 team batting average, coupled with standing I O players on base per game, tended to in- crease the frustration. Averaging 8 walks along with 6 errors per game led to plenty of defensive ac- tion. But the future remains bright with I5 returning lettermen. ln closing, 8-I9 might not be a ticket to the World Series, but we stuck together on and off the field and hadplenty of great times. l will surely never forget Mike Oehr- Iein's laugh. Dennis Dowd 146 0 Baseball "Fx .Au X.. ti7zfff,f5fF W A . . ,gg , X if CWI WW? r:e'1f'2X.F " A A,"Af' 5 W 4,.' fvff 7 ,, ' ffA' ' 'L' svn, MVS .Lf .I .fag xy... L 57. A .5 ji rf- ,R K X 35, ,,glf, fl ja" , .Ls ff' ,je I M 'W 5 X K ..-Q - 1 I, is r' ' ' is R . as I 6 M, ,Mg A . ,W ., 7 I-M'..,w . M , N. . -, .- f-.ngvk-a',i-w'?'f fs:--wif-at i,f 1 . i R . f 2 F 81 M Opponent 5 LaSalle I I O LaSalle 8 5 Scranton 3 4 Scranton 6 5 Bucknell 7 xp' 7 York I9 . TT, I Pennsylvania 4 4 Ursinus 5 S 5 R 6 Haverford 4 X0 F, A 5 l I f 9 Widener 20 T I f X I I l - 55 7 Muhlenberg 8 Q .. . .... ,.Q..- - ..-.c , -,,,.. 8 Muhlenberg IO i""""' T'-7 8 Elizabethtown I8 , erra ,aj ' , I Western Maryland 2 W' MM 3 Western Maryland I I 4 Dickinson 3 I Dickinson O 7 Swarthmore 4 7 Moravian 8 IO Moravian 7 3 Albright 7 7 Johns Hopkins 6 3 Lebanon Valley 7 I2 Lebanon Valley 6 3 Millersville 6 I I Gettysburg IO IO Gettysburg 5 Won 8 Lost I9 First Row: K. Huber, V. Plaia, G. Hyman, D. Dowd, M. Connelly, J. Caras. Third Row: Coach M. Oehr- J Ready, R, Diana, P. Bernstein. Second Row: E. Iein, P, Cavanaugh, J. Binns, J. Murray, A. Taylor, Sinn, D. Fulmer, A. Johnson, P. Crowl, V, Vargas, M. Cleary, D, Himmelstein, Coach D. Marsh. Page I46: I. Big John Murray provided steady defense in the infield for the Dips. 2. Bobby Rumer gets one of his many hits as Dennis Dowd waits on-deck. 3. Pat Crowl crosses home plate with another run. Egg Q I. Rick Diana's speed kept many Dip- lomat rallies going. 2. Relief pitcher Dave Himmelstein throws another curve ball. 3. Al Taylor is congratulated after blasting a solo home run. Golf Golf Team Rebuilds When reviewing the golf team's season atF8tM this year, it is essen- tial to divide the season into two halves. The first half of the season consisted of an impressive 9-3 re- cord, 8-1 in MAC competition, These results established the Dip- lomats as one of the favorites for the MAC tournament and also as a possible candidate for the NCAA tournament. However, the MAC 's proved to be a complete reversal of regular season play. An embar- rassing l5th place in the twenty- one team field put a damper on an otherwise fine season. Coach Fred Daum has plenty of reason to be optimistic about next season. Almost the entire squad will be returning, including Most Valuable Player Mark Kuhn, Cap- tain Andy Plepler and Freshmen Standout Eric Seem. Juniors Mark Parthemer and Mike Kohn, along with Sophomore Mary C abriele will also be returning. The team will lose steadyMatt Korsen and Steve Ulrich to graduation. All in all, this year was a year for strong rebuild- ing. By next season, the team should be prepared to win the sought-after MAC Championship. Andy Plepler I48 ' Golf If 1 F 81 M Opponent 398 Delaware 391 419 Muhlenberg 425 428 Albright 459 428 Lafayette 436 400 Swarthmore 409 400 Lehigh 394 403 Dickinson 407 403 Gettysburg 400 41 1 Lebanon Valley 459 405 Widener 424 413 Moravian 425 424 Ursinus 426 3rd in LVC lnvitational 2nd in Dickinson lnvit. 15th in MAC Won 9 Lost 3 Page 148: 1.Sophomore Mary "The Rock" Cabriele keeps her eyes on the ball, 2. Sweet Swinging freshman Eric Seem tees off. 3. Our new golf bags really psyched out our opposition, Page 149: 1, Junior Mark Parthemer shows off his chipping touch. 2. A true inspiration - Coach Fred Daum talks strategy with Mark Kuhn, Eric Seem and Andy Plepler. 3. Senior Matt Korsen follows through. 4. Captain Andy Plepler pounds another drive. Challengers 149 .J -1 l Men 's Lacrosse I by the NCAA committee regard- ing the playoffs. Nevertheless, nei- ther of these unfortunate circum- stances can detract from the team's record, the outstanding A Sad, Yet Unforgettable Year Midfielder Frank l-luckaby sum- marized the l982 men's lacrosse team's season best when he said, "We were two steps away from having an absolutely fantastic sea- son. lnstead, we had a good year." Those two steps that Frank re- ferred to are the loss to Swarth- more for the MAC championship, and the misunderstanding caused performance of the entire squad, and more notably, the perfor- mance of a fine group of seniors. "This is basically a senior-orient- ed team, " said Coach Ross Sachs. "ln fact, we are graduating nine seniors, five of whom were first team All-MA C. " They are Rich Do- lan, Mark l-lowley, and tri-captains Steve Growney, Joe Schaller, and Tom Swift. Other graduating play- ers include Jim Gleason, Frank Huckaby, Brian Effinger, and Bob Umble. The l 982 team was a very close group, often displaying moments of camaraderie, either by celebrat- ing the joy of a victory or consoling the sadness of a loss. Indeed, we shared unforgetable moments in 1982, but none of us will ever for- get "Swifty" saying, "What's for supper Snuchkums? Svedish meatballs and carnuba, ya!" Special thanks go out to Tom, Joe, and Steve. Your inspiration, dedication, and leadership guided us in our actions both on and off the lacrosse field. Rich Dolan xmas T' 'c"U'5Q'r' E 55. vs - 4 is Q 53, :Um 'N-it S--Us 5 3 FiI'Sf ROWI -l- CCINUVOV1, M- OSJYTSKJ, D- OVefbY, J- B0TCl'1Gldef, P- 5Ch6I'1kSl, Gillespie, S. Mucci, P. Schaffer, R. Gfeller, M. Schaller, J. Neubauer, A. A. Larkin, C. Boyce. Second Row: Trainer C. Taylor, J. Gleason, B. Taylor,C. Burner,S. Porter,T. Huestis,K. Offner,A.Schneller, Coach J. Effinger, W. Worthy, Tri-Capts. S. Growney, T. Swift, J. Schaller, R. Do- lan, F. Huckaby, M. Hawley, R. Umble. Third Row: Coach R. Sachs, M. Coleman. l50 - Men's Lacrosse F 8- M Oggonent IO William 8. Mary 8 IO Bucknell 9 i2 Swarthmore 8 I2 Princeton l5 i3 Lebanon Valley 5 l2 Bowdoin 5 l3 Dickinson O l5 Lehigh 5 6 Washington I2 l7 Haverford 2 I2 Gettysburg 7 I3 Western Maryland 7 Won IO Lost 2 A 1 Q 'gli ! gl fue .W was Page l5O: l. Mark Howley sets up on UD". 2. Rich Dolan looks for the feed. Page l5l: l. Skeeter Wor- thy challenges his opponent for a loose ball. 2. Tom Swift gets ready to stop the shot, 3. Joe Schaller sets up for the fast break, displaying the form that earned him an invitation to the North-South game. 4, Sam Mucci moves in on the goal. Challengers - l5l .-.l I I ..l Women s Lacrosse I. 2 Out of 3 Ain't Bad The season opener was a well- fought victory over an upper divi- sion school and was a true indica- tion that '82 was gonna'be a good year. As the season progressed the team capitalized on its speed and balanced attack to soundly defeat all of the Division lll teams they met. ln fact, in several cases the bitter cold and gusting winds were more of an obstacle than the opponents. At Johns Hopkins the team was more concerned about losing some of their lighter players to the Land of Oz and their fingers to frostbite than they were about the actual score. The weather gradually warmed up and the Lady Dips remained HOT! A vengeful Widener team arrived at FSM only to be beaten as FSM captured the MAC Cham- pionship and advanced to Region- als as the second seed. Gettysburg buckled under the women's crosses and Kutztown, ranked first, became F8tM's next victim. Trailing 3-7 at halftime, the team staged an incredible attack come- back, scoring six times while hold- ing Kutztown scoreless. The awe- some win gave F8tM lacrosse their first Regional Championship. Two weeks later the team trav- eled to the AlAWNational tourna- ment, clearly favored to win their division. Their I0-2 record was im- proved as they buried Randolph- Macon College. In the second round, however, F8.M suffered a very disappointing loss to Millers- ville. One goal down, the Lady Dips' chance at the National championship was stalled by a strategy-minded opponent. For the final game of the season Coaches Sue Kloss and Lee Gerdes inspired the team to rise above this loss and show their true ability. To Wheaton College's cha- grin, F8fM played perhaps their best game all season to capture third place, During the game goal- ie Lisa Coyne saved over 80? of all shots taken by Wheaton's at- tack. The team returned to FGM disappointed, but proud of their two out of three possible cham- pionships and the three players who made the National All-Tour- nament team - Eve Dintino, Leanne McFalls, and Donna Zac- caria, Melinda Reuter -ll First Row: E. Dintino, G. Butler, J. Funk, A. Reilly, J. Bianchi, L, Plumhoff, K. Wolf, R. Thomas, M. Deem. Second Row: M, Bulger, K. Idler, M. Ferraro, C. Ward, E. Goldstein, C. Concannon, M. Gantz. Third Row: D. Morrison, L. Cianciulli, D. Zaccaria, M. Ma- honey, M. Gandolfo. Fourth Row: Coach S. Kloss, F, McCracken, M. Reuter, L. Coyne, L. Fehr, L. McFalls, T. McGee. l 2 . Y. Ist in Regionals 3rd in Nationals Q 7 I I ii. Iv aw It Won 8 Lost 2 I ,, 'IW' 3 if V Hs, . -'W' f' V Page I52: I. Melinda Reuter high steps down field. 2. In a three-pronged attack, Terry McGee asks for the ball as Eve Dintino heads for the goal with Emmy Goldstein's support, Page I53: I, An excellent double team is ex- ecuted by Donna Zaccaria and Eve Dintino. 2. Lucy Fehr fears the hot pursuit of her oppo- nents, 3. Faith McCracken takes off. INote her patented side-kick sprint,I 4, Terry McGee is awed by Leanne McFall's graceful passing. Challengers 0 I53 F 8. M Opponent 9 Lafayette 8 I4 Dickinson 5 I2 Johns Hopkins 2 8 Western Maryland I9 Lebanon Valley 2 I2 Gettysburg 6 I4 Drew 7 6 Lehigh I3 I7 Widener 7 I2 Ursinus I7 2 KN I-- H, ,L MN ,, " 3 .J -1 Men 's Tennis A Season of Memories The 1981-82Men's Varsity Ten- nis Team had both a winning and an enjoyable season this year as they compiled a l l-7 record. Let- termen this year included Captain Bobby Doyle, Dan Goldstein, Barry Siegel, Rich Abramson, Steve Sta- man, Brian Adams, Tim Morris, and Prescott Lester. The under- classmen mentioned above will be joined on next year's squad by Hassan Abouleish, Scott Schoenb- lum, Mark Neumann, George Heyrich, Craig Sellers, and John Lee. A few of the highlights of the 81- 82 season which will never be for- gotten by the team members in- clude the brawl with Muhlenberg, dinner at the Neumann's, the "Sleepy Hollow," Route 83 South, Scott "Herman" Schoenblum, Piz- za Hut in Virginia, and the team's last meal on Coach. ln looking back over the last four years, l would like to give spe- cial praise to the fantastic accom- plishments and enthusiasm of this Page l54: I. Tim "Timbo" Morris crushes a serve, 2. George Heyrich keeps his eye on the court. 3. Bobby Doyle says, "If that one doesn't go in, l'll bite my tongue. Page l55: l. Steve Staman hopes that his toss comes down. 2. Scott l'Herman" Schoenblum "booms" a forehand, 3. Prescott Lester says, 'lWeIl, I've done my part. Now it's up to the ball." l54 - Men's Tennis year's freshmen players who, with- out a doubt, have been the best group of freshmen to come to FSM in the last several years. lt is rare to find freshmen that break into the starting line-up and com- pile records like Barry Siegel's I5-2 and Rich Abramson's I2-5. lt is also rare to get the continuous support and enthusiasm from non- starters as was offered by Mark Neumann, letter-winning Tim Mor- ris, and George Heyrich, l wish these young men the best of luck next year and hope that one day when they become seniors they will be fortunate enough to share their senior year with a group as talented and supportive as they have been to this senior. Finally, on behalf of the whole team, l would like to thank Coach Glenn Miller for putting up with us this year and inspiring our perfor- mance. lwish the best ofluck to all the team members for next year and especially to the co-captains, Danny Goldstein and Steve Sta- man, May the season and your senior year treat "you all" well. Best of luck! Bobby Doyle T M 5. X- 2 T l .ff Al i sf' - , 5- .Tfs "6 aw S i ,,if'5l" A D i i . F 8. M Oggonent 5V2 Villanova l2 7 Lebanon Valley 5 Mt. St. Mary's 7 Georgetown 8 Dickinson 8 Moravian 6 Western Maryland 7 Gettysburg 6 Elizabethtown 5 Haverford 4 Muhlenberg 2 Lehigh 6 Johns Hopkins O Swarthmore 3 Millersville 6 Lafayette ZV2 Delaware '2 2 Bucknell Won l2 Lost 6 , 1 2 --M ,Z A First Row: H. Abouleish, T. Morris, B. Siegel, D. mann, R. Abramson, B. Adams, R. Doyle, S. Goldstein, J. Lee, G. Heyrich. Second Row: Schoenblum, Coach G. Miller, S. Staman, P, Lester, M. Neu- pr -Q , ..,. , . A F Simms lin in , ...W '. ",,'?f:. ci i"-. '3f.fi.,,i 3,. F3 , . tigvizf 4, ..,Hl..i.,L,iAl N- v..gsQs.l,fllk.f4 f I 'i-.,f'f'?i,,iEl" A . .9fi, "i z l fm 'fi . 4 "W ,'l?4f ' '. -tm ' Q l' -, 4 K?5T.af.,- , , " , ' 3 93-in! 1-xg l Challengers ' l55 .J , I -I Women s Tennis' A Great Year! Nationalsl For the first time in the history of women's tennis at F8tM, the team qualified for the NCAA Division lll Team Champion- ships and finished seventh in the country. Co-captain Sally Gruen- berg, commented, "The team worked hard all year long and Na- tionals in Jackson, Mississippi was a super way to end a winning sea- son." Other highlights included big duel match victories and several tournaments. Exciting wins came over Bucknell, Millersville, Gettys- burg, Elizabethtown, and Ursinus. ln tournament play this year the finest performances came in the MAC Championships where Mary Haverstick took the singles title and Sally Gruenberg and Sue Tolve were finalists in the doubles. Ha- verstick's showing at MAC's earned her a fourth seed bid to the NCAA individual Tourn. Fantastic tennis filled the year but we will remember the personal moments, too. The ever gullible Mary "Miss Lanco"Haverstick will recall our trip to Salisbury when, while res ting on her cot, we tried to pull her bed out of the room. Un- fortunately we couldn't fit it through the door. Yo, Mar! Maybe the pig hat brought you luck. "Our Gal Sal" Gruenberg distinguished herself with her special strut, "you'll never guess what hap- pened" surprise, and coinage of the "geek"rating system. Co-cap- tain Sue "Scoop" Ridge was the team reporter as well as our safest passenger. Miss Congeniality also showed her Southern hospitality to other teams. Sue "Slaughter- house" Tolve is stillnot sure which comes first: tennis or being the team's social magnet. Cynthia "Bam" Covie, our biggest Ruffles fan, unnerved her opponent by sipping from her rival's water and had a talent for misplacing 5110 rackets. Patty "The Glowing Miss Texas" Carley will remember Flo, her favorite opponent, who was one talented spitter. Leslie "Lico- rice" Johnston and Anita "Freda" McMullin, our squash and trivia queens, perfected shoot-it-out doubles and the l-formation. Of course, who could forget Mr. Pop- ularity, Neddy "Whatcha doing" Epps, the team's loving compan- ion and mascot. This brings us to the Epps family. How can we ever thank them for their coaching, support, and pa- tience. We'll all remember them for making our college years spe- cial with dinners out at Milport Farms, our Wohlson hats, and sim- ply for their always being there when we needed them. Sue Ridge P.S. Thanks Doc Marshall, Linda Hershey and especially all our teammates. We appreciate you. My H ,.,','v.,Yyyf . , .,,, H, . ..,.,,,. .,.,,,,,,y, .x.2.'w.1-19:1 af . I 3 . i-- .4- I 2 ff .v .. ' .J-:i.11?ixwf'irEwgfrx f- ! . .., 1 - in ,-." X r . S. f ff.. 21:3112- 2 N . 3 -- N ..' Q . Y li 4 ' 5 all Page l56: I. Patty Carley concentrates on her steadfast backhand. 2. Sue Ridge tries to hit through another backhand. 3. Joyce Nelson gets ready to hit a blazing forehand. 4. Coach Patty Epps advises her team before a big match. Egg LQ l. Sally Gruenberg and Joyce Nelson consider strategy for an upcoming match. 2. All-American Mary Haverstick competes at Nationals. 3. Doug Willard looks on as Sue Tolve hits a winning back- hand. ' .sf su F 8- M Opponent 3 Villanova 6 2 Delaware 7 6 Millersville 3 5 Bucknell 4 5 Swarthmore 4 6 Johns Hopkins 3 O Lafayette 9 6 Elizabethtown 3 9 Western Maryland O 9 Dickinson O 7 Gettysburg 2 6 Ursinus 3 9 Millersville O 6 Albright 3 3 Lehigh 6 3rd in FSM Invitational 3rd in Bloomsburg Tourn. 2nd in MAC's 7th in Nationals Won l I Lost 4 T171 1 - J .4 dx first Row: S. Gruenberg, C. Covie, S Aidge. Second Row: Coach P. Epps S. Tolve, J. Nelson, P. Carley. Miss: N. Birnbaum, S. Broker, L. Duval B. Gibbs, J. Greenwell, M. Haver- gd-Nt' stick, A. Jacobson, L. Knisely, J. Lu- bin, M. MacPherson, S. Paarde- camp, J. Poorbaugh, S. Roth, M. Sembrot, S. Simpson, R. Thomas, L. Zimmerman. N5 5' K fs X 3, . 3 Challengers 0 l57 .J il Women 's Softball : Sounds Like a Winner The 1982 Women's Softball Team sounds like a winner! Through muck and mire, rain and snow, injury and getting lost, the team climbed to the top to be- come one ofthe best four teams in the MAC's. The team was one of the best in F8tM 's history. Well, at least one we'll never forget! The season started with our an- nual trip to Myrtle Beach. What a great time! Who can forget Don, 2001 VIP, Big Red, and of course the sand castles? Oh yeah, soft- ball, too. Did anyone say snow? We were psyched to play a game at F8tM, when suddenly it turned white. After two weeks and seven postponed games, we finally faced Western Maryland. Ah, sweet re- venge. The remaining eleven games were crammed into the next sixteen days. Season memories included the "happy van" for the "lucky ones, " those rides through unchartered territories, thirsty women, and Coach's subtle advice. Nancy "The Pro" Burkhart excelled as one of the best catchers in the teams history, but who can forget Kim McMillen's finger dexterity. Captain Sue Pape finally pitched her first walk of the season against Millersville. Dammit Janet Gump - we have another pitcher at last. Captain Cindy Parr's vocal "All right, all right, all right" will be missed. Captain Lynn Haines gets the foul ball hitting award with twenty or more in one inning! M VP Elisa "Hot Dog" Zinberg proved her skill at first base by catching the ball 400 different ways. Some- day you'll get that infamous dou- ble play, Barrie Oringer, MIP Diane "DH" Wagner tore up the bases with the coaching of I5 players on the bench, You're a real trooper, Tricia Tapen. Sheri "Pinks" Nel- son's running style and Maggie "Mags" Worthington's tan added color to the team. Pseudo-trainer BJ. Synodinos co-piloted coach's van, while Steph "Mouth" Rule kept everyone awake on the field. Last, but not least, freshman Kathy Adam fought off fits ofpure enthusiasm in the outfield all sea- son. Special thanks go to Mr. Burk- hart and Mr. and Mrs. Rule for the delicious dinners they provided. The seniors, Sue Pape and Cindy Parr, would like to wish our team- mates the best of luck in the fu- ture, Thanks for the good times and the friendships. We will miss you, team. Sue Page 'iuwm ' as fi K. 