Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA)

 - Class of 1974

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Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1974 volume:

i fi V ..i.. LYCOMING COLLEGE u. a p ' ? " - ; LIBERAL ARTS FOUNDED IN 1812 ' ■ ' ar ' • -4- . i,= ■ " r jk . -» We May Never Pass This Way Again Life — so they say is but a game and they let it slip away Love — like the autumn sun should be dying but it ' s only just begun like the twilight in the road ahead they don ' t see just were we ' re goin ' and all the secrets in the universe whisper in our ears and all the years will come and go and take us up — always up we may never pass this way again Dreams — so they say are for the fools and they let them drift away Peace — like the silent dove should be flyin ' but it ' s only just begun like Columbus in the olden days we must gather all our courage sail our ships out on the open sea cast away our fears and all the years will come and go and take us up — always up we may never pass this way again So I wanna laugh while the la ugh in ' is easy I wanna cry if it makes it worthwhile I may never pass this way again that ' s why I want it with you ' cause you make me feel like Fm more than a friend like Lm the journey and you ' re the journey ' s end I may never pass this way that ' s why I want it with you baby we may never pass this way again ' y ! ' w s » g ! g " m - a?z j! 130144 ' - r !•» TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction Administration 49 Organizations 59 Plays 71 Coffee House 75 Sports 79 Fraternities 119 Homecoming 139 Faculty 145 Seniors 157 Graduation 221 Advertising 229 In Memory of: John T. Regener Maurice A. Mook nasor DALE V. BOWER 1974 ARROW DEDICA TION The 1974 Arrow has been dedicated to Dale V. Bower, familiar to most as an individual concerned with helping us out whenever he could. Dale has taken an active interest in the Class of 74 by participating much time and effort to make our projects successful. But more than that, he has opened up his friend- ship to all. Dale has shown that he cares, not only with words, but with enthusiastic participation. In the photo on this page, Dale is shown ac- cepting a plaque from the Arrow editor on Honors Day, April 23, 1974. Dale, it was an honor to have known and worked with you! Progress is not merely improving the past; it is moving forward toward the future. Kahlil Gib ran .Vr-A . - CLm .- - ' • I ' rrun Wikk - Www 1 It! lAA ■■i: ' 1 " £;-.!S- .-.-:- » .-(l-.-. ' - : ' A 10 11 V V A - r fc: }M ' ' - «B • i. 1 ' Ti rr ri II ix- - v ■ J . The now of the present Was in yesterday ' s moments. Today it bears fruit Which was yesterday sown. The thing which one did in those moments now ended. Still live in that present, Reborn to its own. Now it is tomorrow. Now it is today. Now it is still now In the gone yesterday. And each future now With the gone yesterday, Converge and are one With the now of today. Rod McKuen 13 n.. An. ••.uid. 16 Th dancors wer« BOvlnc, And grooving with care In the hopes that Sunday morrin« Soon would be there. 67 twelv e, sone were falling On kneee and behindB, But vis ions of winning Still danced through their mlnda. While Larry and Lole, In ehirta that were white, Had juat started dancing For their long first night. Vhen all of a eudd ' ??, a A little past four, The other contestants Hoved out tbro ' jgh the door. But we heard then exolalm, As they dragged out of eight, " Arganbright and Smlron Will be danoing all night! " Vote foT Larry " Colooal " Argcnbright and Lois Siiilr«o at Lyoomlng ' a " ' IIJI III I V-. Tired of lying in the sunshine staying home to watch the rain You are young and life is long and there is time to kill today And then one day you find ten years have got behind you No one told you when to run, you missed the starting gun. Roger Waters I . " j P »»fw; 2 17 18 ■J . fe? MINUTES ••»• •••• •••• •• • visitor;. ' h ; • ' • • i DOWN 1 1 ITO GO MOTR r ' PRESOmO BY OASS OF nbS 19 There are places I ' ll remember all my life, though some have changed, some forever, not for better, some have gone and some remain. Lennon — McCartney j 20 21 22 THE CmPLfz H OiOlCb JSf ' 23 Sunrise doesn ' t last all morning A cloudburst doesn ' t last all day Seems my love is up, and has left you with no warning But it ' s not always going to be this grey All things must pass, all things must pass away . . . 