'fi Page l58: l. Sue Pape releases another blistering pitch. 2. Kim McMillen, sub-catcher, gets ready to bat. 3. Lynn Haines returns the ball to Sue Pape. 4. Maggie Worthington tags up. Page 159: l. Lynn Haines pulls another ball foul as the team watches intently. 2. Slugger Cindy Parr contemplates a home run. 3. Diane "D. H." Wagner shows her batting style, F 81 M Oggonent 7 Elizabethtown 0 3 Dickinson l 5 Dickinson l 8 Western Maryland O l l Washington 2 2 Gettysburg O 3 Lehigh l l 3 Millersville 5 7 Messiah 5 2 Salisbury l l Salisbury l2 Won 8 Lost 3 I First Row: B. Oringer, C. Parr, L, Haines, S. Pape. Row: Coach D. Kerns, L. Zinberg, D. Wagner, K. Second Row: J. Gump, L. Levchuk, S. Nelson, P. McMillen, S. Rule, K. Adam, N. Burkhart. Tapen, B.J. Synodinos, M. Worthington. Third Challengers - l59 il Men's Rugby : Our Final Season For the past dozen years the y've been coming out. As regular as clock-work, at the beginning of each new semester, both fall and spring, a group of individuals in od- dly striped jerseys and misfitting shorts have gathered on their own corner of Baker Campus to begin another season of what some of their t-shirts proclaim to be "An Elegant Violence. " The men of the FEM Rugby Club gathered again this year to contin- ue our tradition of hard-nosed rugby games and light-hearted post-game festivities. Although the numbers of participants de- clined somewhat, the team spirit and skills displayed by all those in- volved made both seasons enjoy- able. Unfortunately a tough schedule and the loss of key per- sonnel, namely an excellent coach, caught up with the team. All that is left of both the present and past seasons are fond memo- ries andhopes that the FSM Men's Rugby Club will carry on the fine tradition for many seasons to come. Kevin McCreanor 'K w V M g hvi vffrtlg .Q V-:,' ,,p.., sg, I 1 .ig ,A Q ,V .hx ,x . I . V ,. .. M. 5 160 - Rugby f' in w K' Uk 'if,,.9 1:4 Page 160: 1. Steve Scolzo evodes an opposing Lancaster rugger. 2. The team waits for the ball to come out of a scrum. 3. An F8-M rugger goes for the ball in a "line out." 4. Kevin McCreanor fol- lows up the "short side." 5. FGM takes the ball upfield in tournament play. Page 161: 1. Allyson Lewis holds back the opposition as Steph Ackler progresses up the field. 2. Bind in tight! 3. Mariann McElwain throws to Steph Ackler while Pam Hei- mann and Allyson Lewis are ready to clobber any- one who gets in their way. Ever Enthused 8. Optimistic The Women's Rugby Club faced a multitude of obstacles this sea- son. The weather played a most decisive part on the scheduling of practices and games, the team found that Tuesdays and Thurs- days were favorite days for down- pours. The season started in the middle of March as the team worked through cold winds, wet grounds, and even a blizzard in early April. Another determining factor this season was the large number of new players. The team never be- fore had to train so many new players. Nevertheless, the new ruggers were an asset. Due to these and other prob- lems in scheduling our spring sea- son was squeezed into a very short four weeks. Although it was not a winning season, the team made up for its losses with spirit, enthusiasm and most importantly, improve- ment. The women ruggers owe this im- provement to their veteran play- ers, and coaches Mike Bulbenko and Wally Davis. With regret, the women say good-bye to Mike, the team's coach of three years, who is leaving to attendlaw school. The ruggers, however, will not be left without a coach as Wally has promised to return next season. The women ruggers are proud of their team and the close ties cre- ated amongst themselves, and look forward to successful sea- sons in the future. JB MN and PH First Row: M. Mitchell, N. Walsh, M. Norman, R. Ellen, K. Schapiro, M. Condon. Second Row: A. Lewis, M. Kunz, S. Vest, L. Gilmour, P. Heimann. Third Row: Coach W. Davis, J. Beber, N. Hatzilambrou, L. Aldrich, M. McElwain, S. Ackler, A. Cavazos, Coach M. Bul- benko. Women 's RugbyI.'T'. l Women's Rugby F 81 M Opponent O Princeton 32 O West Chester l2 O Catholic U. 8 O Loyola l2 O Dickinson I2 Won O Lost 5 3 Challengers - l6l L...l , I ..l Men s Track Unde feated, A gain? Ever wonder what it is like not to lose a regular season meet in over four years? Just ask Coach lanni- celli, Coach Gilburg, or any of the senior trackmen. This past season the F8.M squad won all l l meets, bringing their undefeated streak to an incredible 47. This feat was accomplished despite the fact that the training room was often more popular than the track. A number of individuals, including Tri-Cap- 4 162 0 Men's Track u X ,, --.A ,x ,QQ tains Scott Wert and Kevin Ko- chinsky, and quarter miler Denny Zajac, were injured a good portion of the season. Fortunately, these losses were compensated by strong performances from the rest of the team, especially the jumpers and the distance runners. The jumpers were guided by the infinite wisdom of the new jumping coach, "HB" Harrington, while the rest of the team thrived on the talents of Coaches lannicelli and Gilburg. The seniors wish the team good fortune and continued success. David Gropper 3 W- .P my b w'fr M ,C ,' ' 5 ' ' 'L Q E' 5 gk K Q I Q ' . Q six X K X L' 'W' Q so - ' ga S q as .. . ' ,L 'L A fs: x. x N A 5 ff t,.. i 1- ' n W . 3 'H' Q f - .1 xggfu , - I . . . I yg. ft as .M B 1-no Ang'-dvi ANA. f"" J ...C-Q ""' sw... Q -N A il W -- .. A . . 1' -its M mf J if...-mm ti gg- I tic.. Q . , X 3 F 81 M Opponent 76V2 Swarthmore 68'h 83V2 Ursinus 6l lb 88V2 Albright 44 88V2 Muhlenberg 48lh 87V2 Johns Hopkins 29 87V2 Haverford 63W 81 Lebanon Valley 44 8l Widener 55 9O'A Dickinson 49 90W Gettysburg 4l V2 98 Western Maryland 93 7th in MACS Won l l Lost O First Row: S. Gristina, M. McGrath, B. Nunziato, K. Kochinsky, S. Wert, D. Gropper, T. Corsaro, D. Wa- zeter. Second Row: D. Wessner, R. Wilson, R. Eddy, R. Schnizer, J. Leister, D. Zajac, K, Connors, S. Levin. Third Row: L. Konig, J. McCarthy, C. Pate, J. Carroll, R. Brislin, C. Yeiser, J. Feyerherm. Fourth Row: G. McNutt, J. P. DiFiori, D. DeMarco, P. McHugh, M. Czarnecki, S. Pellegrino, E. Eisenberg, J. Herzog. C. Florian, K. Walk, B. Shralow, B. Gearin, T. Shultis, C. Taylor. Sixth Row: Coach B. lannicelli, A. Harrington, Coach T. Gilburg. Page l62: l. Dave Gropper grasps the baton from Denny Zaiac. 2. F8.M sprint- ers John Leister and Dave Gropper shift into passing gear. 3. Pursuer Ray Wilson glides over the hurdles. 4. Steve Levin and Mike McGrath lead the pack. 5. Justin McCarthy launches the javelin. Page l63: l.At thirteen feet, Tim Shultis has second thoughts. 2. John Leister searches for a soft landing area in the long jump. 3. John Carroll and Ray Wil- son sweep in the hurdles. 4. Kevin Ko- chinsky wings the discus. iWatch out low flying birdsll. Challengers - l63 2 1.1 , I .-1 Women s Track I The Record Break ers 1982 was a banner year for the women's track and field team. After a disappointing first meet, the team went on to win all of its meets against MAC teams. The women were undefeated in the MAC's until the championships, where they finished third. Under the "laid back" leader- ship of Coach Larry Wise, the team set 12 new school records. Justine Metheny and Sarah Lenz high jumped 4'8". Diane Getzinger threw the discus 96'4M". Emma Lewinsohn ran the 100 meter hur- dles in 17.69 and jumped 29'8" in the triple jump. Kim Brown set new school records in the 1500 meter and the mile. Barb Wert set 3 indi- vidual records - the 100 meter dash, the 200 meter dash and the long jump. She was also a member of 3 record-breaking relays - the 400 yd. relay, the 400 meter relay, and the 1600 meter relay. An add- ed attraction to the final meet of the season was the senior 1600 meter relay team. Their 5:05 finish, raced to the theme from Chariots of Fire, established a new FEM tra- dition. The road to the team's success was paved with many wrong turns on Route 283 and a trip on a one- way street in the wrong direction, But, through it all, the team proved that a low pressure program can produce winners. Kim A. Brown 41 164 0 Women's Track 1 3 Page 164: 1. Sarah Lenz and Robin Rivkind hand off to start the last leg of the 400 meter relay. 2. Robin Rivkind, Debbie Welham, and Peggy Dau sprint to the finish of the 200 meter dash. 3. Tracy Timony edges out her opponents. 4. Peggy Malnati gives it her best shot. Page 165: 1. Diane Getzinger launches yet another winning throw. 2. Freshman sensation Barb Wert prepares for the start of the 100 meter dash. 3. Emma Lewinsohn and Karen O'Connor show excellent form over the hurdles. 4. Justine Metheny soars high for a fine long jump. j Water Polo : and Barbara O'Hora hit another dry note. The next five games were cancelled. The team, now A Dry Season F8tM Water Polo began its sec- ond season on a dry note - literal- ly. Renovations on the pool, ex- pected to be completed during the summer, were done during the fall season. The team lost valuable training and experience, but be- gan the spring season with a splash. The Dips defeated Gettys- burg l O-9in overtime in the season opener, a game that was featured on television. AgainstMillers ville, a Division ll rival, the tank men won their second overtime victory ll- IO in as many games. Looking for the possibility of an undefeated season, coaches Tom McEvoy without its fall season and without half of its spring season, prepared for its final game at Millersville. Up to this point the team depended on scoring power by Ken 'Berken- stock and Blair Z ykan. This game, played in a much larger pool, re- quired strong defense led by Cap- tain Galen Hatfield and David Lew- is. The Dips controlled the game with overwhelming time of posses- sion and outstanding efforts by rookie goalie Greg Mitton and all- around player Tanya Blakeman, but lost by a tough 5-3 score. The Dips thus finished a very dry sea- son 2-l. Galen Hatfield Khvsut. ' LU L Q ls E Q 1 3 S . 1 , T i-i, ' .ogre .fix Q., f - ---, 'r" ' - W e , no .. ,tfi f . .. s piss .f.--1fFg.ffi:.. ,,,- ' f ,, 2. , . ie- -siy . f f. " ff 7 f -. . " ' .. , 11 f:,: "" Y --ii ti: ' q i if- 5f'.gs'..s . ' ffil i w .. t ,X-, . ,..-kV y M z ,,t, ' -W -- r'., l,-- D ' -f-- 'iiii T L .,VV.,,, , ., A . K 1 , h,,V . ,K . , ' i 'X -f -:.tt . - - 1 . ",i ,V ' ' ,,'i 44 .iff 'lil' whiff? Page l66: I . "If there's one thing I can't handle it's an overly aggressive woman." 2. Ray plays patti-cake with a Millersville player as Galen watches in awe! 3. Tanya passes over 'lBenedict BiII" Korey. 4. Blair stares down the Gettysburg goalie. First Row: G. Mitton,K. Berkenstock, berg, B. Korey, T. Blakeman. G. Hatfield, Second Row: J. Golden- .si 3 I ln tram urals Page I67: 1. All hands go up forthe ball. 2. Ray Rizio flies for a touch- down pass as Bobby Doyle covers him. 3. Gary Glass sails up for a spike. 4. Dave Winkle prepares to eliminate Bobby Doyle. 5. Gino "The Hooter" Zonghetti zips through the line. I 4 IT ...I -1 ln tram urals W5 .. , x , ll :W-wmfruzf "5 ' mf .,. 5 'N s ,Q A xx N 'W' ' a L K gi ,A M Nw.- 'fk E' W L. - wil' " L A LL L fgefmfrv ,-, LL M . Y . L ,L ' 1 ff-if 8' 1 2 :Lin W kk,y BSN KL af. , L ' ,LLL fx 4' l H 2.19-. L ll ML ,F L 3 5 L L L I 68 - Intramurals 6 -. 7 IIK I l . Ill! Ill! xiii!!! uns 1 gnxxnnix Illltulll Hill!! 43 AE.. 2' :Ii Il Dil nzullllll ..:""' llllllf ll Y Illlll lllllllll lllllll 111111 ill Administration Keith Spalding President of the College 172 - Administration Bradley Dewey Dean of Faculty Affairs John Clough V.P. of Personnel Services Ki? Richard Kneedler V.P. of Administration Richard B. Hoffman V.P. of Budget and Planning John Synodinos V,P. of Development Carolyn Buxton Asst. Dean of Student Affairs Enlighteners ' 173 Keith Orris Senior Preceptor Pe ter Balcziunas Dean of Student Affairs I74 ' Administration Richard Traina Dean of the College Paul Leavenworth Asst. Dean of Student Affairs -if X W Hall, M. Small. Public Relations: J. Durand, B. Switzenberg, B. l-lolran, M. Davidson. Registrar's Office: Front: Y. Gibbel, N. Honaman, R. Burke. Back: C. Johnson, F. Volk, K. Deiter, G. Nessinger, E. Geist, K. Johnson. Bookstore: C. Leayman, A. Charles, K. Everett, C. Ferry, J. Dr. Charles Francos College Physician Enlighteners 1 175 5 f.. XR A " XX, X L Camgus Ministry: Chaplain Barb Library Suggort Staff: L. Danner, M. Rutherford, C, Todd, M, Brummett, Father Edward Black well. Choplosky, F. Keen, B. Sheirich, J. Sawyer, M. Madeira, D. Kerr, D. Vassil, M. Helm. .. . . - . 1 k 1 Librarians: M. Starr, C.P. Vincent, R. Siever, R. Sachse, D. Lewis, A. Bevilacqua. Alumni Office: Clockwise from Top Left: G. Eckert, S. Truxal, M. Gelhard, M. V. Case, C. Madeira, M. MacAdam. 176 ' Administration New QL 1 l :wifi Develogmentx Front: R. Charles, S. Guidry, J. -ff Dommel, C. Froehlich. Bock: S. Hoober, D.J. Whore, E. Snovely, J. McBride, S. Richer, A. Berry, Student Aid: C. Colton, J. Schoufert, E. Wilson, J. P. Wore. Hylinski. ,hr-1 Counseling Office: Front: O. W. Lacy, K. John. Bock: C. Roberts, E. Costello, G. Behrens, D. Luchanin, G. Voludes, L. Bernard. Enlighteners ' 177 North Museum: C. Muise, J. Grushow, B, Grout, E. Haines, R. Busch, F. Kinsey, S. Jarvis, J. Sweet. I :Q c. 5-N WT ' I il i Q. V 1 E, , ' 63 I College Center: Front: M. l-lall, R. Patterson, B. Berry. Back.' V. L Gmuca, W. Helman, B. 178 - Administration Hogentogler, J. Fritz, S. Taggart, Post Office: E. Shiffert, D. Brown. Admissions: Front: D. Fager, J. Spleen, E. Perdun, M. MacAdam. Back: Y. Noel, R. Potier, P. Van Buskirk, C. McEvoy, D. Marsh, D. Heider. xi S Security: J. Beam, C. Marks, M. Sullivan, M. Binns. J. Kilheffer. L R Ogerations: J. Smith, J. Hershey, G. Fulmer, C. Blevins, R. Steeves, Enlighteners ' 179 in 1' stud CGI7 I ef G J. Andrew D, Schuyler The Merits of an AMS Major The American Studies depart- ment at FGM is perhaps the last thriving bastion of hope for liberal arts study. Although ldo not fancy myself a true Renaissance man, I earnestly believe lhave attained a well-rounded education and accu- mulated knowledge in numerous areas. Because of this l can only regret that less than twelve mem- bers ofthe class of l982 are AMS majors. For four years lhave found my- self defending the merits of Ameri- can Studies to those people who use the College not as a viable end in itself, but as a means to a de- sired goal such as graduate school. lt is these undergraduate professionals who have missed the benefits at FSM. American Studies is a major en- compassing practically all depart- ments. Majors can pick a field of concentration allowing course work in various subject areas. ln- stead of merely taking courses in one department, AMS majors can i study all disciplines, The study of America is the study of American people, art, architecture, morals, cities, suburbs, music, history, re- creation, culture, and much more. These areas of interest are probed with detailed and relevant ques- tion framing techniques. Accurate and descriptive writing communi- cation skills are stressed along with essential research abilities. Ameri- can Studies prepares the graduate for post-college life by not only of- fering knowledge about our coun- try but by teaching the skills re- quired for employment. Marc Oliff 180 - American Studies Diversity Looking for culture? You are likely to find it on the third floor of Stahr Hall in the Anthropology De- partment tucked away behind dusty bones and relics. The professors in the Anthro. department have a variety of inter- ests. The ruler of this diversified group is Professor Taggart, I-lis wit- ticism pertaining to the Sexual Life of Savages keeps students on the edge of their seats and creates quite an interesting atmosphere. Our native African, Professor Otu- deko, keeps students informed about the affairs of Sub-Saharan Africa. Travelling about the Sus- quehanna River Valley is Professor Kinsey, director of the North Mu- seum and department archaeolo- gist. Professor Ward, a physical an- thropologist from Colorado, has successfully met the challenge of his teaching assignment here and hopes to have the opportunity to return. Professor Counihan's avid interest and enthusiasm concern- I-il' l 'NF Page 181: I. Jane Kimmel and Rob She- pardson practice primative cultures. ing food and peasants, especially ltalian, has inspired students to in- vestigate other realms of anthro- pology. The diversifiedAnthro. de- partment would not be an orga- nized and efficient were it not for our secretary, Mary Moscony, whose work is greatly needed and appreciated, To encourage student interest in anthropology, the department sponsors the Kituhwa Society. Each spring the society publishes the Kituhwa journal, which con- tains outstanding student papers. The society also organizes the an- nual Anthropology picnic, where professors and students alike in- dulge in the famous "Anthro. hot- dogs," beer, and volleyball. Learning about other cultures has taught us much about our own culture. The knowledge gained from the four years ofstudying an- thropology will directly affect the way we live our lives. We would like to thank the department for shar- ing its knowledge and experiences with us. Cindy Parr and Debby De- Piro 'N . xft ' 1 0 . . 5 -- 6' , C. Counihan W.F. Kinsey A. Otudeko .. 1 J. Taggart R. Ward Enlighteners - 181 Q Pr 3' W O 'CJ Q o QQ N: I Url' The Love of Making Art The movement towards our de- velopment of marketable skills necessarily finds few adherents in our art department. We members of the Pre-Starving Artis ts Club will be the first to point out the un-ra- tionality of our approach. l mean, come on, we allknow that a B.A. in art does not a resume make. ln- stead the purpose behind the fac- ulty's and students' committment to quality has been the active self- development of the individual. Although all our departments stress the student's development, in art that concern has been the cornerstone. Whether designing sculpture in the studio or analyzing it in the lecture room, faculty criti- cisms have allowed an opportunity for logarithmic self-development. Only math majors could say the same. The faculty's personal ap- proach has complemented a sense of community among the students to make for a personally enriching program. ln short, hey, like wow, it's been excellent, Adam Hozella I D. Galis F. Kihlstedt J. Palmer J Peterson Page 182: I. This tree is an expression of nature's artistic talent. 2. An art student puts the finishing touches on his canvas. Page 183: I.Joe Monteforte, Diane Custer, and Tracy Timony examine histologicai slides during bio lab. 'E-es 182 0 Art -. t . 7 f ati ui :ll 25" . g I E . l. Feit R. Fluck K. John D. King .I 1' J. McDermott K. Miller C. Pike J. Richardson Togetherness We had an inkling when we de- cided to be biology majors that the road to graduation would not be easy. After four years of hard work, we know that we were right. We have persisted in spite of the long nights before exams, the hours spent counting the bristles of Drosophila melangaster, and the weeks spent buried in the li- brary stacks searching for the inti- mate details of intestinal smooth muscle. While we were putting a lot of preparation, effort, and time into our studies, the bio profs were put- ting a lot of effort and time into us too, They were always there to an- swer a question, whether it was about a lab, a concept in class, or our future plans. As we prepare to leave FSM, we leave prepared to do our best, As FSM biology majors, we know how to work hard, and how to deal with K-1 x"f . S failure, as well as success. Those long hours spent studying and in the lab have given us more than a vast store of factual knowledge, they have given us the opportunity to discover what we can do and the chance to do it. Armed with knowledge, experience, and confi- dence we are leaving to embark on new pathways. But no matter where we go, we will always re- member the four years we strived, struggled and succeeded together as biology majors. Lynn Hoese l0!Cl ...Tl A50 Enlighteners 0 183 GSS busin P -. Q Q N '-'Z 0 7K 3 2 R O 3 FU K fb fb 3 Q 3 Business Life Looking back, four long years of disciplined business education was not so bad. So what if you weren't able to take Fiction at 9:30 be- cause Larry Klein demanded an audience from 9:00 to 10:00 fgg days a week? Who cares if you wanted to write a simple intermedi- ate paper on the oil and gas indus- try but Alan Glazer decided you were capable of solving the issue surrounding leases fwhich is still unsolvedi? Does it matter that you failed Harry Sieber's Statistics exam because you used the "t" distribution tables instead of the "N" tables? It was no big deal when you flunked Gary Lein- berger's cash flow case because you spent more time in class listen- ing to airplane stories, was it? lt was no crisis when you bombed the GMA T's because Conrad Ka- sperson decided those six chap- ters in Marketing were boring, so "we'll just skip 'em," was it? Absolutely NOT!! - Unless Wharton did not empathize with your situation or Chase Manhat- tan decided English majors were "in" this year, All seriousness aside, FEM of- fers a very respected business pro- gram. Firms equate a 2.5 cum here with a 3.0 elsewhere. Besides, what other small, liberal arts col- a professional lege can boast "Taxman" or a professor who specializes in the probabilities of squirrels being run over by motor- cyclists traveling north on College Avenue? This past year we 've seen the re- tirement of Henry R. Jaenicke, a man highly regarded in the busi- ness community. We regret his de- parture, but thank him for his ef- forts here and wish him great suc- cess in the future, We have also survived Liza Bernard's brainstorm for the interview process. Future classes will never know the tor- tures of an eight hour lineup and need only concern themselves with the "market clearing price" for Westinghouse! We leave FSM in high spirits and with confidence in the skills we have been taught. And if that chief financial officer position with Proctor 81 Gamble does not pan out, drag Harry away from his pro- grammable Hewlett Packard and let him console you with a few "tough shitzkies." Lawrence J. Link :S Jeffrey W. Newman 1 , . . Page 184: 1. This is a common expression at late L' Klem G' Lemberger H' Sleber night study sessions. Page 185: 1. Karen Smith care fully separates the supernatent and the crysta1s. 184 ' Business 5 J. Farrell D. Gauntle tt ,QQ li. D. Harris 4 ' " i " 1 F7 asf F EE . lk -" J. Spencer F. Snavely F. Suydam W, Tamblyn R. Van Horn C. Yoder Chem Analysis ln an effort to expose the true nature ofF8tM Chemistry, we have submitted this addendum to the College Handbook: Chem Major - a cross between Charlie Brown, Ziggy, 81 the Born Loser Farrell KU. of l-lollywoodl - has been transferred to the U. of Rio to live the life he was meant to Harris KU. of Pascal? - the demon seed who burned his mother dur- ing a lab demonstration E IU. of Sportsologyl - the Dr. J. of organic chemistry Snavely lMasters 81 Johnson U. of Biofeedbackl - the only man who A. Rich visson line planning to secede from the union llUPACl Suydam lCoffee UJ - regained his throne "fearlessly" Tamblyn lWhere?l - who? Van Horn lNylon UJ - cupcakes, gingerbread men, and pinacol rearrangements Yoder KU, of Jedi Mastersl - the only man who can make volleyball Chem Prof -- a cross between could give his mom the finger and look like Tai Kwon Do Atilla the Hun, Dracula, 8. Mean get away with it by Galen Hatfield, Scott Barton, Joe Green Spencer lConfederate UJ - can Jim Massimillian Professors of Chemistry: be found below the Maxwell-Da- Q 3' sqm 5 N? Enlighteners ' 185 classics R. Barnett An Apology The I 877-78 F8tM curriculum states that the purpose of the col- lege was to provide "classical and liberal learning. "And, although "a wide popular demand . . . prevails for education on more practical forms, linj what are termed scienti- fic, professional, or technic studies . . . no leducationlofthis sort is felt to be the mission of Franklin and Marshall College,"' rather, the am- bition of the college was "mental culture for its own sake." Mental culture for its own sake. The culture began with a required pre-matriculation reading list that would strike terror in the heart of any current senior. The freshmen studied Herodotus, Greek Compo- sition, Livy, Latin Composition, Loomis' Algebra, Ancient History and Geography, German Gram- mer, Rhetoric, Composition Homer's Iliad, Orations of Lysisa Odes of Horace, and Conic Sec- tions. This course of study was re- quired for all students. "There are no optional courses of study in Franklin and Marshall College." The educators of I877 under- stood that a body of knowledge existed, the mastery of which would provide the student with a cultured, learned mind. They un- derstood the ancient conception I I J. Farber P, Rahe A. Steiner that only those who integrate that knowledge will live well,' only they should be given the right to influ- ence others. But alas, "The times, they are a- changing." Herodotus, Horace, Homer and Livy are strange words to us. The children of science no longer wrestle with the Great Questions of nomos vs. fusis, and tyranny vs. the republic. We no longer look to the philosophers of Greece and Rome for enlighten- ment in our question-filled world,' we look to pollsters, retired actors, and The Wall Street Journal. We know nothing about "mental cul- ture for its own sake." lpause, realizing that soon I will graduate from FEM. Mentally cul- tured? I have gained a smattering of knowledge in 32 diverse and in- eptly self-chosen areas of interest. Even so, I have concentrated on making grades, not on becoming mentally cultured. Once in I877, there were people who knew what an education was, and they made no apologies to the students. Once, before I 970, there were comprehensive, pre-graduation exams in each major to ensure a depth and integrity of knowledge in that subject. But today, as Ilook at this conglomeration of hurriedly learned and quickly forgotten ma- terial, Iguess lam supposed to be- lieve that a good job will compen- sate for an education that avoided the larger questions I will face later in life. A law degree, an M.B.A.: they will make me wise, As I contemplate graduation, I look wistfully over my shoulder at Euripides' Tragedies, But, I must get back to my COBOL. After all, I 984 is only two years away. Galen Guengerich 186 - Classics An Obsession Rather Than a Profession Why do we go to the theatre? ln the age of rapidly developing tech- nology in the visual medium pro- ducing bewildering inventions, do we still need the bare stage? lf so, is it merely for the preservation and comforting reaffirmation of our values celebrated in a cheap market-place, or does it call for the resurrection of a half forgotten temple where we challenge and confront our innermost naked, maskless faces? That need, which for some is desperate, is fulfilled and devel- oped at FGM. The Green Room has existed for over eighty years, presenting classical and contem- porary plays combining literary and theatrical art. Indeed, the de- partment equally emphasizes both, although they are some- times worlds apart. Here the first student production ever was Gold- smiths' She Stoops to Conquer. ln the spring of 1982, the theatre at the college has come, in a way, full circle with its present production of the restoration comedy. l was fortunate to find a home here at FSM, no longer a wander- ing nomad lost and confused for two and a halfyears in the chaotic academic land. With Wickstrom, Evans, Brubaker, and Alpers, their theatre welcomes souls seeking a redemption. Theirs is an obsession rather than simply a profession. Christian W. Chun Page l87: l. Lois Fiorillo and Kathy Venti smile, smile, smile. l R. Alpers E. Brubaker H. Evans R. Tighe G. Wickstrom ff ,r""Qs 6 Enlighteners 0 l87 "Dr, Taylor, Do They Party in China?" One afternoon, late in March of junior year, we witnessed a discus- sion of a candidate's doctoral re- search - accounting for intangi- A Callari S Flghqrfy K, Harlan W Lyons E Mc Kenna N. Taylor exe E as if 1 GHXNV w. whfreseii ble capital or intangible assets or some esoteric paraphernalia that had a flimsy relationship to Eco- nomics. Apologetically, the candi- date began to describe the nature of his thesis, and all the variables he used, including a variable to re- present advertising. A small furor arose. Why, one member wanted to know, would one include adver- tising if it wasn't really intangible? Another hand arose, advertising and marketing aren't real goods, he asserted - they're non-pro- ductive. Staking his claim, another mentioned that advertising is a zero-sum game, countered by an- other, stating that it may be so in the overall economy, but not in any particular market. Soon there were five voices, all emotionally charged, beckoning at once - none of which be- longed to the guest lecturer, who appeared to have crawled be- neath the table for lack ofa better place to hide. Another mentioned that sometimes advertising rem- nants live on long after the cam- paign has been dropped, using lpana toothpaste as an example. lnstantaneously, a voice began to extoll the virtues of lpana tooth- paste as laid down in a jingle I5 years previously by "Bucky Bea- ver", its mascot. With great aplomb, the lecturer emerged from beneath the table and began erasing the cryptic hieroglyphics he had scribbled at the opening of the discussion. He had emerged unscathed. His lecture had ex- ceeded the time period, he con- cluded with a thoughtful "l'm done. " This piece describes how to be- come a budding economist at F8.M. It is best to let others argue and make fools of themselves, but one should understand their more salient points,' for in the long run we're all dead, but it might be on the final anyway, Seth Diamond Tas ting the Real World Anyone who expects student- teaching to be an easy, entertain- ing experience will be both alarmed and enlightened. Buzz! The first taste of this job related experience is waking up to the buzzing sound every week morn- ing at 5:45. The cold nippy air greets you as you struggle to a sit- ting position. lnstinctively your head floats back to the pillow as the body again conforms to the mattress, all in a hypnotic state. Suddenly a thought forces your eyes to open, "You can't stay in bed, you're not taking classes, you're teaching them. Get upl" Student-teaching is just as eye opening as waking up. There is no doubt that unpredictability, ex- haustion, pleasure and under- standing describe the experience. You never know when half of the students will come to class with un- prepared assignments, Likewise, you cannot predict when you will have to counsel a student and gain satisfaction if your advice is taken. After eight hours of teaching, counseling and listening to com- plaints, you welcome the very idea ofgoing to the College Center and "lolling around," right? Forget it! You have to prepare for the next day by making lesson plans, and marking papers and tests. Addi- tionally, you must get yourselfpro- fessionally ready. Jeans and cor- duroys are not allowed, which takes some getting used to, a pro- fessional image is required. Most courses at FEM are impor- tant, but the Education Depart- ment offers a clearerpicture of the "real world. " lsn't this what we all must face sooner or later? Joyce Hester .X' T. Blue B. Michel 1.3, I . A Y 'motif Page l88: l. John Biemiller reads current events in the world. Page l89: I . Becky Paul relaxes as she listens in her education class. 2. "A new breed of pre-med." 2 3 C G Q 'J' O 3 Enlighteners ' l89 glish GFI "The English Department" The English Department, chaired by 'Ysugply your own nick- namel"Pinsker, has maintainedits status as a cohesive lnounl. The English club, headed by Tony Ugol- nik, has reinstated its traditional evening of lgerundl at a local "wa- tering hole, " offering students the opportunity I verb infinitivel with their professors weekly in alnl QQ iectivel environment. Department sponsored activities such as lgarts ofthe hand! readings and lectures by department members serve to lverbl students of current events in the literary world. The annual cov- ered - lhousehold appliance! supper was a great success, de- spite the absence of Professors Le- vine and Steinbrink, who are missed by all. Future activities in- L. Cowdery l. Grushow S. Holbrook S. Pinsker R. Russell clude a Joyce birthday party for next semester as well as other po- etry readings and lectures. Moira Halpen T.-A 1 V. Middleton M: . , sets .I its V. ' M, RU550 F. Sugerman J My iv f . , f At ' ,cc W' A. Ugolnick J, Voelker 190 - English H. Butler A. Jeannet G. Montbertrand S. White Learning Can Be Enjoyable lcame to FEM with the desire to be an accounting major. lam now finishing my senior year as a French major! What does a French major do during herfhis four years atF8tM? Well, l shall briefly tell you what this one did! During my first two years, ltook French courses as well as participated in the cercle francais. ln the middle of sopho- more year, ldecided that l wanted to go to France! So l did. lnever knew whatlearning a for- eign language would be all about. I found out! l made new, foreign friends land realized how slow overseas mail isli,' l tasted and made new delicious foods ll was lucky enough to take an extraordi- nary French cooking course.l,' and l travelled within and outside of France. The Eiffel Tower, Chartres cathedral, The Alps, cafes, wine, cheese, and croissants really do exist! Upon my return to FGM after my junior year abroad, l found that my French courses appealed to me so much more than ever. Why? l found thatlcould relate whatlhad learned and experienced to whatl was reading in my textbooks. l found that learning really can be enjoyable. lt was honestly one of the most worthwhile experiences in my life, and a part of my FSM experience that l'll always think back on. Thanks FGM and family! Margaret Thomas I if f- if-'ull Page 190: 1.For Christina Hatgis reading is relaxation at Fall Arts. Page 191: 1. Connie Dunn and Wendy Kruse do a iittle late night studying in a dorm lobby. Q 91,1 4!!"l3U Q Q. 3 Enlighteners ' 191 logy geo M. Kauffman V4.1 an 1 , ' 5 . . 5 f . , 6 K. Prestegaard A Lifestyle Geology majors are noted for the amount of time spent complet- ing labs. These hours pass quickly, however, due to the casual and re- laxed atmosphere of the geology department. This atmosphere re- sults in frequent and valuable stu- dent-teacher interactions which help prepare students for a career . I f , . , , L Xi a .. xx I I. -N f ! L .. t f .. ' 'H A. Barabas E. Beutner . . 