24 All things must pass None of life ' s strings can last So — must be on my way . . . and face another day. George Harrison ' 26 27 Every time we say hello to some new encounter we ' re on our way toward good-bye .... Be aware then that tomorrow is only tomorrow — There is nothing to fear except the coming of another day. Rod McKuen ■ • T(. ' j«» : J M. gS P H Kw ■ y J- L ' ' tt m ' ' ' " % " i ' ' ii ■ v xvHtcrnce 26 Sometimes skies are cloudy Sometimes skies are blue Photographs and memories Memories that come at night Take me to another time Back to a happy day. Jim Croce HPP ' V««IIP And some are flying, some just gliding Released after years of being kept in hiding They ' re climbing up the ladder rung by rung. Terry Kirk man j-if . i I ik i , W 30 R II t i VJ ' I- mi 11 ■ .y " " i . i-fl! " ' - 1 H H ' P vS v ■ — 1 H Hlyv B 9 t-.rt. RTx • m ttj bf|i -V |H| I HHmj|Q mntiHnM H K 1 jH H !? ? - 8 S?HB ' 3 C H ► — -= Hi 1 1 B Like the pine trees lining the winding road, Like the singing bird and the croaking toad, I ' ve got a name And I carry it with me like my daddy did but Vm living the dream that he kept hid Like the north wind whistling down the skf. Like a whippoorwill and the plea his cry, I ' ve got a song And I carry it with me and I sing it loud and if it gets me nowhere I ' ll go there proud And I ' m going to go there free, like the fool I am and I ' ll always be. They can change their minds but they can ' t change me I ' ve got a dream Oh I know I could share it if you want me to If you are going my way, I ' ll go with you Moving me down the highway Rolling me down the highway Moving ahead so life won ' t pass me by. Jim Croce 34 a dusty patch rest softly against a cellar clothestree across the hall a decaying sheep-brain commiserates with a half-closed microtome Now the rug is threadbare and the chairs no longer plush " He ' s late again " you whisper but the heavy walk produces only silence and the curled-up shoes lie dormant. laboratory chairs scream their oft-carved messages " God. this class is dull " , " KDR ! " , " What time it it? " Above their din you reverie imagines the quiet voice of a man, or was it a woman, speaking softly of social behavior Was he Her or was she? a little boy ' s blushing and dimpled face flashes through your mind while your ears respond to a discordant blend of his colleague ' s unfinished Texas stories, where have they gone? why aren ' t they here? What became of the laughter, the flirtation, the zeal? you can never go back, for those that people your images can never become real. Maybe they never were. Maybe we never let them be? r.m. o ' brien -a c -2 " 5b c m c o ■l-t o Li. I-I c o James Staib. Alice Pedersen, Martha Kirk ( ' 62 Alumnus), James Kurtzke, Ken Barber, Dr. An- drew Lady. ON TOUR! England 1974 ii First Concert Tuesday May 7th Choir on the wait! Walter ' ' DAD " Mclver 36 Chapel Street Methodist Church Penzance CONCERT by the LYCOMING COLLEGE CHOIR of the U.S.A. On Thursday, 9th. May, at 7:30 p.m. (Part of their tour of the South- West) Admission by programme — price 25p Children free if accompanied by an adult Programmes obtainable at the door or in advance from: Chapel Street Choir members Penwith Music Shop H.M. James Music Shop It- jsjr " Presenting 15 Concerts . . . 3 3 o c m 3 Hartland Quay 37 PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, LLANELLI given by the LYCOMING COLLEGE CHOIR Pensyllvania, L ' .S.A. FRIDAY MAY 17th 1974 Doors open 6.30 p.m. Commencing 7.00 p.m. TICKET 50p Proceeds in aid of the New Bangladesh Health Centre Project o m a- Outside Truro Cathedral CO U Cardiff Castle LYCOMING COLLEGE CHOIR (U. S. A. ) CONCERT TEMPLE METHODIST CHURCH TAUNTON MAY 16th at 7.30 p. m. DIRECTED BY PROFESSOR WALTER G. McIVER 38 Tuder homes in Warwich, England W St. Mary ' s Collegiate Church n n DO c a 3. The Royal Mascot during the changing of the guards. -J D fa 2- Annette Packard, Cindy Brosnahan, Ken Barber, MeHsse Rougeux, James Staib, Dave Bernard, John Shorb, Diane Morgan, Kathy Bowers, Jay Zimmerman. The 1974 Choir Buckingham Palace 39 40 T E R N S H I P 1 9 