4 . ax . -- .:" g K ' X I we X 'f ,Q 6 i ,N X D. Larson S. Mertzman S. Sylvester R. Wiebe as a geologist, The department exposes stu- dents to the many facets of geolo- gy with a concentrated effort to- wards hands-on experience. ln any given semester, field trips give stu- dents the opportunity to study ge- ology from Chickies Rock on the Susquehanna River to the Catskills of New York. Travel courses to the Southwest or the Florida Keys have also been offered in past years. The department also re- quires a summer field course which exposes majors to 4-8 weeks of in- tense field work anywhere from Texas to the Canadian Rockies. This experience gives students a good view at what work as a ge- ologist entails. The faculty specialize in a wide variety of geologic fields and hail from diversifed backgrounds. This diversity along with their exper- ience explains the department's excellent reputation. This reputa- tion and the past performances of FSM geology graduates have opened many doors to graduate study and career opportunity. All of the geology majors have access to a lounge which serves as a gathering place or somewhere to "crash" between classes. Seniors are given individual study "cubes" where many hours are spent doing research and independent pro- jects. Rumor has it, however, that all of these hours are not spent pursuing knowledge. Social events form another integral part of the department. St. Barbara's Day, in early December, is a traditional celebration to honor the patron saint of geologists and miners. lt gives the majors a different slant towards faculty and fellow stu- dents as do the department spon- sored barbeques, movies and guest speakers. The department cannot help but make geology a lifestyle instead of just a major. Larry Szmutko I92 ' Geology More Than Beer Many students often say, "l-low can a foriegn language be use- ful?" As a German minor, lhave found the language to be a great asset to various areas of my aca- demics, cultural learning, and per- sonal enjoyment. A language classroom provides an enriching atmosphere of fellow- ship between students. Through classroom discussion, readings, tu- toring, and "Kuchenabends," stu- dents can grow in their working abilities of German through both formal and informal settings. A vis- it to Germany, as some students have had the opportunity to ex- perience, often becomes a won- derful catalyst to fluency! As an officer in the German club, l have shared many enjoy- able times including celebrating St. Niklaus Tag, hiking trails, and shar- ing hay at the Oktoberfest. This just shows that we Germans get a lot more out of life than just drink- ing beer. Susan Bortner st 'Vs gli' 1 r I T, Ferrier .Q M. I A tx X . i X W. Hopkins R. Richards P. Seadle Small, Yet Large "Welcome to your first Russian class. The symbols you are about to decode are merely the 32 letters of the alphabet. Do not fear these letters as you will be deciphering them comfortably with in a few weeks, Learning Russian is a chal- lenge. To this challenge add the uniqueness of the language, and you will feel committed to its study . . . "After this introduction, a Rus- sian student begins to realize the complexities of the language. There is a true sense of accom- plishment upon learning each frag- ment of the grammar and every new case mastered is a personal victory. The Russian department is led by Dr. Diane Sand, who works with Russian immigrants. As a result of her work, Dr. Sand acquires valu- able insights that she readily shares with her students. Visits to the Soviet Union, led by Tony Ugol- nik, also provide valuable insights. This perfect study abroad exper- ience is filled with the excitement of relating to citizens in their own tongue. Nothing could be more re- warding. The camaraderie that exists within the Russian department is generated by the impetus of its own "class struggle. "Even though the number of people involved in Russian-language studies is small, the energy and committment dis- played is enormous. lt seems that every step further in the study of the language enables a student to betterperceive whatmakes up the people and the history of the Rus- sian world. Marina Kiriakou fv 1' D, Sand uoissmyuo 195 I Enlighteners - 193 ent' li' ffl Ve .. .....go Gov Dept. ls lnvolved At first glance, the Government Department might appear as an efficiently organized team of scholars who continually meet the challenge of educating future law- yers, politicians, and academi- R. Friedrich R. Gray J. Karlesky -ix 457 S, Michalak J. Muller R. Schier cians. This perception is correct, thanks, in part, to the coordination efforts of Chairman Joseph Kar- lesky and to the dedication of Rose Musser and Enid Hirsch. Yet, Government majors and minors know that the substance ofthe de- partment goes deeper than can be observed at first glance. A closer look shows that the department of 1981-82 was marked by diversifi- cation and involvement in activi- ties designed to enrich the FGM students' experience. Stanley Michalak teamed up with economics professor Jack Amariglio to teach "International Trade and Development. " Richard Schier served as faculty advisor to "Commentator, " the campus ' po- litical publication. Between work on his Montesquieu thesis and class preparation, Jim Muller found time to host a pot-luck din- ner! talk, in commemoration of Winston Churchill's 107 th birth- day. Professor Wise dined with stu- dents as part of a Government Club fund-raiser and Professor Gray conducted yet another suc- cessful J-term course in London. Bob Friedrich, in addition to receiv- ing tenure, spent many enjoyable hours with SPSS fStatistical Pack- age for the SocialSciencesl, on the department's newly acquired com- puter terminal. Visiting Professors Jim Peterson, Melvin Hess and Robert Bresler contributed their di- verse tolents and interests to the department, while Pre-law advisor John Vanderzell and the Pre-law Committee did their best to con- vey to law schools the talents and interests of prospective law stu- dents. lt would be accurate to say that contact with this scholarly and per- sonable group has left quite a few I 'C members of the Class of '82 with D. Stephenson J. Vanderzell S. Wise fond and reassuring memories' Q seph C. Pickard I I I 94 - Government The Glories of History "History major? What are you go- ing to do with that?"Be educated, lhope. "Educated, hal What good will that do you? You're still going to have to get a job." l've heard this so many times. l explain that through studying the glories and failures of the past, people can learn to evaluate the complexities of today. Professor Hampel ad- vises us to filter through the mi- rages and hypocrisies and focus on the underlying truths that often evade us. Only through analyzing the motivations of people who have shaped our world can we ex- pect to predict the course of the future and influence those who have the ability to change it. The history professors attempt to teach us how to change the world. Through the classroom and our personal relationships with the faculty we have learned to devel- op our own awareness and per- ceptions, to sharpen our abilities and to critically evaluate our- selves. lhave aimed the History Club to- wards developing the personal ties between students and faculty. De- partment Chairman Lou Athey and History Club Advisor Paul Thi- bault have instilledin me a sense of the glories of history, an aware- ness not only of what history has contributed to my understanding of the past and future, but also of where l fit into the intricacies of today. Rob Jenner Page l94: The Government Department also included J. Peterson. Page l95: l.l-lar- ry Benshoff tackles two hundred years of history. 5. Allen . 4' r ,J JSM JO - A 1 1" r rw . A.. J. Brooke f , - AS' ..1l W' D. Lux J, Joseph T R. Leiby f x I .ff G. Miller P. Thibault 'lllll P , I Enlighteners - l95 V GS l'l'OI'7O hf 1' -. CJ P. Bedient u f A 4 . Q wwf 2' 2 31 t..,.M A ., ,,,. . If 'lf"'!m. K Q D. Dawson .,.... f 7" 1 f ,S l it A, Feldman V, Haag B. Jacobson B-3 G. Rosenstein M. Seeds R. Tardiff r -A . 17 55 ., , ,R w. kTynci5ii lt Adds Up To A Great Dept. For some reason, people have pre-conceived ideas of what a math major is like. A slide rule pro- jects clumsily from his shirt pocket, while numerous pencils are jutting out from his pair of too-short "Dad and Lad" double knit pants. To complete the ensemble, thick lensed glasses precariously bal- ance on the edge of his nose, ne- cessitating constant readjustment by the index finger. This portrait could not be further from the truth. The Math and Astronomy de- partment of Franklin and Marshall College is composed of professors and students with much diversity. The students range from those in- terested in medicine, to business, to those who study mathematics for its own sake. Among all this diversity, there is a common thread that runs through everyone in the department: a genuine love of mathematics. This is clearly at- tested to by the never-ending en- thusiasm of the faculty. Many are presently doing research which they incorporate into the courses, showing the students that math- ematics is far from a stagnant sub- ject. The environment of the depart- ment makes for enjoyable exper- iences. The office is a very easy- going place where students and professors talk as friends and com- rades. The department also boasts the best secretary at FEM. The Math and Astronomy de- partment at F8tM is an extraordi- nary place to learn an exciting sub- ject in a friendly atmosphere. Q dy Siegel I 96 - Mathffxstronomy Rest Your Ears Here The musicians of Camp Fum of- ten converge at the musical "Wa- tering-Hole", Diagnothian Hall. Professor Courtney Adams, the Chairman of the Department, en- hances the musical culture of the average Fummer through occa- sional field trips, recitals of guest artists, and miles of specially se- lected musical tapes. Professor Bruce Gustafson, a new addition to the FSM staff is an accomplished harpsichordist and organist. He is probably most noted for his infamous sight-sing- ing tests, not to mention his 1947 typewriter. When he is not busy helping students to decipher har- monic and melodic scales, Profes- sor Gustafson acts as the Adviser for Pro Musica, a motley group of musicians who get together to share their musical talents with the college community. lndeed, Pro- fessor Gustafson has been an as- set to the musicians of Camp Fum. For those of you who can re- member your freshman music class, the name - Professor Hugh Gault - may ring a bell, Professor Gault is presently enjoying his first year of retirement after many years of dedication to FEM. lndeed, for the majority of musi- cians at FSM, Diagnothian Hall should be remembered as a har- monious dwelling where familiar melodies from Bach to Beethoven, as well as various original cre- ations, will continue to echo now, and in the years to come. lndira Rankin Page l96: The Math Department also in- cluded G. Berlin. l. Randy Snyder searches forthe stars. Page I97: l. A talented musi- cian plays for a captive audience, 2. Doug Wiegand awakens with a start. .4 .. A v l l Q 4 . l . .Vr. I It 'X .f Qx x. . ff' ff' 'x ,S . 4 . 8 f'. C. Adams f 0 QQQ B. Gustafson N 'if' ' 1 ,M ff I 2 DISH Enlighteners - l97 I F h - My criticism is becoming True, they're separated by many I misplaced, years, but while every morning l dress the other disparities are not I D in haste quite as clear cut. and look like a mutton And it's causing concerns: with a collar and buttons, the other's habits each learns. Since of fashion l am certainly the professors are showing Can one shell cover two no lover, good taste. different nuts? five years ago l was happy Our new prof, Mr. Bidgood Still, the tendency to be foppish to discover looks swell: can't sway that our philosophy professors loafers, khaki pants, 81 specs tell our logic prof in a direct way I weren't among the best dressers, that debonair Rich it's true all the while it's good you can't judge a book has an incurable itch "parasitic" is more Ross' style: I by its cover. to top the "Best Dressed" if he's wearing it, Roth threw l'm at a loss to tell where it of Blackwell. it away. got started, Then there's Galis, of "Reason The poorly dressed like me would not with Binkley: his suits are and Choice, " be sad three-parted, He lectures his girls and boys should the Leon-Rich style his shirts match his ties, with pieces of chalk become fad. he ignores bargain buys, punctuating his talk But fear not, for no doubt and from good style he has which he gives in a slow one prof will hold out: never departed. Georgian voice. Michael Roth, he's a true iconocladl I' l Stephen Hess I .C N O 3 ff E R. Bidgood L. Binkiey L. Galis 3' Q. ' " 'NU' I l G. Ross M. Roth 198 ' Philosophy Escape From Elsewhere When I entered F8tM as a phys- ics major I had no idea what I was getting myself into. My intro phys- ics course consisted of many equations and diagrams. It seemed that the professor was moving in the positive x direction while the class moved in the nega- tive x direction. As sophomores, we soon-to-be physics majors had Relativity with John Howell, and time seemed to slow down. Our minds entered the elsewhere, a place where nothing seemed to make sense. From there we were accelerated into Mechanics with Richard Hoffman. When the limit was taken, some of us went to zero, while the rest flip- flopped into Electronics with Phillip Sutter. We resisted, but the won- derboy, zenor diode, and the al- most magical negative feedback kept us from acting like drunken electrons. We escaped the Fermi gap and finished sophomore year even more confused. Due to symmetry, we had Phillip Sutter again junior year for E8tM. By this time we were beginning to comprehend physics, and fortu- nately the Poynting vector pointed us in the right direction. We were randomly led into Thermo with Leonard Cherry. There we were in- troduced to the energy states of gin and whiskey bottles, which we readily understood. Next, we took a look at Optics with Alan Bruns and began to see the light, al- though ot times it seemed a bit out of focus. Nuke class senior year was a blast. Richard Hood told us about the boy protons and the girl elec- trons. We measured radiation from Three Mile Island and re- membered the "Nuke Break" we had freshmen year. We also re- membered how as freshmen, the subject of physics loomed before us like an enormous jungle waiting to be explored. As seniors we real- ized how far we had come in the understanding of physics. Howev- er, with that understanding came a host of new unanswered ques- tions. Oh well, that is what the real world is for. David Abernethy Page l98: l. Rob Barnett assists Megan Baeszler during a late night study session. Page I99: l. Steve Staman demonstrates that the angle of incidence is equal to the angle of reflection. C. Bruns L. Cherry G. Diver R. Hood J. Howell isft S3 Enlighteners 0 I99 :N uw Q o c U x U3 Q ll J. Heller K. Lehman C. Mills D. Owens C. Puff R. Thompson WW D, Tyrrell C. Stewart 5, Wilcox ln Apa Style Abstract As senior psychology majors at FGM, we have spent 4 years at- tempting to comprehend the minds and actions of ourselves and others through the study of human behavior. We have been able to analyze our data without Type l or Type 2 errors. Introduction Past research has shown thatpsych majors are apar- ticular breed, being the only stu- dents who head east each morn- ing fHoward, l980l. The impetus behind the extra 3-block journey to Whitely clearly results from the psych department's great reputa- tion for its academics as well as for its personality and dedication. Method Subjects: A total of 30 psych ma- jors have participated in this 4 year study. Subjects were drawn through personal interest and curi- osity from the population of the entering freshmen class. AQQGfGfUSfA4Of6flOlS.' The essen- tial materials are the professors, secretaries, Mary Ann Russell and Alice Brech,' Rocky Abessino,' and Lyle Graff. Procedure: All must take the re- quired I3 courses. Extra exper- ience as a research assistant or T. A. enhances each individual's re- sults. Becoming a member of Psi Chi is a special achievement. ResultsfDiscussion Although the work load has been difficult, the study shows that due to the invaluable aid and en- couragement of the professors during these 4 years, students of psychology have been exposed to a challenging science that has en- hanced their understanding of themselves and others, tl29l:4 years, p .0l. Now those are signifi- cant results! Tori Kuhl and Q Ludwig ZOO - Psychology The Challenge of Self "Man is spirit, But what is spirit? Spirit is the self. But what is the self? The self is a relation which relates itself to its own self. "So be- gan my introduction to Kierke- gaard, the self, and Religious Stud- ies at F8fM. So also began the chal- lenge to understand my corner of the religious world. There was the challenge of com- ing to grips with the elusive con- cepts used by those "allknowing" scholars ofreligion, There was the challenge of understanding the many religions of the world and fit- ting them into my world view. And finally there was the challenge of understanding my own faith. With the help of Professors Mickey, Hopkins, and Dvorak, l have faced the challenge and emerged with a better understand- ing of the religious world we live in. l may never understand Kierke- gaard's "self" but l know myself better for these four years of studying religion at FSM. Helen McMullan K. Dvorak T. Hopkins R. Mickey 'M 's 3 J. ri w . l lfjzi 11 'ff K :gn ' L?,-P" -W' Page 200: l. Lori Persichetti feeds a mon- key at Whitely. Page 2Ol: l. A cluttered desk is a sign of a creative mind. 2. Students walk from the College Center between classes. w CD snoifiy n,zs 9!P .iS Enlighteners - 2Ol Lx CD ciolo SO I Social Interactions Our daily existence centers around our social interactions, and what better place to go to find out why we interact the way we do than to go the Sociology Depart- ment. Once you have conquered the three flights of stairs leading up to the department, you will find Dr. Eigen, Dr. Eshleman and Dr. Auster ready and waiting to socialize with you. Dr. Eigen can take you from the earliest stages of sociological the- ory up to the most recent and can make you realize how dynamic So- ciology isl Dr. Eshleman can lead you through deinstitutionalization of mentalpatients and those darn eight o'clock classes which you should try to avoidl Dr. Auster can make you realize just how preju- diced you are and can lead you through chi square statistics. The Sociology Department is growing as people realize how im- portant the discipline of studying human behavior and social inter- actions really isl Come see what it is all about! Cheryl McComsey 2 3? is ix het: H :,.....,...,...-.... i .......... ::................... :.:':':.r:" kE.:'?.v::IHIF:2T+.Ti.'f.'T5:"1H.-'KT .-,n-.,..... 1- socm iuzrocn A AND IQII ElP1.0YElS Slffrllnflf .......:If..H.L'..'f.lI'..'.S'..."""" in .-......,.......-....-M... x . 4, rwwm ummm: - Miwxw Quvxwrefmuunnn , . ....,.f4..,Q..,.. ' S' H'--'mmfwf-law! ffmK"A"f"f"'f'f"'1'c""" it i1....,!.n aww-,.W... tm-.. ls,tccc . mmm ' Y' 415' 'I 1 ANALYQY PDYJGWADWW f.. Xa" 'six' Mtn' Ywkx nnnuu-am 'N' gsm 531 N mumnnuaa Aumofo T . - mmm . .. 'f'Ifpz.'1:fsSf.t,pwS 1'i1.,...,.... ' Personnel Manager f or www ' UEEQWQ S mar.,scwm1:JQNSUUANY Goyemmem .04 '. :unit-11? - .. if-uk t-.. .'s,w,w H . tmxnmn xl Yfkffalrxldanager .H nam 71.3'.,v..,. .Wm ' .. OPPORTUNITY A izjjf a 'fl WQWBW SPEIIIAUSTFIHTHE mm smug DEPARTMENT UF' ,ccc ncasefworkar .. W .X .' X-,.,.,t..-zu, fa, is.. istm.. .4 xu tit 12.23If-.kzjxsfzuliz-11 G f'f'V -'iff' A Mfmmf - K :TRY xi 2 . A' 4-,7l,... - .- 'of--4 Z.--N11 C. Auster J. Eigen R Eshleman 202 0 Sociology The Secret of Sangria lwill leave F8iM with fond memo- ries of the Spanish department. Many unique moments come to mind, such as the day when Pro- fessor Enrique Fernandez supplied his class with Pina Coladas before a dramatic reading of Lorca's Q das de Sangre, lhave also listened to tales of intrigue and espionage in Pre-Castro Cuba from Professor Ricardo Alonso. Besides these fun times, l appre- ciated having classes taught by en- thusiastic professors, namely pro- fessors Alonso, Mugler, Gibson and Weingarten. As an officer of the Spanish club l would like to ex- press my gratitude for all of the help these faculty members have contributed to our activities. The club has become an active addi- tion to F8.M 's social scene, known for our famous Sangria and bun- uelos lfried doughl. lt's through these types of activities thatlhave come closest to sampling Spanish and Latin American culture. The lectures and films sponsored by the Spanish club have increased my understanding of Spanish lit- erature and political thought. lam sure that the department will con- tinue to grow as it has done in the past two years and that the same quality instruction will be passed on to future students. lt is also my hope that the Spanish club will grow and keep our secret for San- gria, without alcohol, within the "family. " Bill Clark Page 202: l . Nan Kunkel shows that there's enough time for both books and a suntan. 2. The place with all the answers: the bulle- tin board. Page 203: l. From her smile it seems clear that Judy Beber enjoys Spanish literature. 2. "Do we really have to read all these books in one semester?" D. Gibson .ws A Sze 1, fa -i tx H X' xi, I 1 ' . lf. E? Jill! l W l . - f vugffk F. Mugler B, Weingarten :F 1 5 - 5. it li? 2 Enlighteners 0 203 usiubds N 5 ? 47 Q X! A is lr- . .... , W .. H' 91 , -g., Steve Scalzo Steve Growrzey, Jrm Slater AlMc1cNeill Thu-Huong Cfndy Gilbert . QQQ1 :JUNK 'Q , 1 ,f ir x e X , David Mason Q a 1 it a+, 1 N Q I, 'E f e Paul Stevenson gNKL5 JAAAM-V ABL 51.2. vi. "'.'1T ff' 'A ME..- sf? .,.. . A: J, fu Shelly Giordano I Hope Achievers ' 207 'N W 2 ' xx u , ,Q Robert Umble S . Barbara Simms Lynn Hoese Karen Smith xi ' 'NA A ff 'ffl' Q ,V , 'sn , ir , 20vggf,b,, , , -w fr M ' 3 k ' n- , . , ,.,. fx Q with O' 1 4-MQ , x .a Ns r J ff ' ' A r. firm- r Xiwxxx r r ..... N Lore North Joyce Hemminger Gerrruge Lee MW fe '41, ' Alex Kramer I A A Michael Seaman, Steven Oakes, Radji, Dana Amendola Jonathan Bren Helen McMullen Philip Furman Ji if 210 v Seniors Julia Picus Lisa Be tz .' Lloyd Karmel s ,sf 4 Edward Bralower 1 if? x W 'A :J M 55:g? My W 'NN Qgc V M- --..Q- , ,. ,, XX , g" xX xi, ,ff Janet Segrotr, Vincent Plcia XX- I 3g""u.' in-,Q Q igthm Barry Kcrsinitz, Greg Zoghby E 45, 1: -, ZW- w y 4 F' .g 37:8- 1, . 11.3, ' x Q if AX if s 1 al- ? A ,525 'i 3, if I . ik' L Susan Berryman ,Q 1, lr, , Michelle Knight I W A Mike lannicelli 'W ft Peter Lascheid f Stuart Ellison Achievers ' 21? 'Hg-..-nf lr flk ,.:,!, Scott Boylan Elizabeth Ching if i "Qs, f - . 4 ,E Y 2 I 2 - Seniors Melinda Reu fel' I I L ' L jig. .. -f 3 AL x , V13 ,, ,A 3' 3, I .0 , V ,'f,,', V. ,M i , ill . ef-1. 1 , ,4 4 ' ' V " 4 "I ,V 10. . . .',y4., ' - Q A gl a 1 Q, 5 -.fvftfi 'I' , a i ln. , ' -A .N ' 7 " K i Q, 1' ,, , f . ' JUW5 f ' .1 a i X i, v ful v ' I ,X ' V ' Ji Tl ,1,,,aa a W M- ' Brian McElrone, Al Ciovordelli, Bob Nunziato Anne Givens 5-RNNAL in . Doug Willard "N ' i- ' W mfr. ,,1 -i., - Robert . in A9- nf. 5 .1- Carolyn Brown Hank Veitz vb Mary Waggener, Carolyn Coffey ! if 1f""'T!" William 3, af ,fo V Po s I 1 , . . Y Y fo othy Newcomb A I 'K .rf Gofen Ho tfield Pamela Moore Q 214 - Seniors More Dobin Xi. 3 6' Raymond Mills, Popkin Shenian X X Amy Blaymore Rebecca Barlert , Q2 , Beth Friedlander Jim Carle Ste ven Brog ',: - f , .wh I H' 51 AW' . Craig Leavitt I . Helen Cannaday 1 L i vu. ? ,RA Yvette Cohen Michael Foul Sharon ini Dana Morse Jim Craig, Vance Campbell 35 A gaggg, QE l '-5 ' A X, Na than Faose Lori Blair V .Y ,MXN X 2 5 , X Q 6 Frankie Huckaby e ' I . 'X Laurie Chaskin, Susan Muscott, Mary Herrington B' 'W 5 v , S Ha. jg no wt Q 4 -. W . 4, YY ,g fm . ,. I 'Sofia ' Of, Barbara Goodison ai W--Qi, K' - ,M N.-, K ., y krkk on ZNS if J 1 1 ff ., A 5 ' 5 X I at If n R N kg? X KVLV Sharon Johnson Q' 'fn sg Thomas Strickler 218 f Seniors ., f y Emil Mazzanobile, Ed Holden, Gary Hyman Sklow ef gm ee , .,.,r , if V Q 3 XX, 'fa ian A X v a 1 J v . . M f .eamff ,f ayfdazaw David wen , ffffp T5 1' - V7'N,v,--'Nu 4. 122: ,R h t kv, Q 1-w":M --, a ' Q i? David Hoover Julia Ciorletti I , wr Q f , fr" ,,, V' Leslfe R157 vwie 1 aeee eev X ,y Xe vgw ww Q ,I ii- T A 3? a A My .K x, , e Yancy Edwards Carole Myers Achievers - 219 'Q im 2 ' gf5 Suzanne Vofsm fy X Jgfhff' , if-. ' J - ,. 4 2 ,I , .ff ffm Steven Wolfe Charles Ruderman at Q5 er.--+5 Max M. Harari, Jack Harari, Max R. Harari Kim Trimmer, Andy Worthington Bob Ream 34 ' Y W , 1 3 . in 4' I R. f' vi ' Q, ' . ,U-'pl' 2 I ,fr ,,,,,,, lr ' M, as M Larry McTague .. -..V fx., Q, ee , i, I 6 A ,,. 'Hg i X fix' 9 . i pf 'wg TH Q, f Ae I -f r A i ii M M ,Xl ,WH ' Steven Ratfrver I M A' 222 v Seniors . e ff , A P , . , AA I - ,A , 5" di. M 19-ei , .5,?u, 3 4g,4.,,,,mg- ji we uf, get David Nesbitt Maia Deem 4. - E ,jeff 3. 'QF"i"xf1f? N Qyfggis " 2 .. 'X w ig!!-Emi-:' 13" 4 651413 ii 5 Q 2- 2? ' i f. 'f wwe, i M ...f 5 2:'f,.1"2 7 Q U J. ,iz K ky f. . A x Martha Mitchell Marc Oliff Alec Melnick Mark Silberbera ff A-.. Fr -aff, X ff A nv Reid Meintzer Gail Mclntyre 2 Adam Hozella Be Th Weinstein Sherry Nungesser Margaret Thomas Achievers ' 223 Kathleen Jegtter 'Calf WW? - JK' N- ' W, . 'W Jean Dalpe A M flizab e th Jane Lamberson 1 '-'tx air r--v Donna Shorrar, Lfsa Afoy, Beth Christian Chun 36 Q9 ELW Achievers ' 225 Marilyn Ginberg as Z tj Q . VH' 'V' Iii Z1 FM il.. 73s..-w Susan DelDuca Michelle Ehrlich Robert Gielow 226 ' Seniors li, 9' Q ,Y .45 el, Robert Geisenberger ,X Fink els fem John Fros 1, Jr. Achievers - 227 1' r Michele Walk er Lori E. Ludwig Matthew Korsen 3? w lv 228 ' W N Peggy Malnofi, Carin Blomquist, Meianie Merkle Tom Scott Seniors M ieeee al, eeee ,ix e I9 Mark Simvrrizans if Ti? , m 31 , x 3' 'Q McGrath S E ,fff ll Bobby Doyle, Rrch Farber, James Massimilian 54424 nnn0""' Brenda J. Saccente Sally Berman f if ni Q AV,, " 'H s if 5.1 Margaret Watson Jerry D. St. Clair Achievers ' 229 A P x U Q '72 E "" 4 1- ,ww i rg' -0 'ug ! f ,..v s Cheryl McComsey, Trink Prinz mm, 92 7 9 in ii H: W It J 4 A R 'L1 ' 1 ivfly-Q'-Ll, Lawrence Szmutko 7 A QCA ' if 5' X gf: E5 F! 53 85 f . if' P in ns N r 'iii' Kkiur Lawrence Link J1' N-an. Sarah E vongelou 9 , i' 1 .K -.R M x 'Ng Mary Cohalone Michele Levine 1' lv o ' 1 Curtis Morgan 1 f """-., Deb Morrison Michael fodemorco, Joel Houston al' eff Diane Freundel N--1 n Lewis fr .M e llvi hh" M 4 mVQ i , i MSL xii?" s,i ffff15. m 3 i B W. x ' x X ik 2, . x ef' K I .azz A. William Werfz Peter R. Taylor Ali. 4 W. t ef 232 v Seniors K orsfen 9,0 J, -1. my . 1 ., L4 5. e . - 5, Glen Sfeeb, Eric Peabody 5 Yolo Anne K edzierski Karen Daum nv F! ll! Jere Daum, Mike Maclntyre, David Gropper, Jeff Warsh I W ,gen-.. Gary F. Yenkowski Elizabeth B. Giacco Achievers - 233 ,W he -v. K 'K 1 N H 1 Gerard Brandon, Lorin Hirsch, Dave Wazefer - x QR . All-rim '94 ,ez-W. Y ,M ,vw ,, Butler 5 ,,, 1 2 fag1fp.S:f k 'X Louise 'eff Kathy Clark W 234 ' Seniors Cheryl LaRocco vi 1 I I, Nick K, Janine Smith F... M Trish Cardile . ff x 5 at f, 4 '1 I Nr .A . If H? Wg 'Q John I I John Pogue NSA 5, W L V R ' ki .4 'Z 7? Jocelyn Jolbitado 10 Randall Siegel Achievers - 235 Z 9 I I v E 'UQ Janice Vurdelja V, Seth Diamond P b Kyo -,if oloff N f-if 3 . 'V A , 4, Thomas Curtin Q f Yffu ui' . X K1 Q W Mike Berk oben Rachel Beiler I Kim Brown Ste ven Osborne Marc Grobmon Q? it ,Q AXA . X .,. 41: ohif, . Clockwise from top: Enrico Diana, Daniel Spavenrcr, Michael Gordon, Robert Rumer, Kevin Kochinsky, Jay Hurt? 3' Marianne van der Heijden Af x X Larry Funk Veronica Tedesco is-v N U E li f ji 4 f, ' if Achievers v 239 Lori Ammerman Lee Aldrich r A .xr A N Q S- xg" f r - A , x A a ee A. 4 Robert Bafrista ei'-uf' Mgr X xv 1 W r AA 5 L' . X A 15 Ll Q -H. V t A , i as Michael Abeshaus 240 ' Seniors V' 5 r 1 I ,,y. Q r we JWMK I, Laurie Zimmerman S te ver: Ann lndick .K E Y l -X 52. Ilfni - :WY EEZ-l'l4idillf7l'lGf"l Scott Barron Ellen Alexander Linda Tim Shulhs, Bill McMmn, K urlonder Achievers ' 241 wqgxgiv if x if wa rf "4 3? Bob Hickmcrh V 'will fwri K .., , s K V A .,..- A F k - 'o ik . q , , k 8 f i Y, U ff WNKQW ' k ll 5 71 Moyoo Rofhjen M rf Libbie Brooks Brooks Bo Wulster, Chuck 242 ' Seniors . , Meir Plef Ste hen W ckoff Debra Depfro if ' s Richard Fels X E K , 'T f f' bij? i?'s...,f" ,.-""'4 NI A teve Mo E 1 ,wr WM ff '51 ' M :J . ,Q ,, , 4-dh ' 2 i . f 4 A, 4if5fQ'ff 3i g ll Z , ff ' I ,ff . av 4 MW' Bnan W Wolfson, Jkelly Kirkef " ef John Murray f,Q' K 1 iii, .. m YS 'i , BH Ste ven F. Ulrich I if , 6' v JV.,--, x fm',,,, I , . Tmo Press on Dori Murdock Achievers - 245 if-. 'Q W ' 'F f ' 'W 'K 1 ' V -., S 5's'v1a5a!4.1.1'..11,1 1 " " Michael Schwartz, Brian Coriell, Paul Bernstein, Tam Corsaro e gg 3 WNQQE f ., e -Q, teee ,157 Lori Novak Lorraine Smith W 246 ' Seniors f if we-Q J A N .. 1 R is - xg, K ,-,W A as i I- 1 Q Q - i ' . Lv S - .L " ' 5 1 1:15 -, W f k ' ' A li .: - I'- ' I' 5 I ' fx M . Q 1 K ""'w--mn-fy.-.. as , A Y 5 .K 'rd i x is s 5 F -R iii 1- , 1 -,sk -,, ,ww .1.'5'-,2l'?.-.- -- F 1 A AFS A " Louis Phillips Elizabeth Stone Leigh Daby MX J -QQ- www, 1 an ,W H W Q John F. Weaver wanna-gg., wnfsfwiwg. , f a,,, , WW - if. 4 f". Melanie Boyer if ,vw 'v'1i' 30 Celina Tolge AHQW ali 48 ' Seniors 1X 'xl Tori Kuhl Galen Be is y Chivinski if Claire Wudowsk y an Z Kurt Stefan 39 Deborah Hem U-L ff.A.. w.fff,QA.x . A wg - iw .W .E gy LYS' af.-1. A L, A . M H QW 1 xii? J 3 is Kimberly Blue Elizabeth Hagemann Vicki Sherman E41 ,lA. Wendy L. Hoekman Dave Voge, Michael Maffucci, Randy Heller Alyson Reynolds Tamara Jeff E Her was Kim Bishop 'iv P? C a thleen Ri ttereis er K Meg C urtiss Ann Xffff' S Lassor Levine, Guy Sfutz, Kevin McCreanor, Robert Bush Q' Anya Guilsher Marina Kiriakou Diane Smith i Lisa Streit Potty Freeman 'mi-H W, 4 xiii Twig M. Rita Fornino Lisa Barban Q Alon Bra vermon N Da RH' X, 8 252 - Seniors Jean Powers Joseph fa Tricia Wuls ter af 91.n,"2' f n "Q " H' 1" ' n Leslie Johns ton Gino Zongheffi 5' F" 333, ..,..an9"" Jeff Newman Howard Smofkin Jean Young Lea Rayman Achievers ' 253 Nancy Means 'Rza Stacey J, Gibble wi' Cathy Beck er William K nisely Karen McTigue 254 ' Seniofs Pedro Morales, Jr. Porting Comments A 420 of 82 Always remember we are Famnly' The Graduates Sonny Guy Joe and Jam Congrats' My best wnshes to four speclol people for success and happsness always Love Duna Randy S What can I say? You re the best' I wush you good luck and happu ness at Penn and rn llfe You deserve rt' Rose Dan Thanks for your fnendshnp over the years Best washes and all my love Llndo lCongratuIatnons" Keep touch'J B2lO and Jan l got by with a lnttle help from my friends I wash for you hope and dreams you hold dear Love Ellen Pete Remember you gave me frlerld shup and advlce and In my heart you wnll always be my bag brother Fruends for ever' Buster Enc Keep rootung for the Phuls and Flyers Don t become too powerful Oh and keep fighting off the women' Bye Ruck K Dear Sharon Everyday wnth you IS more beautuful than the last I wull love and need you forever Scott Dear Guy Jnm Joe and Sonny Worlds of happlness for your future Great fnends deserve the best Con grats' Love Lynne Specnal thanks to Lorraine Lou Meg the SenlorSulte 79 Barb Jayne Lon Donna Lynn Joe and especnally Char he Love BK ee Congrcutulatlons' Always re member the wnld times 637 andthe last remaumng roommate who ll mass you Love Jlll 81 Huldy Larry To the best fnend a garl can have Good luck nn the real world Love always Marian Bob You ve fulled my year wlth happl ness and memones Thank you for shar :ng these thlngs wnth me Always Melus Dear Curt John Bob Jerry Porker Mnckey Make Arnold George Pete Ravesy Dave 81 Mark Thanks for 4 years Woody To Cmdy Barb and all the F81M volley ball crew lt s been a great 4 years Love Gnd hflppnness always' Jocle Jolbntado Cnndo need youULysses so get DOwn boOGue oogse ox you bugputnful punk snowbAlls nCe dogs In thE cl-lnps nOT sappy ossnlem Tee Words cannot express the tnals and trnbulatsons that we have gone through We have helped each other grow' Luv Merc Brasnleno Eres el hombre que yo pude haber amado pero Ia vnda es sueno yte he sonado Amor suempre La Fllnpnna Congratulations to the best guys to ever llve on Buch 3 We made nt' Love and best wushes Dana Perfect toes ZBT partnes 9 28 79 Kusses the ud Pans your crazy clan the wunk Mncky D s Bug Apple Fun Wrute of Due Sue Thanks Mom Dad Rlck Tom l love you"' And love to Leslne and Carol now and always Sally No words can tell you my joy and sadness at thvs tnme of your graduatuon You ve given me more happuness and love than I can express You reveal to me so much of you and so much of me l love you for that and more Wont for me Gary Dear Lon lam glad that our love has grown through all the good and bad tumes May we both be happy forever Love Marc Dear Sharon Ruth Wonderful' Love Sanda DearMark Marc Alec Bob Jeff lhave not housed o more wnld and fun bunch an the past century Lotsa SOMPH 81 Love 445 James Lancaster Yeah' You re Wrong' Kar la the Rat Burn Rubber and on and on You guys are the best there ns' Con grats' JAS MAN I 0 0 0 , I N. . - u 11 ' - 1 1 1 . u . . 1 11 . - - - 1 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 ' - 1 . . . . . 1 .. , I . . . I . . ,- , 1 I ' - 1 1 1 - . I 1 , 1 t . . I 1 . . . -A - . . ' I ' V . ,. In ' ' . , - - ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 - -- , . . 1 , , ' 1 . , - -I . , - 1 - ' I 1 1 1 1 - 1 . - . . 1 . , . - 1 1 1 - . - , , ' 1 1 1 . 1 1 - 1 Achievers - 255 Congratulations Cynthia for a job well done Dear John By jove we think yuv got lt' We love you Love Mom Dad Mom and Dad C ongratulatfons Randy Our prrde In your accomplishments IS surpassed only by our love for you Mom and Dad David and Debbie Grandma Anne and Grandpa .lack Grandma Elsie Grandma Baskin f . I ' ' Greg, L yhn, Doug N. 256 0 Achie Congratulations o We Love You Mom Dad Greg Dan and Grandmom Congratulations Lonn Mom Dad Steve Eric and Mike Sa y You Light Up Our Lives Mom Dad Ronnre and Margie Steve You re 17 l We Love You Mom Dad Richard David and Stuart B b. . A5 ALWUYS, Congratulations ll , To the Special 'K' Congratulations Lloyd and the Class of l982 Love Mom Dad and Doug Congratulations Lori You've Hlled our lives with love and happiness We re proud of you Mom Dad E J Brad and Cub Congratulations to Gary and the Class of l982 Jog on log on the footpath way A merry heart goes all the way Your sad tires in a mile a The Yenkowskis Mom Dad Linda Janet Congratulations Dennis Mom Dad Donnie Gary Nancy an Grandparents And merrily hent the stile-a: from ' d 25 Ah C ongratulatfons We love you and We re proud of you Mom Dad Amy Debbie 81 Anthony to Ben Dulman Three cheers for our wonderful Congratulations son 81 brother and Curtis Morgan and Delta Sigma Ph: Fraternity Best Wshes BOB UMBLE May your careers be happy and rewarding Our love IS with you today and forever Affectlonately The Morgans Sfd Shirley Ken and Larry Mom and Dad Rick and Sally and Grandparents Robert 32 and Sara Brfllhart Congratulatrons to Michael B l have bldden the past adreu l laugh and lift hand to the years ahead Come on l am ready for youl Edwin Markham Love Mom and Dad C ongratulatfons to Marian and the Class of l 982 The Scheuers of Dfalan Creek I l I I l ll ll ' I 260 Ah Congratulatrons and Love to Davld Mom Dad Sue Jane Wei Congratulatrons to e Class of 1982 'Hmmm For Reservatrons Call 394 0441 Congratulations Ed Holden and Much Continued Success Love Mom Dad Kathy Tom, Maureen, and K evrn WAY TO GO MULEl Congratulations and Love Mom Dad Laura and Julie - o 1 ' Y I , 0 s fi I I l NIM 1 ,nw :K LIB 1766 COLUMBIA AVENUE LANCASTER. PA. 17608 I - , . I I I I A h 261 C ongratulatrons Matt and The Homestead All the Scotts C ongratulatlons To the Wex From C ongratulatrons G""O C ongratulatlons to Gnd Kathy the CIGSS Of 1932 and the Class of l982 Love Love Mom Dad Donna Mom Dad and and all the Newcombs l Y Louise, Herb 81 Randi B 'll 264 Ah Congratulations to Larry lll and the Class of 82 with love Mom Dad Madelyn 81 Casey Congratulations to Mark an The Class of 1982 H andM Associates of Hulmevllle Pa Congratulations to Eric an the Class of I 982 Mom and Dad Congratulations Donald and Class of 1982 Mom Marian Tom James Theresa Lon Yolanda, Tnna 1 1 1 , - 1 1 1 A h 265 Congratulations David We love you very much and we thank you for so many Mom Dad Ton: Douglas and Natalie I nappy memories I I I Congratulations Steven We are very proud the Wohlmans Mom Dad Jon and Joy Congratulations Neal and The Class of l982 All our love from Mom Dad Paul Congratulations Love The Curtin Clan Congratulations Janet We love you Mum 81 Dad Well Done Wnny Miki, Puzhi, and Ding IIT. C. ll Great Work Cathleen an Class of 1982 Rltterelser Family Congratulations David Best Wshes and Success Always The Hoover Family C ongratulatfons Celina F Tolge and the Class of 1982 Mom Dad Geoffrey David Maryl and Christie and Suzie C ongratulatlons We Love you Mom Dad an all the Glacco family d . to . - Liz - d 268 A Congratulations to L ori and the Class of 1982 Love Mom Dad Jay Jill and 77ff C ongratulatlons Jack We love you Mom Sam Anlce and John Wncent Our love Mom Dad Chris Carol and Grandma