7 4 The internship program provides the students with an opportunity to enrich their classroom knowledge through professionally related practical experience. The experience allows the student to test his concepts in real situations. The internship experience is not a substitute for the classroom but an extension of it, adding a valuable dimension to formal education while meeting the demand for greater relevancy in higher education. At present, the College has a modest but growing internship program, created as part of the academic curriculum in the spring of 1973. A junior or senior student applies through his major department to participate in the program. These students may serve as interns for one or two semesters, and may receive as many as sixteen academic credits. During the spring 1974 term twenty-six students were involved as interns, and the College is currently engaged in efforts to expand the internship program into the areas of English, history and theatre. 41 15 CO MN f J I Congratulations go to Angie Fanelli, voted 1974 " s Ugly Man on Campus. The proceeds from the contest, sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, were donated to Cancer research. ' ' 43 i...A. ,.4,ig,JB ||, r M . m: itV ti t ' T ' s; ' 7. ' : J % j .4i I llli • »% V -. -r,- ) ' " W !JJ -Q f 1 ' ■■ - .. H -C ' jR c z a mjff.:t % ' ' S» i Wesleyjtiali m: ■::::!. :gS|u. :,;.. I J ' ih i$t t ' ci si -rl i o r i. |vV% ' f v •fe H , I I I I I I III Iff m wmmmm wm mm ■■ - jA ' -X BL PK- ' J PM TtJ SS- TSMl itmW BSfyiAil Jt ' ' • ' ' V ' av ' iffliV ' ' i ' T ' Ti »J ' iK?lTJ ' ' iP i ' V.i ;fc " i ■ t ' - ;.- ' DMINISTRATION Harold H. Hutson OFFICE OF I.YCOMING COT.I EGE THE PRESIDENT WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 17701 To the Class of 1974: You have just experienced several of the most important years in your lives, the period of your undergraduate education. We of the faculty and administration trust that you have developed the capacity to make reflective decisions and to choose higher values rather than lower ones. Our total society will certainly be better if you behave in a thoughtful and a moral way. I hope that this college has become an important part of your affections. Your ties with us should not end with graduation day. We should like to be a part of your continuing education. We invite your reflective contributions to the institution ' s welfare and we include tangible contributions. In this way, former students can help to make the college ' s services available for future generations of students. Your alma mater ' s good wishes go with you throughout the years ! Cordially yours, Harold H. Hutson President Dean of the College James R. Jose Assistant to the President R. Andrew Lady 52 Treasurer Kenneth E. Himes Business Manager Student Aid Director William L. Baker t ' I k ii Admissions Frank J. Kamus Director Tony K. Schepis Gretchen O. Schipper Assistant Directors Margaret Dewar Kitty Glosser Margaret Wise ■ ' . . ' j V. ' i ' 4 i ) 1 on O — O Bruce L. Swanger— Public Relations, Dale V. Bower— Alunnni Affairs, Oliver E. Harris— Development, Joseph P. Laver— Publications ' v7 - -« fJ V. ' . tr: - " • -n .;■ « » l: SU45 ,. ' . T ■— i; I!; In ■ifr ' ♦r ♦ llt •■• iJT 4 — P " " ' . •■ " ;3 a ' jcw.rr Assistant to the Dean Registrar Robert J. Glunk Jack C. Buckle a o p :3 o GO r- K c a- o o a R. Albion Smith Douglas J. Keiper Student Services Thomas C. Devlin Anna D. Weitz 57 Mrs. Hess, Mrs. Lipfert, Mrs. Libby, Mrs. Banks, Mrs. Houseknecht, Mrs. Haines, Mrs. Van Horn, Mrs. Vincent. C 5 .2 X) Anthony L. Griiio, Miss Fisher, Mrs. Barnes, Charles E. Weyant. Editor Nanette Neudeck Business Manager Elizabeth Miller Executive Manager David Whitfield Advertising Manager Bonnie Campbell News Editor Leslie Watson Copy Editor Kit Lathroum Feature Editor Linda Petit Sports Editor Pat Stalgaitis Circulation Manager Bob Burleson Advisor Mike Roskin 60 Campus Church Moderator: Co-ordinators: Secretary-Treasurer: Mark McLachlan Janet Kovalak Jene Smith Holly Caver Debbie Norman Advisors: L. Paul Neufer Walter Mclver Every Sunday: 1 l:a.m. 61 o FIRST SOPRANO Jane Spare Linda Bloem Patrice Lovekin Melisse Rougeux SECOND SOPRANO " Cynthia Brosnaiian Diane Combs Barbara Furze Diane Morgan