Congratulations to Bob Barr and the Class of 1982 Mom Dad Bill Susan Sally and Nancy I I I . . I Congratulations I n I I I I . I A h 269 C N Best Wshes to the Class of '82 From Everyone in the Food Service Congratulations Congratulations Ken Lea Our Knight in Shining Armor We Love You Mom, Dad, Larry Mom and Dad and Mom Mom Huber Q J 270 Ah f N Mlchaele Best Wshes for C ongratulatfons to Yancy Health and the Class of l982 l-lapplness and Success Elijah Edwards Sr Dad Elijah Edwards Jr Brother Wnh Much Love K elvln Edwards Brother The D1D1as Mom Dad Angelica Georgia Mae McDonald Aunt and Grandpa N Erfque Davis MD Yolanda Davis K RRI' Studio of Han' Deslgn Where JAMES meets MARY LANCASTER PA 17605 291 1298 A h 271 Beth dear We are real proud C ongratulatlons Love Mom Dad Jill Adam and C ongratulatlons Hank and the Class of I 982 Mother Dad Beth Debbie Susan Larry Mathew and Grandparents QF979 SCHEIFLEY C N I I I I 1 I I Grandma I I I l I I I I Q J 272 ' Achie Allen Ob Gyn Associates Robert C Bair Sr Albert M Benshoff Mr 8 Mrs Douglas K Brooks Dr 8Mrs PaulA Cox Diane 8 John DeGennaro Elaine De Leon Dr 8Mrs MartialA DeMany Mr 8 Mrs EdwardH Devine lnge Dintino Mr 8 Mrs ClairM Fasnacht Valeriano B Gapas M D Boosters Betty 8 George Garrison Dr 8 Mrs Diller B Groff Mr 8 Mrs L Hatzilambrou Edna 8 Richard Hausman Mr 8 Mrs F Wm Hessmer Jr John D Kelley Mr 8 Mrs August Kolbe William Kollas Mr 8 Mrs DanielL R Miller Mullaney Family Vi 8 John Nelson The O Sullivans Dr 8 Mrs Renato G Ocampo Mr 8 Mrs EdwardJ Power Mr 8 Mrs RogerJ Rider Mr 8 Mrs RayfordA Robel William Ruiz Cecil 8 Carol Ruzow Joan 8 Arnold Silberman Rev GeorgeE Stokes Mr 8Mrs DanielF Tack Mr 8 Mrs PaulF Voisin Don 8 Marlene Wert Mr 8 Mrs Richard Ammerman Mr 8 Mrs Richard C Burton ll Coe Camera Mr 8 Mrs James G Coffey Mr 8 Mrs Joseph Fels Ltc 8 Mrs JayR Hern Mrs Werner Hess Patrons Joan L Joyce 8 Mrs John P Murray Jr 8 Mrs Burton Newman 8 Mrs Joseph C Pickard 8 Mrs Zenon J Piet Eleanore Raven Hamilton Merrill 8 Gloria Ruth Mr 8 Mrs George V Scott Mr 8 Mrs Thomas B Smith Mr 8 Mrs Alfred Soulier Surgical Assoc of Lanc Mr 8 Mrs Francis Szmutko Special Patrons Dr 8 Mrs John K Boitnott Dr 8 Mrs William Cronin Eli Ellison George W 8 Evelyn M Kopf Dr 8 Mrs Elmer T Mitchell Mr 8 Mrs R Oliff Ernest C Palsho Mr 8 Mrs FerdinandL Wyckoff Jr Mr 8 Mrs Douglas G Scheifley The Hon 8 Mrs Louis D Stefan Lee Terrell Mr 8 Mrs RobertB Thomas Sponsors Abraham E Cohen Mr 8 Mrs James I-lemminger Mr 8Mrs H T Kerr Mrs Annette L Mackie Mr 8 Mrs John J Shields 3 Mr. 8 Mrs. Louis Bralower Roderick W, Link Paul 8 Doris Smith . . ' . Mr. . . . . , . ' Mr. . . . ' , , . Mr. . . ' ' . . . . Mr. . . ' . . ' Achievers 273 Abernethy, David K. - 60, 227 917 Jenifer Rd., Horsham, PA 19044, Physics, Phi Kappa Psi, College Demo- crats, Astro, Society Abeshaus, Mickey - 56, 71, 72, 93, 240 1801 Hereford Dr., Flagstaff, AZ 86001, Mathematics, Delta Sigma Phi, Band lM,C1, MUS, Black Pyramid Adams, Sara E. - 87, 107, 220 11 Spring Dell Rd., Lancaster, PA 17601 Ajay, Lisa Ann - 91, 225 1128 Luzerne St. Ext., Johnstown, PA 15905 Albani, Joanne Marie 2609 Bala Ln., Ardmore, PA 19003 Albert, Ann Elizabeth 450 S. White Oak St., Annville, PA 17003 Aldrich, Lee Ann - 110, 161, 240 1530 Stafare Dr. N., Bethlehem, PA 18017, Business Management, Gym- nastics, Rugby Alexander, Ellen Jo - 241 9 Watch Tower Ln., Old Greenwich, CT 06870 Allman, Richard N. - 73, 83, 241 41 Overlook Dr., Chappaqua, NY 10514, History, D.C., Phi Kappa Tau, IFC lV.P.l, Gov't. Club, Hist. Club Alperin, Steven - 100, 1 11, 240 357 Floral Ct., New Milford, NJ 07646, Accounting, Phi Kappa Tau, D.J., WFNM lBus. Dir.1 Amendola, Dana F.X. - 49, 51, 84, 88, 89, 95, 107, 209 31 Forest St., Braintree, MA 02185, Eng- lish!Art, GRTAS 1Officerl, College Re- porter 1Cartoonistl, DC, 9 GR. Produc- tions Ammerman, Lori - 66, 240 93 East 12th St., Bloomsburg, PA 17815, Economics, Sigma Sigma Sigma Anderson, Donald Lee - 132, 133, 135 848 Glenwood, Cincinnati, OH 45229 Arnone, James Giacinto 1870 Clayton Rd., Abington, PA 19001 Artecana, Jose 3360 SW 29th St., Miami, FL 33134 Bacci, John Kenneth - 59, 98 378 Wildrase Ave., Bergenfield, NJ 07621 Bair, Robert C. Jr. - 216 West Ave., Wellsboro, PA 16901, Biol- ogy, History tminorl, Table Tennis Club, Intramurals lBasketball, Softballl Barban, Lisa C. -- 73, 151 6603 Pyle Rd., Bethesda, MD 20034, Psychology, D.C., Psi Chi, Psych tTeach- er Asst.1, Hillel, College Reporter lArt Ed.l Barlett, Rebecca Ann - 215 Box 216 R.D.133, Tyrone, PA 16686, English, Eng. Club Barrington, Brian Evan ll Crosby Rd., Camel, NY 10512 Barros, Paul Vincent 527 Briar Knoll Dr., Houston, TX 77079 Barry, Allen G, Ill - 108, 140 152 Wexford Way, Basking Ridge, NJ 07920, Sociology, Government lminorl, Swimming, Water Palo Club Barton, Scott William - 13, 84, 88, 89, 94, 95, 108, 140, 241 107 Greenbrier Rd., Clarks Green, PA 18411, 6 G.R. Productions Battista, Robert Andrew - 59, 108, 240 9 Thorntown Ln., Bordentown, NJ 08505, Chemistry, Anthropology lmi- narl, Kappa Sigma, Water Polo Club, WFNM lMusic Coord.l Baumgardner, Bradley H. 1409 Newton Rd., Lancaster PA 17603 274 - Achievers Senior Index Becker, Cathy J. 1 12 N. Main St., Reamstown, PA 17567, English, Government lminorl, English Club, College Reporter Beckman, Michelle - I I 1, 224 14 Ulysses St., Parsippany, NJ 07054, English, Hillel, English Club, Crafts Room Bedell, David Harold - 102 313 Harvard Ave., Swarthmore, PA 19081 Beebe, Thomas - 87 R.D.!t1 Box 56-Y, East Earl, PA 17519, Chemistry, Choir tV.P.l, Jazz Band, Band lCl, Chamber Singers, Brass Ensemble, Intramurals lVolIeyballl, Computer Aid Beiler, Rachel - 237 R.D.iY!2 Box 42, Elverson, PA 19520 Bergman, Carole Ann 1 10 Quintynnes Dr., Wilmington, DE 19807 Berkoben, Michael S. - 58, 237 481 1 Baptist Rd., Pittsburgh, PA 15227, Chemistry, Delta Sigma Phi lPres.1, Pre- Healing Arts Berman, Sally Lee - 229 1 Valley Ln., West, North Woodmere, NY 1 1581 Berstein, Paul - 147, 246 39 Country Rdg. Dr. N., Port Chester, NY 10573, Biology, CEC, Baseball Berryman, Susan Allyson - 102, 21 1 6901 Old Gate Ln., Rockville, MD 20852 Betz, Lisa A. - 210 124 Westbury Ct., Doylestown, PA 18901 , Economics!Spanish, Span. Club, Eco. Club, Alumni Affairs Birnbaum, Lee Mark - 67, 100, 236 3421 Edcrest Rd., Baltimore, MD 21207, Psychology, Zeta Beta Tau, Alpha- Tones, CEC, Rotoract, Song Writing Bishop, Kim l. - 250 RD 3 Box 38, Muncy, PA 17756, Psy- chologyfSociology, Dance Club, Soc. Club, Psych. Club, Swimming, Intramur- als lRacketbolll, Wilderness Club Blair, Lori Lynn - 217 2403 Fairway, Baltimore, MD 21222, English!Psychology lminorl, Alpha Phi lSec.1 Blaymore, Amy R. - 15, 215 3550 Woodward St., Oceanside, NY 1 1572, Economics!Sociol0QYI Soccer, Gymnastics, Lacrosse, Choir, Wilder- ness Club Blomquist, Corin E. - 228 642 Carlene Dr., Bridgewater, NJ 08807 Blue, Kimberly - 249 Red Lane, Danville, PA 17821 Blumenthal, Emily S. 2130 Fairfax Rd., Hagerstown, MD 21740, Accounting, Bus. Club, WFNM, CEC, Hillel Bogdanffy, Lisa Joy - 34, 236 2067 Rutherford St., Rahway, NJ 07065 Boggs, Robert Blair 1201 Barley Mill Rd., Greenville, DE 19807, Economics, Chi Phi, Lacrosse Boitnott, Karen Kersh 410 Alabama Rd., Towson, MD 21204 Boolukos, Michael N. 612 lndian Ln., Salisbury, MD 21801 Bortner, Susan - 236 P.O. Box 322, Kulpsville, PA 19443, Biol- ogy, German iminarl, German Club lPres.l, ASA, Tour Guide Boudreau, Debbie - 236 20 lnnis Ln., Old Greenwich, CT 06870, History Boyer, Melanie A. - 66, 111, 247 108 W. Main St., Hershey, PA 17033, BioIogy!Psychology, Volleyball, Sigma Sigma Sigma lV.P.l, ASA Boylan, Scott Patrick - 48, 120, 212 RD 211 Box 259-B, Mount Joy, PA 17552 Bralower, Edward M. - 67, 105, 108, 210 1530 Palisade Ave., Fort Lee, NJ 07024, Accounting, Economics lminorl, Zeta Beta Tau 1Treas., V.P.l, ASA, Eco. Club, Bus. Club Brandon, Gerard L. - 122, 234 206 Brooke Dr., West Chester, PA 19380 Braverman, Alan - 38, 252 1418 Smokehouse Ln., Harrisburg, PA. 17110, Economics, CEC lChm.l, D.C., Hillel, Wilderness Club, Host!Hostess Prog. Bren, Jonathan Peter - 67, 209 40 Ave. Foch, Paris, France 90069 Brog, Steven - 59, 215 8009 Bayshore Dr., Margate, NJ 08402, Accounting, Kappa Sigma Brooks, Libbie - 242 104 Ridgewood Dr., Beaver Falls, PA 15010, Government, IVCF, Gov't. Club Brown, Carolyn - 213 172 Horboroge Ct., Clearwater, FL 33515, Geology, Brown, Karla - 50, 71, 238 6205 Christian St., Philadelphia, PA 19143, Psychologvi BSU, NAACP, Psych. Club, Psi Chi, Black Pyramid Brown, Kim A. - 124, 125, 238 848 Davis Ave., Pottsville, PA 17901, Bi- ology, Cross Country tCapt.l, Ger. Club, Pre-Healing Arts, Porter Sci. Bull, Louis Phillips - 57 69 Highland Ave., Chatham, NJ 07928 Burton, Dana Chase - 238 Wayside Dr., RFD it 1, Harwich, MA 02645, Economics, Green Room, Col- lege Republicans Bush, Robert Francis - 251 Pheasant Hill Dr., Far Hills, NJ 07931 Butler, Ellen - 234 15312 Carrolton Rd., Rockville, MD 20853, Business Management, Softball, Volleyball Byrd, Ruth Charlene - 50 2318 W. Lanvale St., Baltimore, MD 21216, Comm. an Fair Practices 1Chm.l, BSU lV.P.l, WFNM, Gov't. Club Cahalane, Mary - 49, 89, 95, 213 16 Belfast Ave., Hazlet, NJ 07730, Eng- 1ishfDrama, Green Room, GRTAS lSec., Pres.1 Cahn, James 3317 Woodvalley Dr., Baltimore, MD 21208 Campbell, Vance Marvin - 128, 129, 217 Coxs Hill, Pembroke, Bermuda Cannaday, Helen A. - 50, 136, 137, 216 1732 Portal Dr. N.W., Washington, DC 20012, Sociology!Education, Basket- ball, lntramurals, lnt'l. Club, BSU lPres.1, Soc, Club. Canova, Timothy A. - 57, 78 2860 Wynsum Ave., Merrick, NY 1 1566, Government, Economics lmi- norl, Cross Country, Washington Se- mester, Chi Phi lSec.1 Cardile, Trish - 235 10 James Ct., Syosset, NY 11791, Psy- chology, Wilderness Club lPres.l, Psi Chi 1Pres.l, Big Sister of Lanc. Carle, Jim "Head", "2A", "Sonny" - 54, 100, 129, 215 45 Afterglow Ave., Verona, NJ 07044, Business Management, Soccer 1Co- Capt.l, Phi Kappa Tau iSec., V.P.l, Intra- murals, Pres. Subcomm. on Athletics Carlino, Anthony 1283 White Oak Rd., Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 Carlson, David Joseph 206 Lehigh Dr., Richboro, PA 18954 Caruana, Vincent David 604 Gladys Ct., Northvale, NJ 07647 Castelo, Robert "Bob" - 120, 121, 242 360 Longview Dr., Mountainside, NJ 07092, Government, Football, La- crosse, Track, Lambda Chi Alpha, IFC, Meal Plan Task Force Chaskin, Laurie B. - 217 8 Oakmont Dr., Purchase, NY 10577, Government Ching, Elizabeth - 73, 212 65-75 Pike St., Apt, 17A, NY, NY, 10002, Spanish, Government lminorl, Span. Club, NAACP, Ger. House lActing chm.1, D.C., Film Series Bax Office Mgr, Chivinski, Betsy - 32, 66, 248 RD 1 Hillside, Box 1866, Pottsville, PA 17901, Accounting: Sigma Sigma, Sig- ma, College Reporter Christensen, Eric Noel - 59 2 E. Elm St., Greenwich, CT 06830 Christensen, Lori Ellen - 206 108 Rising Rdg. Rd., Ridgefield, CT 06877 Christman, Peter Sauter - 64 700 7th St. SW, Apt. 604, Washington, DC 20024 Chun, Christian - 47, 88, 225 20 Plum Pl., Islip, NY 1 1751 Cianciulli, Laura - 116, 152, 214 13 E. Cornwall Dr., Chalfont, PA 18914 Ciavardelli, Albert - 105, 120, 212 505 W. Glenside Ave., Glenside, PA 19038, Business Management, Foot- ball, Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Club, Racketball Ciccaglione, Karen 802 Saratoga Terr., Turnersville, NJ 08012 Cinkala, John Adorno - 45, 235 8 Ramsey Ave., Gt. Barrington, MA 01230, Accounting, Bus. Club, Phi Kappa Sigma lTreas.l, Stud. Mgr. at Coll. Center, Poor Richards Ciorletti, Julio - 219 1350 Indian Creek Dr., Penn Wynne, PA 19151, Government Clark, Kathryn A. - 71, 73, 76, 234 2034 Springhouse Rd., Broomall, PA 19008, Business Administration, Psys- chology lminorl, D.C., Black Pyramid Clark, William McKinley Jr. - 48 1907 Lincoln Rd., Forest Hill, MD 21050, Spanish, Wrestling, Swimming, Diving, Span. Club. lnt'l. Club, Span. 8. lnt'l. Houses Coffey, Carolyn N. - 108, 213 39 Hardscrabble Hill, Chappaqua, NY 10514, American Studies, Education lrninorl, Cheerleading, Cross Country, Dance Club, Fall 8 Spring Arts Council Cohen, Beth - 225 2608 E. Hills Dr., Williamsport, PA 17701, Accounting, International Rela- tions lminorl, Accounting Tutor, Alpha Phi lTreas.l, WFNM 1Newscaster 8 Air Quality Controllerl Cohen, Yvette H, - 32, 92, 216 7 Surrey Ln., Livingston, NJ 07039, Eng- lish, Government lminorl, College Re- porter tReporter, Photog., Arts Ed.1, WFNM, Other Room, Piano Lessons, Gov't. Club, lnt'l. Club Cori, Joyce - 230 60 Pines Lake Dr. E., Wayne, NJ 07470 Coriell, Brian - 246 26 Sunny Slope, Millington, NJ 07946 Cosby, G, Christopher - 6 1903 South Rd., Baltimore, MD 21209 Cawhey, Catherine - 50 1 Stone Rd., Chappaqua, NY 10514 Craig, James - 217 Millbrook Rd., Bedford, NY 10506 Crist, William 1155 N. Sheridan Rd., Lake Forest, IL 60045 ' Cronin, Tamara A, - 250 1 Jackson Dr., Norwalk, CT 06851, Eng- lish, Economics iminorb, Commentator 1Exec. Ed 1, Eng Club, Coll, Republicans Culbertson, Jon - 50 61 Mayfield St., Dover, PA 17315 Cullinane, Julee - 236 5200 Ridgeview Dr,, Harrisburg, PA 17112, Chemistry Cummins, Christopher 626 Black Pt Ln., Portsmouth, Rl 02871 Cunningham, Paul - 60, 224 20 E. Sumner Ave., Roselle Park, NJ 07204, Biology, Phi Kappa Psi Curtin, Thomas - 48, 56, 60, 237 21 Highland Circle, Bronxville, NY 10708 Curtiss, Margaret - 250 W57 N524 Hilbert Ave., Cedarburg, Wl 53012, Government, History iminorl Daby, Leigh A. - 247 Dover Plains, NY 12522, Accounting, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Bus. Club Dalpe, Jean N. - 45, 71, 72, 225 449 Carrington Ave Woonsocket Rl 02895, Biology, English lminor1, Writing Program 1Head Tutori, Poor Richards 1Bus. Mgr 1, Black Pyramid, College Re- porter, Healing Arts Club Damiano, Michael Joseph 8501 Woodside Ct,, Lanham, MD 20801 Dao, Tuan Viet 2151 Sherwal Ave., Lancaster, PA 17601 Darden, Reginald Alan 94 Fowler St, New Haven, CT 06513 Dau, Peg - 164, 165, 213 329 Pine St. Wyckoff, NJ 07481, Gov- ernment, English iminor1, Band, Cov't. Club, Track, MUS Daum, Jere John - 233 9436 Tobin Circle, Potomac, MD 20854 Daum, Karen Lynn - 38, 233 200 Roderick Rd , Williamsport, PA 17701, Accounting, CEC lPublicity Co- Chm.1, Hillel, Bus. Club Davis, James Watson 1512 High Meadow Ln, Mechanics- burg, PA 17055 Dealdry, Michelle M. - 50 654 Roosevelt St,, Miramar, PR 00907 Deem, Maia - 152, 222 4362 Old York Rd., Buckingham, PA 18912, French, Field Hockey, Lacrosse, French Club DelDuca, Susan - 50, 226 6 Paradise Dr., Scarsdale, NY 10583, Accounting Deptro, Debra Porter - 243 32 Hay Ave., Nutley, NJ 071 10 Diamond, Seth - 58, 72, 237 35 Hilltop Pl , Monsey, NY 10952, Eco- nomics, Film Club, Eco. Club 1Pres., V.P,J, Ice Hockey, Eco, Tutor, College Reporter, Delta Sigma Phi Diana, Enrico F. - 100, 147, 239 49 Engle St., Cresskill, NJ 07626, Gov- ernment, Business Management imi- nor1, Baseball, College Reporter, Lamb- da Chi Alpha, Intramurals tFootball, Bas- ketballl, WFNM DiDia, Michaele M. 81 Greenwood Dr., Millburn, NJ 07041, Accounting, Squash, Lacrosse, Bus. Club, Choir Dobin, Marc Stuart - 34, 214 RDI Box 292, Newton, PA 18940 Dobson, Bruce Thomas 10 Manor Brook Rd., Monkton, MD 21 1 1 1 Dowd, Dennis - 100, 129, 146, 147 153 DeForest St., Watertown, CT 06795 Doyle, Robert Stephen - 71, 96, 106, 154, 155, 167, 229 63 Saddle Dr., Furlong, PA 18925 Dulman, Benny - 7, 59 131 Brush Hollow Crescent, Port Ches- ter, NY 10573, Accounting, Kappa Sig- ma, Bus. Club Duncan, Michael - 120, 121 42 Bedford Rd., Mahwah, NJ 07430 Edgerton, Stewart R. - 67 14 Chapman Rd., West Hartford, CT 06107 Edwards, Yancy D. - 21, 219 19 West 106th St., Number 3C, New York, NY 10025, MathfPhysics, BSU, NAACP, Zeta Beta Tau, Choir Effinger, Brian A. - 57, 150 7301 Yorktowne Dr., Towson, MD 21204, Economics, Chi Phi, Lacrosse Ehrlich, Louise - 50, 244 6 Tulip Grove Dr., Lake Grove, NY 1 1755 Ehrlich, Michelle B. - 226 7907 Newbold Lane, Laverock, PA 19118,Studio Art, Women Aware, Art Club, "Hullabaloo" Ellison, Stuart - 211 525 Neptune Ave., Brooklyn, NY 1 1224, Government, Swim Team, WFNM, College Reporter Etter, Jeffrey Beard - 250 3665 North Bay Dr., Racine, WI 53402 Evangelou, Sarah - 230 1032 Cornell Ave., Drexel Hill, PA 19026, Economics!Sociology, Swim Team, Dining Hall Council Evans, Carla - 227 105 Kerrick Rd , Shillington, PA 19607 Farber, Rich - 96, 229 1864 Cynthia Ln., Merrick, NY I 1566 Fasano, Michael John 647 West Third St., Lock Haven, PA 17745 Faul, Michael J. - 216 RD6 Box 357, Sussex, NJ 07461, Span- ishfltalian, Italian Club lPres.1, Dance Club, Dining Room Council, Spanish Club Fehr, Lucy Elizabeth - 93, 116, 117, 152, 153, 227 1190 Westborune Rd., West Chester, PA 19380 Fels, Richard Merrill - 243 8511 Lynnewood Rd., Philadelphia, PA 19150, Economics, Eco. Club lPres,1, Kappa Sigma, Dance Club, WFNM Ferrer, Mario del Carmen 107-12 Jamaica Ave., Queens NY 11418, English, Span, Club, lnt'l. Club, Wilderness Club, CEC, "Latin Rhythms", "El Quiiote" 1Ed.1, Campus Ministry, GRTAS Finkelstein, Joel S. - 56, 67, 226 8 Catalpa Rd., Newburgh, NY 12550, Government, IFC 1Pres.1, Fraternity and Sorority Review Board, ZBT, Gov't. Club, Intramurals Firpi, Anna Maria 52 Kings Court Apt 3-B, Santurce, PR 0091 1, BusinessfSpanish, Volleyball, ln- tramurals Wolleyballl, lnt'l. Club Fisher, Deborah Lynn 611 Hamilton St., Easton, PA 18042 Fitzpatrick, Bob - 57 715 Northstream Dr., Toms River, NJ 08753, SociolO9Yi Chi Phi Fletcher, Katherine S. - 50 62 Drummer Ln., RD2, West Redding, CT 06896 Foose, Nate - 217 626 W. Lemon St., Lancaster, PA 17603, English, Economics lminorl, Eng. Club Fornino, Rita Marie - 252 7 Harrinans Keep, Irvington, NY 10533, Psychology, GRTAS, Dance Club Fort, Tomlinson Ill - 97 833 Greenlefe, Rolla MO 65401 Frank, David Michael - 67, 227 40 Middleton Rd., Apt 2, Boehmia, NY 1 1716 Freeman, Patricia Anne - 131, 251 25 Hearthstone Rd., Pittsford, NY 14534, Business Management!Studia Art, Soccer, Badminton, JYA, Stud. Arts, Bus. Club Freundel, Diane L. - 232 407 Chestnut St,, Shiremanstown, PA 17011, Biology, Band, MUS, Brass En- semble Frevel, Karen - 227 329 S. Elm St., Windsor Locks, CT 06096, Business Management, Ori- flamme, Softball, ser. Club, Bus. CE, Intramurals Friedlander, Beth - 215 Osborn Rd., Harrison, NY 10528, Eng- Iish Frost, John K. Jr. - 67, 227 1004 Brooklandwood Rd., Lutherville, MD 21093, Biology, ZBT Ld Fuller, George A. - 120 4 Norman Ln., Old Bridge, NJ 08857, American Studies, Football, Track, WFNM Funk, Lawrence Bruce - 59, 239 2778 Rosebud Ave ,Merrick, NY 11566 Furman, Philip W. - 209 59 W. Main St., Leola, PA 17540, Busi- ness Management, Bus. Club, WFNM Geisenberger, Robert Alan - 58, 226 2669 Beech Ln., Lancaster, PA 17601, Accounting, Band 1M,C1, Brass Ensem- ble, Delta Sigma Phi, MUS Gelhard, Barbara Sue - 50 Box 241, Devon, PA 19333 Geyer, Beth J. - 244 1 13 Ashwood Way, Harrisburg, PA 17109, Psychology, Psychology Club Giacco, Elizabeth Brown - 233 4007 Springfield Ln., Greenville, DE 19807 Gibaud, Peter L. - 58 337 Maple Ave., Millersville, PA 17551, Accounting, Choir, Delta Sigma Phi, Bus. Club Gibble, Stacey J, - 254 66 South Grant St,, Manheim, PA 17545, Accounting: Field Hockey, Track iCapt,1, Wrestling 1Manager1, Jogging Club Gielow, Bob - 42, 73, 226 33 Park Dr, Woodstock, NY 12498, Psychology, Philosophy lminori, Phi Kappa Sigma, Band lC,M,PJ Gilbert, Cynthia - 217 RD8 Ramblewood Farm, York, PA 17403, English!Studio Art, WFNM, Eng- ish Club, College Reporter. i""? Ginberg, Marilyn - 226 9266 Vista del Lago, Boca Raton, FL 33433, Geology, Geo. Club, Squash, Ping Pong, Phonathon Gines, Cindy - 126, 127 Calle 26, LLQI5, Jardines de Caparra, Bayaman,PR 00619,Biology,VolIeyba1l, WFNM, "Latin Rhythms" Giordano, Shelly A. - 91, 207 570 Carley Av., Sharon, PA 16146, His- tory, Choir, Chamber Singers, "Hullaba- loo", College Reporter, History Club Achievers ' 275 l xl' fi Givens, Anne Benton Y 212 116East 68th St ,NY, NY 10021,Hista- ry, Track, Astronomy Club Gleason, James Andrew Y 120, 150 117 Greenndge Ave,, White Plains, NY 10605 Goodison, Barbara Y 48, 91, 218 159 Pine St , Garden City, NY 11530, Sociology, Choir, Chamber Singers ffl, Halpin, Moira Elizabeth - 206 217 Bryant Ave , Springfield, NJ 07081 Hamid, Karom Y 224 124 Reese Ave., Lancaster, PA 17602 Physics Harari, Max Morris Y 59, 221 Apt 6- 1 649, El Dorado, Panama RP, Ac- counting, Business Club, lnt'l Club, Ten' nts, Kappa Sigma, Hillel ff fs. ,f' ,, Y! p, ff 44,1 wg. Gordon, Michael B Y 15, 71, 239 1252 Greenhill Rd, West Chester, PA 19380, Biology Senior ClassV P ,Lamb- da Chu Alpha, Football, Rugby, Porter Sci , Wilderness Club Granger, Cynthia G - 71, 96, 224 131 Van Houton Ave, Chatham, NJ 07928, Business Management, Govern- ment lminorl, Senate Comm lChm1, Block Pyramid, Mentor, Track Grobman, Marc D - 41, 106, 239 Marlton Rd , Waadstown, NJ 08098, Bi- ology, Government lminorJ, Hillel Gropper, David Y 162, 163, 233 16 Lori St , Poughkeepsie, NY 12603, Biology, Economics lminorl, Track Grashens, Ann Mary Y 97, 105, 250 502 E Prospect Ave., North Wales, PA 19454 Gross, Mark Ira Y 97 1305 N Broom St., Wilmington, DE 19806 Grawney, Steven Rodger - 57, 150, 206 727 Menon Square Rd, Gladwyne, PA 19035 Guengench, Galen J Y 72, 248 2463 Old Phila, Pike, Lancaster, PA 17602, Classics, Greek Tutor, Writing Center Tutor Guilsher, Anne C Y 251 307 N Bryan St, Arlington, VA 09245 Hagemann, Elizabeth Y 249 40 Canoe Brook Rd, Short Hills, NJ 07078, Government, Tennis, Dance Club Haines, Susan Whyte Y 138 Larchmont Farms, Masonville, NJ 08054 Hallowell, Thomas J, Ridge St , Alpine, NJ 07620 276 ' Achievers Harari, Max Raymond - 59, 221 Box 3398, Panama City, Panama, Ac- counting, Kappa Sigma lRush Chm 1, lnt'l Club, Bus Club, Mentor Hartzenbusch, Nanine Y 33 2509 N Upland St, Arlington, VA 22207, Government, Dance Club Hatfield, Galen R Y 73, 98, 166, 214 1294 Lynn Dr, Pottstown, PA 19464, Chernistry!English, Water Polo lCapt 1, D C , Swimming Hatton, Dean Walter 328 Trotting Rd, Union, NJ 07083 Haverstick, Mary E Y 157 2220 Manor Ridge Dr, Lancaster PA 17603 Heftner, Phyllis Y 214 2012 Sprung St , West Lawn, PA 19609, Psychology, DJ, Psi Chi, Dance Club, Pre-Healing Arts Club Heller, Grant Garson Y 59, 110, 249 5 Windy Hill Rd, Westport, CT 06880 Hemminger, Joyce Y 36, 71, 109, 208 RD rrl Box 451, Glen Rock, PA 17327, Chemistry, Band, MUS lPres,, Treas.,l, Oritlamme lEd. in Chiefl, Black Pyramid Hern, Deborah S. Y 111, 248 9819 Perrot Court, Fairfax, VA 22031, Chemistry, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Band lCJ, Swimming Herrington, Mary Byers - 217 11 Northmont St, Greensburg, PA 15601 Hess, Stephen Andrew Y 50 1110 Hunsicker Road, Lancaster PA 17601 Hessmer, Frederick William Y 57 268 E Madison Ave., Cresskill, NJ 07626, Government, Chi Phi, Hrst Club Hickman, Bob Y 59,242 14 Fox Chase Road, RDU2, Malvern, PA 19355, Chemistry, Kappa Sigma, DJ, CEC, Ski Club, ACS Hirsch, Lonn S Y 72, 122, 234 2070 Lititz Pike, Lancaster, PA 17601, Mathematics, Cross-Country, Track, Math Club Z Hoang, Thuhuong Thi Y 207 722 N Queen St, Lancaster PA 17603 Hoard, Anthony 279 S lthan St , Philadelphia, PA 19139 Hochman, Elizabeth Jo Y 225 224 Wardour Dr , Annapolis, MD 21401 Hoekman, Wendy Lynne - 249 87 Parkview Dr, Avon, CT 06001, Eng- lish, Psychology lminorl, Eng Club Hoese, Lynn Ann Y 41, 106, 208 85 Hillside Road, Wayne, PA 19087, Bi- ology, Campus Ministry, Hillel, RST Club, Oritlamme Holden, Edward John - 218 4 Butler Place, Butler, NJ 07405 Hoover, David Y 219 402 Spencer Ave, Lancaster, PA 17603, Accounting Hopkins, Nicholas Johns Y 234 323 N West End Ave, Lancaster, PA 17603 Houston, Joel Y 67, 72, 231 295 Shadowlown Ave, Pittsburgh, PA 15216, Economlcs!Government, ZBT, College Reporter, Eco Club Hawley, Mark V, Y 23, 150 9 Woodcraft, Havertown, PA 19083 Hozella, Adam - 47, 223 RDrt2 Box 2590, Pottsville, PA 17901, Art, Dance Club, Wrestling, College Re- porter Huber, Kenneth Brian Y 48, 147 303 Center Hill Rd, Wilmington, DE 19807 Huckaby, Frankie A. - 50, 150,217 Box 104B, Morrisville Rd., Anniston, Ala, 36201, Religious Studies, Lacrosse, BSU lSec 1 Hurtt, James Henry Y 239 711 Malin Rd., Newtown Square PA 19073, Economics, Football, Lambda Chi Alpha, Eco. Club, Nautilus Club Hutchison, William Edward - 213 1403 Center Rd , Lancaster, PA 17603, Physics, ALOT, ASA Hyman, Gary P Y 147, 218 41 Bel-Air Dr., Longmeadow, MA 01106 lademarca, Michael F Y 67, 71, 72,231 723 Crnnaminsan St, Philadelphia, PA 19128, Chemistry!Math, Black Pyra- mid, ZBT lPres,l, ASA, Math Club lannicelli, Michael W. Y 211 cfo 311 Ryder Ave, Lancaster, PA 17603, Geology, Squash lndick, Ann - 97, 241 1032 Sunny Slope Dr ,Mountainside, NJ 07092, History lobst, Geogory 109 N Lime St. Apt it 1, Lancaster, PA 17602 Jackson, Mark Howard 218 Main St, Hulmeville, PA 19047 Jarvis, Suzanne V. 206 129 Westledge Rd, West Slmsbury, CT 06092 Jenner, Robert K Y 48,71, 72,213 10311 Dickens Ave, Bethesda, MD 20014, History, Black Pyramid, Hist Club, Hillel, College Dem Jetter, Kathleen A Y 225 231 Madison Rd ,Scarsdale, NY 10583, Economics, GRTAS Johnson, Sharon Myrtice - 50, 218 666 Skunkhollow Rd, Chaltont, PA 18914, Government!Anthropology, lnt'l Club, Basketball, Gav't Club, Anthro Club Johnston, Leslie Ann Y 145, 253 42 River Wind Rd, New Canaan, CT 06840 Jolbitado, Jocelyn Faye Y 235 3307 Ripple Rd, Baltimore MD 21207, Biology, Volleyball Jones, Blair Geoffrey Y 67 7905 Glenbrook Rd, Bethesda, MD 20014 Jones, Susan Bowman RD215 Box 628-A, Manheim, PA 17545 Juerges, Nancy Y 50, 110 174 Rocksville Rd, Holland, PA 18966 Kahan, Louise - 97, 110,234 67 East Ln , Revonah Woods, Stamford, CT 06905, Biology Kantner, David James 820 Forest St , Fleetwood, PA 19522 Kaplan, Peter 36 Roundtree Dr, Melville, NY 11747, Psychology, DJ, Psi Chi, Kappa Sigma Karmel, Lloyd G Y 210 60 Sugar Maple Ln, Glen Cave, NY 11542, Government, Gov Club Karpel, Ephraim Gabriel - 10, 23 2636 Davidson Ave , Bronx, NY 10468 Karsten, Kathi Y 40, 232 15 Stacy Lane, Basking Ridge, NJ 07920, Accounting, Cheerleading, CEC Kasinitz, Barry - 211 20 Alewives Rd, Norwalk, CT 06850, Government, NAACP lV P 1, Col Dem Kedzierski, Yolo Anne - 233 Richard Mine Rd, Wharton, NJ 07885, AccountlngfGovernment, Gov't Club, Bus Club, Dance Club, Racketball Keller, Barbara Ann Y 220 RD117 Box 430, Lebanon, PA 17042, Business Management!Mathematics, Math Club, Volleyball, IVCF Kerr, Thomas Mason Y 59 Hudson Rd. West Ardsley, NY 10503 Khaner, Neil Matthew - 13, 120, 236 211 Ferndale Rd , Scarsdale, NY 10583 Khanji, Mohammed Junagadh House, 10 Bonus Rd, Kara- chi, Pakistan Kiernan, Stephen - 53 RD I Westview Rd., Voorheesville, NY 12186 Kim, Kwong Ho - 220 227 S. Eighth St., North Wales, PA 19454, Economics, Eco. Club, Math Club King, Richard F 4 Summer St., Orono, ME 04473 Kiriakou, Marina - 51, 251 507 N. Bedford Rd, Chappaqua, NY 10514 Kirker, Kelly - 105, 137, 244 3906 Schoolhouse Ln., Harrisburg, PA 17109, Business, Field Hockey, Basket- ball Kirkpatrick, James L, 34 Lowell, Rd., Wellesley Hills, MA 02181 Klinges, Peter C. Saucon Valley Rd., RD!t4, Bethlehem, PA 18015 Knight, Michelle Georgia - 72, 21 I 1546 W. Fourth St., Williamsport, PA 17701, French!Education, JYA-France, NAACP, IUB lvol.1, French Club, Track, BSU Knisely, William N. - 60, 254 557 Riverview Dr., Millersburg, PA 17061 Knowlton, James R. 122 Lampeter Rd., Lancaster, PA 17602 Kochinsky, Kevin George - 83, 119, 120, 163, 239 3043 Maple Ave., Reading, PA 19605, Geology, Football, Track, Geo. Club Kopf, Thomas James 101 Pennock Place, Media, PA 19063 Korsen, Matthew R. 149, 228 8 Seneca Place, Jencho, NY 11753, Chemistry, Hillel, Computer Club, Pre- Healing Arts Club, ACS Kramer, Alexandra P. - 209 Headlong Hall, Centreville, MD 21617 Kuhl, Victoria - 71, 82, 248 37 Ackerman St., Waldwick, NJ 07463, Psychology, CEC KV. Chm.1, SSC, Dance Club, Psi Chi, Black Pyramid Kurlander, Neil Robert - 73, 241 3030 Timothy Rd., Bellmore, NY 1 1710 Lama, Allred 870 Colonial Rd., Brooklyn, NY 1 1209 Lamberson, Jane - 225 R.D. 87, Box 269A, Somerset, PA 15501, Accounting LaRocca, Cheryl Ann - 234 501 W, James St., Lancaster, PA 17603, EngIishfBioIogy, IVCF, Campus Comm, on Religious Life Lascheid, Peter - 73, 21 1 159 Main Entrance Dr., Pittsburgh, PA 15228, Economics, D.C, lHeadl, Zeta Beta Tau, A.S.A. lPres.J, Pre-Healing Arts Club, Intramurals Lasky, Deborah - 231 9626 Alta Vista Terrace, Bethesda, MD 20014, Government, A.V. Heister Award for Government, Resident Life Council, Big Sister of Lanc., Curriculum Comm., Tour Guide, Gov't. Club, WFNM Latimer, John - 102 538 Lancaster Ave. Lancaster, PA 17603 Leavitt, Craig - 216 12 Nuthatch Ln,, W Nyack, NY 10994, Government, Stud Services Comm. lChm.l, College Democrats lPres.l, Hist Club lTreas.1, Dining Hall Council, Big Brothers of Lanc., City Democratic Comm., SAC, Gov't. Club Ledsky, Jonathan US Mission, APO, NY 09742 Lee, Gertrude - 209 172 N Main St, Red Lion, PA 17356, Biology, Poor Richards, Asian Club Lester, Prescott - 57, 155 I4 Shore Wood Dr., Sands Point, NY 11050, Government, Chi Phi, Squash, Tennis, Pre-Law Club lPres.1, Ice Hockey Club, Gov't. Club Levine, H. Lassar - 251 16 Sierra Court, Hillsdale, NJ 07642, Business Managment, Lacrosse, Man- heim Township Ambulance, Phi Sigma Kappa Levine, Michele Ann - 231 6015 Pimlico Rd., Baltimore, MD 21209, Business Management Lewis, Allyson - 161, 232 58 New England Dr., Ramsey, NJ 07446, Biology!Psychology lAnimaI Behaviorl Lewis, Brian - 64, 105, 132-5, 244 34 Alice Ln., Clark, NJ 07066, Business Management, Philosophy lminorl, Bas- ketball, Sigma Pi lV.P.1, Bus. Club Lilieholm, Mary Alice - 71, 73, 88, 89, 243 37 Rainbow Trail, Mountain Lakes, NJ 07046, Dramo!English, Black Pyramid, Green Room, Other Room Link, Lawrence - 71, 73, 100, 230 9 Flower Hill Rd., Poughkeepsie, NY 12603, Accounting, Soccer, WFNM, College Reporter lAsst. Sports Ed.l, Tour Guide, D.C., Women's Soccer Asst. Coach, Phi Kappa Tau, Black Pyramid Ludwig, Lori - 48, 73, 96, 228 809 Palm Terrace, Franklin Sq., NY 11010, Psychology: Hillel, Pro Musica, D.C. Lupas, John - 53 1998 Yarnall Rd., Pottstown, PA 19464 Lynch, Lizabeth 500 Golf Rd., Lancaster, PA. 17602 Machette, Jill - 45 13 Wilson Ave., Rowayton, CT 06853 Maclntyre, Michael - 128, 129, 233 421 Rowoyton Ave., Norwalk, CT 06854, Accounting, French lminorl, Soccer MacNeill, Allan - 57, 206 12 Taylor Rd., Marlboro, NJ 07746 MacNiven, Robert - 236 163 Tices Ln. E. Brunswick, NJ 08816 Maffucci, Michael - 59, 249 34 Partridge Ln., Cherry Hill, NJ 08003 Malnati, PBQQY - 164, 165, 228 East Road, Richmond, MA 01254, Eng- lishfPhilosophy, Soccer, Track, College Reporter, Bocce Boules Club Marks, Christopher 444 W James St., Lancaster, PA 17603 Marston, Barbara - 49, 99, 126, 127 301 Greene Rd., Berwyn, PA 19312, Biol- ogy, Volleyball lCapt.l Porter Sci. lTreas.l Mason, David - 50, 207 1318 Clayton Rd., Lancaster, PA 17603 Massimilian, Jimmy "Mass" - 87, 229 17 DeLucia Terrace, Loundonville, NY 12211, Chemistry, College Choir and Chamber Singer iV.P., Pres.l, WFNM Exec. Staff, lntramurals, Music Ensem- ble, John Carroll Assoc, Folk Group, Alumni Phonathon Captain Mayer, Dennis 2728 Cove Rd,, Pennsouken, NJ 08109, Chemistry, College Choir, Chamber Choir, Duet Piano Club, Volunteer-St, Joseph's Hospital Mazzanobile, Emil - 97, 218 264 Crocker Place, Haworth, NJ 07641, Economics McComsey, Cheryl Lynne - 71, 230 512 Wallingford Rd., Lancaster, PA 17601, Sociology, Anthropology lmi- norl, Sr. Class Pres., ASA, Cheerleading, D.C. McCreanor, Kevin - 160, 251 1 144 Sperling Dr., Pittsburgh, PA 15221, Geology, Business lminorl, Rugby 1Capt 1, Rugby Club lPres.l, Geo. Soci- ety, Intramurals McDonough, John - 57 Box 4148, Rt 3279, Morganville, NJ 07751 McElrone, Brian - 212 521 Baylor Ave., River Vale, NJ 07675 McGrath, Michael - 122, 123, 162, 163, 229 12613 Laurie Dr., Silver Spring, MD 20904, Government!History, Cross Country lCo-Capt.l, Track, Pi Lambda Phi lScribe and Treas., Pres.l, College Reporter Mclntyre, Gail - 49, 223 Shawnee Rd., Westernport, MD 21562, Business!Government, Gov't. Club fV.P.1, History Club, American Culture Program, CEC, Bus. Club McMinn, William - 67, 241 1747 Foxiana Rd, Middletown, PA 17057 McMullan, Helen - 41, 209 748 Main St., Narwell, MA 02061, Reli- gious Studies, IVCF, Diving Team, RST Club McTague, Lawrence - 222 7 Metropolitan Oval, Bronx, NY 10462, Business Management, Economics lmi- narl, Rugby, Bus. Club, Eco. Club McTigue, Karen - 47, 254 P.O. Box 342, Montreat, N.C., 28757, Anthropology, Alpha Phi lPres.l, Dance, S.A.C. Means, Nancy - 254 99 Eshelman Rd., Lancaster, PA 17601, Physics, Cheerleading, Skiing Meintzer, Reid - 57, 223 Rucum Rd., Roxbury, CT 06783, Gov- ernment, Cross Country, Track, Ski Club, Gov't, Club, Pre-Law Club lCo- Pres.l, Chi Phi Melnick, Alec Lee - 67, 222 21 Star Ln., Levittown, NY 11756, Eco- nomics, Zeta Beta Tau, Eco. Club, Wil- derness Club Merkle, Melanie - 32, 33, 228 12403 Madeley Ln., Bowie, MD 20715 Miller, Jody Lynn 634 Hazelhurst Ave., Menon, PA 19066 Mills, Randy - 71, 109 RD 372, Cochranville, PA 19330 Mills, Raymond - 72, 105, 215 39 Bennett Dr., Doylestown, PA 18901 Mitchell, Martha Lynn - 101, 161, 222 Mayberry Ln., Lynnfield, MA 01940, English, Modern Dance, C.E.C., Big Sis- ter of Lanc., Semester in Toulon, France Moll, Steven - 35, 56, 64, 244 95 David Rd., Port Washington, NY I 1050, Government, English lminorl, Sigma Pi lSec., Steward Heraldl, IFC lExec. V.P.1, WFNM 1Special Programs Direc.l Mooney, Charles - 57, 120, 121, 242 Box 96, Kimberton, PA 19442 Mooney, Robert 400 Nassau St., Princeton, NJ 08540 Moore, Pamela - 214 605 E. Orange St., Lancaster, PA 17602, Studio Art, Art Club, Film Society Morales, Pedro - 254 35 W. Farnum St., Lancaster, PA 17603 Morgan, Curtis - 58, 231 2875 Stamford St,, Philadelphia, PA 19152, Math, Delta Sigma Phi, Band Morrison, Debra 12, B1, 73, 11 1, 152, 231 Box 186, Plumsteadville, PA 18949, Biol- OQYL D.C,, Black Pyramid, Lacrosse, ASA Marrow, Debra - 71, 73, 246 803 Ash St., Scranton, PA 18510, Psy- chology, D.C. 1HeadJ, WFNM, Black Pyr- amid, Psi Chi lV.P.l Morse, Dana - 217 330 S. Darlington St., West Chester, PA 19380, EngIish!Government, Drama fminori, Green Room, GRTAS Murdock, Dori 563 W. Avon Rd., Avon, CT 06001, Classic, Badminton, ASA., Semester in Greece Murray, John - 64, 105, 132, 135, 146, 147, 245 1506 Langford Rd., Baltimore, MD 21207, Business, Basketball, Baseball Muscott, Susan - 217 108-34 65 Ave., Forest Hills, NY 11375, Economics, Volleyball Muto, Al - 238 13 Wanda St., Throap, PA 18512 Myers, Carole - 219 437 Valleybrook Dr., Lancaster, PA 17601, English Nesbitt, David - 222 306 W, James St., Lancaster, PA 17603, Physics!Economics, Chess Club, RCA Scholar in Science Neuman, Neal - 140 555 Hughes Rd., King of Prussia, PA 19406, Geology, History lminorl, Swim Team, Phi Sigma Kappa 1Treas.l Newcomb, Kathleen - 214 5 Dale Dr., Morristown, NJ 07960 Newman, Jeffrey - 253 593 Prescott Place, N. Woodmere, NY 1 1581 Norden, Daniel - 224 5466 Fair Oaks St., Pittsburgh, PA 15217, Biology, Phi Kappa Sigma lV.P., Social Chm.1, Band1M,Cl, WFNM, Hillel Nordstrom, John "Nordy" - 244 610 Wendy Way, Franklin, PA 16323 North, Lore - 50, 76, 208 US Embassy Djibouti, E. Africa Novak, Lori - 71, 92, 106, 246 Township Line Rd., RD. 2, Downing- town, PA 19335 Nungesser, Sherry - 223 1617 Center St., Bethlehem, PA 18017, Sociology, American Culture Program, Soc. Club, Gov't. Club, GRTAS, Choir Nunziato, Robert - 120, 163, 212 462 Edgewood Pl, Rutherford, NJ 07070 Oakes, Steven - 209 20 Chestnut Ridge Wy., Dobbs Ferry, NY 10522 Oliff, Marc A. - 56, 67, 222 I4 Priscilla Lane, Englewood Cliffs, NJ 07632, American Studies, Zeta Beta Tau, IFC Osborne, Steven W. - 22, 57, 144, 238 9 Glendale Rd., Summit, NJ 07901, Busi- ness, Chi Phi lPres., Treas.l, Squash 1Capt.l, Bus. Club Palazzo, Anthony M. - 118, 120, 121 Nottingham Rd., Sparrowbush, NY 12780 Panitch, Jack 134 Madison Ave., Holyoke, MA 01040 Panopoulos, Beverly 8504 Drumwood Rd., Baltimore MD 21204 Pape, Susan P - 139, 158, 159, 227 136 Plainsboro Rd., Cranbury, NJ 08512, Accounting, Bus. Club, College Republicans, Field Hockey, Volleyball, Badminton, Softball Pappas, Daphne 886 Ocean View Dr, Toms River, NJ 08753 Parker, Pamela S - 66, 238 325 Franklin St., West Reading, PA 19611, Business, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Concert Chamber Choir Parr, Cindy - 159, 220 131 Sharon Rd , Robbinsville, NJ 08691, Anthropolagy!BioloQYi Basketball, Softball, Wilderness Club, John Carroll Assoc, Porter Sci, Anthra. Club 1V.P.l Paterson, Gordon W. - 15 183 Dundee Rd., Stamford, CT 06903 Patterson, Craig Robert 1305 Meadowbrook Rd., Lancater, PA 17603 Achievers - 277 Paul, Rebecca - 189 210Sunrise Ln., Philadelphia, PA 191 18, English!Education Cert., Oritlamme lPhotog.1, Squash Peabody, Eric - 59, 88, 89, 232 405 Rogers Ln., Wallingford, PA 19081 Pederson, Kenneth - 132, 135 158A E. Main St., Ramsey, NJ 07446 Perry, Steven - 7, 10 2 Sauga Ave., N. Kingstown, Rl 02852, History Phillips, Louis M. - 68, 247 1020 Park Ave , NY, NY 10028 Pickard, Joseph C. - 49, 252 1 The Beeches, Woodbury, NY 1 1797, Government, English fminorl, Gov't Club 1Pres.l, College Democrats, Commenta- Q Magazine Picus, Julia - 97, 210 8 Middlebrook Dr., Ocean, NJ 07712 Piet, Meredith Ann - 242 9 Van Kirk Rd., Princeton, NJ 08540 Plaia, Vincent L. - 67, 147, 210 380 Foch Blvd. Mineola, NY I 1501, Government, Zeta Beta Tau lV.P.J, Green Room Box Office, College Repub- licans, Gov't. Club. Pogue, John - 88, 89, 235 5718 Linglestown Rd., Harrisburg, PA 171 12 Powers, Jean - 252 114 Mon Dela Ave., Bryn Mawr, PA 19010, SpanishfBusiness, Span. Club, lnt'l. Club, Intramurals lVolleyball, Bas- ketbalI1 Poynter, Lee Anne 10030 Regal Pk. Ln., Apt. 127, Dallas, TX 75230 Presson, Tina - 73, 245 1222 W Franklin St., Richmond, VA 23220, Biology!PsycholoQYi D.C. CHeadl, Alpha Phi, Psi Chi fTreas.l, Stud. Services Comm, Stud. Forum, Porter Sci., Pre-Healing Arts Club CExec. Comm.l Prinz, Trink - 141, 230 11020 Rokeby Ave., Garrett Park, MD 20766, History!Educatian, Swim Team, Men's Soccer Mgr, Tour Guide, Hist Club lV P 1 Puffenberger, Mark - 72, 128, 129 401 Campus Rd , Elizabethtown, PA 17022, Math, Phi Kappa Tau, Soccer, Photography, Math Club, Intramurals Railey, Guy - 90, 91, 120, 121 2304 Weathervane Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 Rathien, Mayna A. - 145, 242 894 Briarwoods Rd., Franklin Lakes, NJ 07417, Anthrop0lOQYi Squash Rattner, Steven C - 59, 73, 222 1330 Bennington Ave., Pittsburgh, PA 15217 Raven, Robert C. 3111 44th St., NW, Washington, D.C. 20016 Rayman, Lea - 96, 253 10507 Royal Rd., Silver Spring, MD 20903, Biol0QY1 College Senator, Stud, Services Comm., Stud. Rules Comm., Porter Sci, Ur. exec. boardl, Cheer- leader Ready, Joseph - 120, 121, 147 3 Dunbarton Rd., Cherry Hill, NJ 08003 Ream, Robert S. - 58, 221 212 Drake Rd., Cherry Hill, NJ 08034, BioI09Y1 Swim Team, Pre-Healing Arts Club, Intramurals, Delta Sigma Phi Reginato, Antonia M. 437 Churchill Dr., Berwyn, PA 19312 Rehn, Christopher 4228 Plymouth St., Harrisburg, PA 17109, Government, Tennis team, Squash team, IVCF Reuter, Melinda - 116, 117, 152, 212 14 Park Ave., Pennington, NJ 08534, American Studies, Field Hockey, La- crosse, Intramurals lBasketbalI, Volley- balll 278 0 Achievers Reynolds, Alyson - 72, 249 1003 Rector Rd., Bridgewater, NJ 08807, Accounting, Psychology lmi- norl, CEC Rhyne, George N. - 48, 58 127 Parker St., Carlisle, PA 17013 Richer, Paul E. Il - 48 836 E. Madison St., Lancaster, PA 17602, History, Hist. Club Ridge, Susan - 145, 156, 157, 210 1800 Old Meadow Rd., McLean, VA 22102, English, Tennis lCopt.l, Basket- ball lJV1, Squash, College Reporter Rist, Leslie - 219 5906 Dorchester Way, Rockville, MD 06877 Ritchey, John B., Jr. - 242 Nathan Hale Rd., South Norwalk, CT 06854, Business Management, Chi Phi, Bus. Club, Computer Club, Eco. Club, Sailing Club Ritter, Claudia - 206 336 S. President Ave., Lancaster, PA 17603, English Ritter, Robert K. 21 Eagle Ln., Flying Hills, Reading, PA 19607, MathfBusiness Management, Phi Kappa Sigma, Bridge Club, Math Club Rittereiser, Cathleen M. - 34, 93, 250 766 Butternut Dr., Franklin Lakes, NJ 07417, Business Management, English lminorl, WFNM lgen. mang.l, Ad Hock Safety Comm., Mentor Rivkind, Robin - 164, 165, 220 2 Valley View Ct., Livingston, NJ 07039, American Studies, Track Rizio, Raymond - 64, 166, 167, 245 76 Old Farms Rd., Woodcliff Lake, NJ 07675, Government, Sigma Pi lPres.1, Basketball, IFC Judiciary Board Romanali, Louis - 52 2217 Hearn Rd., Wilmington, DE 19803 Rosenthal, Jonathan L. - 22, 57 318 Dodds Ln., Princeton, NJ 08540 Ross, Richhi 121B Welsh Dr., Lancaster, PA 17603 Rubenstein, Arnold M. - 58, 237 1125 Pearl St., Long Island, NY 11581 Ruderman, Charles - 221 2020 Woodlawn St., Allentown, PA 18104, Business Management!Govern- ment, Kappa Sigma, Freshman Orienta- tion, ASA Rumer, Robert J. - 120, 146, 239 1 12 Sycamore Rd., Princeton,NJ 08540, Economics, Football, Baseball 1Co- Capt.1 Ruth, Sharon - 73, 216 779 Ruth Rd. RD 81, Telford, PA 18969, Business Management, D.C lHead1, Women Aware, Bus. Club, Phonathon, Other Room Saccente, Brenda Jennifer - 45, 66, 229 5 Larson Ln., Warren, NJ 07060, Ac- counting, Poor Richards, Sigma Sigma Sigma, ASA, Tap Dance Scalzo, Stephen Oreste - 57, 160, 206 47 Shadow Ln., Ridgefield, CT 06877 Schaller, Joseph Nathan - 120, 150, 151 513 Hodges Ln., Severna Park, MD 21 146 Schecter, Laurie Ann - 105 23 Jerome Rd., Syosset, NY 1 1791 Schottenfeld, Richard P. - 59, 220 11 North Lake Circle, White Plains, NY 10605 Schwartz, Michael - 1 1 1, 246 45 Seminole Way, Short Hills, NJ 07078, Biology, CEC, Intramurals KSOSJ Schwelm, Robert Paul - 122 6 Dudley Rd., Bedford, MA 01730 Scott, Gregory Vane - 111 1927 West Broad St., Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 Scott, Matthew Benjamin - 11, 120, 242 939 Parkes Run Ln., Villanova, PA 19085 Scott, Tom - 72, 228 Box 124, Hollsopple, PA 15935, Physics, Physics Club, WFNM, Intramurals lSoft- balll Seaman, Michael David - 51, 169, 209 306 W. Elizabeth St., Maytown, PA 17550 Segrott, Janet Lesley - 38, 210 1 17 Sunset View Dr., New Cumberland, PA 17070, SociologyfEducation, CEC fPublicity Dir.l Sellers, Scott Robert Pennledge Apts. F5-2, Penndel, PA 19047 Serpico, Timothy 114 E, 24 St., Spray Beach, NJ 08008' Shand, Julia J. 180 Eshelman Rd., Lancaster, PA 17601 Sharrar, Donna JoAnne - 225 677 Hidden Valley Rd., King of Prussia, PA 19406 Shely, Robert W - 73, 243 4326 Covered Bridge Rd., Bloomfield Hills, Ml 48013, Government, D.C., Tour Guide, Wilderness Club, Gov't. Club, Young Democrats Shenian, Popkin C. - 215 116 Yvonne Dr., Pittsfield, MA 01201 Sherman, Vicki - 71, 249 45 Vermont Ave., Jackson, NJ 08527, Government, Black Pyramid, Dining Hall Council lChm.l Shields, Suzanne M 600 Black Gates Rd., Wilmington, DE 19803 Shultis, Timothy John - 67, 163, 241 48 Lake Dr East., Wayne, NJ 07470, English, Track, Zeta Beta Tau lSec.l, Al- pha Tones Sickman, Linda M, - 241 419 Manor View Dr., Millersville, PA 17551, English, Bond lM,C1, Gov't. Tu- tor, English Club, MUS Siegel, Randy - 67, 72, 73, 76, 100, 235 3 Gorham Ave , Livingston, NJ 07039 Silberberg, Mark - 67, 222 3009 Cheryl Rd, Merrick, NY 11566, Chemistry, Zeta Beta Tau Simmons, Mark Andrew - 46, 228 3221 Andrea Ave., Harrisburg, PA 17109, Accounting, Economics lminorl, Band, Brass Ensemble, Bus. Club, Intra- murals lSoftball1 Simms, Barbara L. - 208 103 Hackney Circle, Wilmington, DE 19803, Chemistry, Men's Basketball lStudent Asst.l, ACS, Special Music, Campus Ministry, Pro-Musica Sinn, Eric B. - 147 RR 1 Box 161, Califon, NJ 07830, Busi- ness Management, Baseball, Intramur- als, Tour Guide Sklow, Robert Carl - 67, 218 35-20 159 St., Flushing, NY 1 1358, Eco- nomics, Zeta Beta Tau, Bus. Club, Eco. Club, Pre-Law Club, Rugby Team, Wil- derness Club Slater, James Philip - 57, 206 60 Lewis Rd., Swampscott, MA 01907 Smith, Diane - 72, 251 5747 Clark State Rd., Gahanna, OH 43230 Smith, Hope Harmel - 10, 73, 207 56 Summit Rd., Clifton, NJ 07012, Gov- ernment, Drama fminor1, D.C.: Tour Guide, WFNM, GRTAS Smith, Janine - 235 6020 Landon Ln., Bethesda, MD 20817, Anthropology, Government Cminorl, Al- pha Phi fRush Chmn.,l, Senate Grants Comm., Tour Guide, lnt'l. Club IVPJ, Gov't. Tutor, Kituhwah Society, Gov't. Club Smith, Karen Ann - 72, 185, 208 5 Ryerson Dr., Trenton, NJ 08690, Chemistry, German lminorl, IVCF Smith, Kurt S. - 13, 46, 140, 246 101 Chestnut St., Lititz, PA 17543 - Smith, Lorraine A. - 41, 72, 246 733 Taft Ave., North Plainfield, NJ 07063, Chemistry, Anthropology lmi- norl, IVCF, ACS Smotkin, Howard S. - 253 295 Daleview Ct., York, PA 17403' Ac- counting Sokoloff, Todd Ethan - 237 15 N. Rochdale Ave., Roosevelt, NJ 08555, Accounting, College Democrats Sole, Tania Tela Railroad Co. Apt. 30, Lima, Hondu- ras Solomon, Everton 367 Ridgewood Ave., Brooklyn, NY 1 1208 Solomon, Mark - 92, 224 55 Lincoln Ave., Purchase NY 10577, EconomicsfGovernment, Intramurals Soulier, Skip - 60 293 Boulevard, Mountain Lakes, NJ 07046, Physics, Phi Kappa Psi, Astron- omy Club, Young Republicans Spaventa, Dan - 72, 105, 239 520 Country Club Ln., Havertown, PA 19083, Accounting, Lambda Chi Alpha, Track Team, Intramurals St. Clair, Jerry D. - 58, 229 451 Oak Ln., Moylan, PA 19065, Chem- istry, Band lM,CJ, ACS lPres.1, MUS, Del- ta Sigma Phi lTreas.l Steeb, Glen - 59, 88, 89, 232 Box 135 Laurel St., Mays Landing, NJ 08330, Chemistry, Kappa Sigma, GRTAS, Band lM,Cl, ACS Stefan, Kurt - 248 350 Susquehanna Rd., Ambler, PA 19002, English Stevenson, Paul Edwin - 207 70 Lenox Ave., New York, NY 10026, Sociology, CEC, BSU, Agora Society, Film Society, lnt'l. Club Stone, Elizabeth Barron - 247 900 Third St., New Cumberland, PA 17070, English, Badminton, Eng. Club Stone, John Alexander 16 Howard St., Verona NJ 07044 Streit, Lisa -- 251 RDI Box 302-A Darlington, PA 16115, English Club Strickler, Thomas L. - 218 336 Garland Dr., Carlisle, PA 17013, Government, Student Senator, Gov't. Club, Phona-Thon tCapt.J, Senate Oper- ating Comm., Stud. Activities Comm Stutz, Guy - 251 RD 1, Sunbury, PA 17801 Suh, Kang Chi - 53 1227 Rokubuichi lnami-Cho, Kako-Gun, Hyogo 675-11 Japan, Art, Rugby, Phi Sigma Kappa Summerford, Allen Paul - 64 8 Holmes Rd., Cranbury, NJ 08512 Swift, Thomas F. - 23, 150, 151 821 Hudson Dr, Yardley PA 19067, Government, Chi Phi, Lacrosse i Swyers, Thomas Alan 844 Harris Dr., Schenectady, NY 12309 Szmutko, Lawrence - 67, 230 620 William St , Trenton, NJ 08610, Ge- ol0gy1Zeta Beta Tau, Art Club, Geolog- ic Society Taylor, Peter R. - 232 164 Castle Rd., Chappaqua, NY 10514, Business Management Tedesco, Veronica A. - 66, 239 Truesdale Lake, South Salem, NY 10590, Economics, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Big Sisters of Lanc. Thomas, Margaret L - 72, 223 1 13 McKinley Ave., Endicott, NY 13760, French, Band fM,CJ, French Club, French Tutor Thompson, Cynthia L. 56 Marboro Ln., Willingboro, NJ 08046 Tolge, Celina - 66, 247 I563 Union St., Schenectady, NY l2309, Biology, Sigma Sigma Sigma fPres.l Toole, William R. 2808 Seabrook Island Rd., John's Island, SC 29455 Treleaven, Gwyneth M. - 2l8 Devon Rd., Amagansett, NY ll930 Trimmer, Kimberlee J. - 22l I I I Yellow Breeches Dr., Camp Hill, PA l70l l, Psychology, Psych. Club Tyrrell, Robert K. - 97 640 N. President Ave., Lancaster, PA I7603 Ulrich, Steven F. - 34, 48, 245 RD U4 Box 48, Huntingdon, PA l6652 Umble, Robert A. - l50, 208 ll Kenneth Ave., Spring City, PA l9475, English, Phi Kappa Tau, La- crosse Van der Heijden, Marian - l08, 239 RD rtl, Box l52, Columbia, NJ 07832, French, JV Volleyball, Basketball, lnt'I. Club lSec.!Treas.l, Soccer Vorr, Bradford J. 350 E. Greenwich Ave., W. Warwick, RI 02893 Veitz, Henry C., Jr. - 2l3 2 Old Barn Ln., Malvern, PA I9355, Business Management, Football, Swim- ming, Track, Phi Sigma Kappa, Comput- er Club Voge, David Leo - 59, 249 ll0 E. Sutton Place, Wilmington, DE l98l0, Business, Bus, Club, Kappa Sig- ma Voisin, Suzanne - 66, 73, 22l 2875 Greenwood Ave., Highland Park, IL 60035, Government, English Iminorl, Tri-Sigma ISec.l, Gov't. Club, Oriflamme Vurdelja, Janice L. - 237 2362 Fruitville Pike, Lancaster, PA l76OI, Economics Waggener, Mary - ZI3 4l7 Beacon St., Apt. QI, Boston, MA 02l l5, Government Walker, Michele Ivy - l09, 228 l903 Leslie Ln., Merrick, NY I I566, Ac- counting, Bus. Club fSec.l, CEC, Hillel Walsh, Robert 536 W. James Apt 3, Lancaster, PA l7603 Ward, Bruce - 38, l22 5542 Chatham Dr., New Orleans, LA 70l22, Geol09YI Geo. Club, Cross Country, lntramurals ISOSI, CEC Warsh, Jeffrey Alan - 48, 7l, 92, 233 l070 Kennedy Blvd., Bayonne, NJ 07002, History!SocioloQY5 College Sen- ate, Stud. Services Comm., Senate Op- erating Comm., Black Pyramid, lntra- murals, Soc. Club, Hist. Club Watson, Margaret A. - 229 679 Orchard St., Oradell, NJ 07649, Business Management, IVCP Wazeter, David L. - l22, l23, I63, 234 I5 Amherst Ave., Wilkes-Barre, PA l8702 Weaver, John C. l305 Marietta Ave., Lancaster, PA l7603 Weaver, John F. - 58, 7l, 247 708 Skunkhollow Rd., Chalfont, PA l89l4, Economics, Delta Sigma Phi lPres.l, Black Pyramid tPres.l Weil, David J. - 34, 2l9 66 Sugar Maple Dr., Roslyn, NY ll576, Government, WFNM, Intramurals Weinstein, Beth - 72, 223 3633 Trexler Blvd., Allentown, PA I8l04, Accounting!French, Writing Tu- tor, French Club, Bus. Club, lnt'l. Club, Hillel Werrick, Joel B. - l20, 242 I9 Burch Hill Ln., Lexington, MA 02l73, Business Management, Bus. Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, Rugby Club, Foot- ball Wert, Scott M. - I63 R.D. til, New Providence, PA l7560 Wertz, Bill - l20, 232 I0 Salt Meadow Rd., E. Brunswick, NJ 088I6, Geology, Football, Geo. Society, Lambda Chi Alpha tHouse Manager, Exec. Comm.J Wexler, Robert I. - 230 867 Columbus Dr., Teaneck, NJ 07666 Willard, Douglas - 49, l57, 2l2 R.D. 326, Box 68-A, Wellsboro, PA l690l, Biology, Porter Sci. fPres., Exec. Comm.l, Phi Kappa Sigma lV.P., Soc. Chm, House Mgr.J, Big Brother of Lanc., Intramurals, WFNM Williams, Phyllis A. 27l6 N. Kent Rd., Broomall, PA l9008 Wilson, Daniel A. -59 558 Torwood Ln., Pittsburgh, PA l5236, Chemistry, Kappa Sigma, ACS, ASA Winkle, David A. - l2, 64, l67 ll52 Brunswick Rd., Grass Valley, CA 95959 Witmer, Michel S - 50, 206 do Cox, 905 Glendale Ct., Carlisle, PA l70l3, Art History!Studio Art, Stud. Arts, Art Club, Ski Club, Span. Club, French Club, Coll. Republicans Wohlman, Steven H. 308 Woodcrest Dr., Richardson, TX 75080 I. Wolfe, Steven P, - I29, 22l 459 E. Main St., Myerstown, PA l7067, Geology, Soccer, Geo. Society, Phi Kappa Tau Wolfson, Amy Good - 244 l332 Bay Ave., Mantoloking, NJ 08738, GeolOQYi Geo. Society, CEC Wong, William Y. 34 Island Rd., Deepwater Bay, Hong Kong Wood, Candy - 55, 66, 245 I9 Thorne Pl., Rye, NY lO580, Account- ing, Psychology lminorl, Comm. on Acad. Status, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Choir, Swimming, CEC, Bus. Club Woolley, Nancy L. 406 Rudy Dam Rd., Lititz, PA l7543 Workosky, Nancy A. l4l7 Juniper St., Johnstown, PA l5905 Worthington, William Andrew - 34, 22l Box l54 RRI, Furlong, PA l8925, Gov- ernment, Zeta Beta Tau, Gov't. Club, CEC, Hillel Wudowsky, Claire - 50, 248 IOI5 Old Huntingdon, Hunt Valley, PA l9006, Government, Psychology Imi- norl, CEC, Gov't. Club, Vol. ot Shelter for Abused Women Wulster, Henry E. - 94, 95, ll8, l20, I2l, 242 60 Brookside Dr., Upper Saddle River, NJ 07458, Government, Football, lntramur- als, Lambda Chi Alpha, Gov't, Club Wulster, Tricia M. - l09, l27, 252 60 Brookside Dr., Upper Saddle River, NJ 07458 Wyckoff, Stephen S. - 243 P.O. Box 286, Mt. Kisco, NY l0549, Government, Business lrninorl, Phi Kappa Tau lPres.l, CAS, IFC Wylie, John L. 83l4 Williams Ave., Philadelphia, PA l9I50 Yarnell, Michael A. - 84 I4 Pineview Dr., Flemington, PA l7745 Yenkowski, Gary F. - 32, 33, 233 2l Forest Dr., Mountaintop, PA l8707, English, Economics lminorl, College Re- porter ICO-editor, Columnistl, Eng. Club lPres,J, Writing Tutor Young, Jean - 253 44 Circle Dr., Rockaway, NJ 07866, Ac- counting, Alpha Phi tV.P.l, Women Aware Ziegler, Lawrence 32l Berkeley Rd., Devon, PA I9333 Zimmerman, Laurie - 240 244 Susquehanna Ave., Lock Haven, PA l7745, Tennis, CEC, Geo. Society Zoghby, Greg - 2lI 6 Talcott Rd., Rye Town, NY l0573, Bi- ology, Art lminorl, Wilderness Club, Art Club, Bicycling, Porter Sci. Zonghetti, Gina - 64, 93, l05, I67, 253 6 Cannon Rd., Monsey, NY lO952 Zorn, Robert J. - 57, 78 I0 Tavern Ln., Lexington, MA 02l73 '3- , ' N' al ' . -..I F2 I ill , , ,,, ,,,,.w-m- A ..l. 4 fm.. .n V .... Achievers - 279 The Layout Monica Carson LGUVG Seybold Stacey Feifer Sandy Tesno Jane Ikeda Roberta Zuckerman Joan Miller Proofreaders Lynn Hoese Helen McMullan Alex Kramer Lore North Gertrude Lee Typis ts Margaret DeMany Linda Perry Martha Eaton Vicki Robel Staff Staff Photographers Carol White Lisa Daud Sue Morrison Elaine Henninger Dean Novosat Lisa Albanese Jane Kimmel Bob Benjamin Dave Lione Michele Cavallo Toni Mennuto Dave Garrison Becky Paul Jeff Heinaman John Pogue John Henry Bob Shumate Contributina Photographers Helen McMullan Joan Miller Debbie Morrison Nancy Satterthwaite Dave Schwartz Page Smith Kangchi Suh Lou Zimmerman Dana Amendola Leslie Dont Dr Harris Rob Jenner Andy Klyde Neil Kurlander Michelle K yrissa Brian Lewis l would like to thank all of this year s staff members for taking pride in their work and for giving their time and energy when it was needed The staff and I appreciate the help of the fol lowing non staffers the people who wrote articles and captioned pictures Flossie Charlie and Mary Bunny and Bill Cody from the Lanc Intelligencer Journal You made our fob much easier There are others who deserve thanks such as Chris Spencer our professional photographer l would be foolish not to acknowledge the help of Mike Gilroy our yearbook rep and his wife Barb They answered my countless questions and sent me all the type sheets l needed To Anne Berry our advisor thanks for your help and for approving my expenditures Finally to Alex Gertrude Helen and Lynn remember me? Thanks for taking my messages and for helping when lneeded it Alyson good luck next year Knock em dead Joyce Hemminger Editor in Chief DENCEID TUD I DS ox 906 Frazer PA 19355 215 827 7333 HERFF JONES YEARBOOKS 525 BOYDS SCHOOL RD GE TTYSBURG PA 17325 717 334 9123 . . . . , . f !. sit ' X . ' I .wifi-w ,L ' n ll Q . ' ' 1' . t , .f ' fag - . W' ' ,I 1 I 'S 1 1 ' B , , 1 , . 1 '1 1 1 1 uw-slow or cmmmou counm 1 1 1 . . Q , . l . . 280 - Achievers l I


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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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