Alice Pedersen FIRST ALTO Patric ia Zimmer Pamela Isenberger Mary Ethel Schmidt Andrea Seuren SECOND ALTO Kalharine Sudekum Kathy Bowers Alice Fiske Virginia Haller Nanette Neudeck Annette Packard •Section Head FIRST TENOR Anthony Latagliata David Bernard Kim Bissonette SECOND TENOR Jay Zimmerman James Kurtzke Christopher Lewis Russell Reidinger Rodney Templon BARITONE David Coye Henry Knerr Jan McDonald Jeffery Patton John Shorb SECOND BASS " Stephen Hulslander Kenneth Barber Robert Breitenbach Richard Cladwell Richard Dill James Staib 62 LYCOMINQ CHOIR 1974 Jav Zimmerman President Jane Spare Vice-President Linda Bloem Sec " v-Treasurer Jeffrey Palton Librarian Kenneth Barber Student Manager Patricia Zimmer Accompanist 63 0-) U Darlene Shearer, Sharon Medley, Carol Wong, Margie Megil, Sue Hess (Co-Captain), Alice Lazar (Co-Captain). Congress of African Students Prime Minister John Jones III Vice Prime Minister Vanessa Harper Minister of Finance Sandra Early Minister of Rec. Com. Victoria Finger front row: Bruce Sawyer, Bryant Haines, Vanessa Harper, Vicki Finger, Sandra Earl, middle row: Debra Carbbe, Cheryl Johnson, James King, Leroy Stevenson, back row: Beatrice Rucker, John Jones, Sharon Medley, Earl Cary, " The Black Experience March 22— March 24 64 Student Assoc. — Lycoming College Karen Baum, Roger May, Maureen Libby, Kevin Way, Barry Dawson, Larry Romeo, Pat Cerillo, Jeff Goetting. E X E C U T I V E C O u N C I L President Vice President Executive Assistant Secretary Corresponding Secretary Student Faculty Committee Coordinator Treasurer Representative At-Large Senior Class President Junior Class President Sophomore Class President Freshman Class President Parliamentarian Representative At-Large Representative At-Large Representative At-Large Representative At-Large Representative At-Large Roger May Jim Collins Kathy Kennedy Cindy Green Christine Updegraff Karen Baum, William Wierman John Steinle Maureen Libby Kris Glover Pat Cerillo Kevin Way J. Wesley Coates Jeffrey Goetting Alex Bird Barry Dawson Larry Romeo 130144 65 Homecoming Committee front row: Jane Spare, Laurie Tymeson, Diane Combs, Danny Jones. baci row: Jay Zimmerman, Vanessa Harper, Jane Zorica. PSEA President Jim Bennett Sec. - Treasurer 3 • (— m C o o ' Kathie Gettle Publicity Chairman Nancy Hawk Sec. - Treas. Elect O Sue Nancarrow o Sue. Kalhie. Nancy, Jim. WAA The purpose of the WAA is to provide op- portunities for the pro- motion of sportman- ship, development of physical coordination, and encouragement of recreation. front row: Jane Woodruff (Secretary), Vanessa Harper (Vice President), Carol Marple (President), Judy Danharl (Treas- urer), middle row: Judy Desantes, Paige Miller, Chris Updegraff, Vickv Georae, Mary Woodruff, Vicki Finger back row: Sandy Earl, Pat Stalgaitis,Kathy Sejen, Debra Crabbe, Karen Baldi. Natalie, Colleen, John. Karen. Senior Class President — John Steinle Vice President — Karen Luce We ' ve done a Secretary— Natalie Epinger Iq together! Treasurer — Colleen McCarthy 68 I WLCR front row: Diane Downer, " Grunt " , Earl Cary, Bryant Haines, Mary Ethel Schmit. Nick Ecker. middle row: Patty Lovekin, Pat Stalgaitis, Mike McCloskey, Bill Aufricht (Manager), Tom Eisenman, Vicki Finger, Nan Nudeck. back row: Alan Lorenzo, James King, Jack Kulp, Harry Pedersen, Vanessa Harper, Bill Juliano. 560 AM on the Radio 69 NEW MEMBERS front row: Annie Aubrey, Nancy Sass. back row: Kathy Bowers, Kathy Kennedy, Mark McLachlan, Karen Suplee. Iruska Hat Society Current Members: Ken Barber Lynn Fisc her Michele Fiore Steve Hulslander Pam Pennington Mary Perry Rob Robinson The society organized on the cam- pus in 1954 to recognize " Warriors who win high honors. " 70 THE ARENA THEATRE prrsrufs by Ron Covxin November 13, 14 - 18, 19, 20, 21, 1970 The Arena Has Provided Entertainment For All THE ARENA THEATRE THE ARENA THEATRE THE DUCHESS OF MALFI Arril }0, May 1, S-8, t971 f W ' w mm m wm:. P " ■■T-- ::. ' ■ ' ■ -v , ' ' ■■KiM-k wP tHwi H Nr ' ' ' - T - f ' summer theatre 74 II i II. ly. I li: i§. IX 2C. J i The Arena Theatre, under the direction ol the Theatre Department, is a member of the American Theatre Assoc- iation. Performances are given year-round by students majoring in Theatre. And this was the sixth year Lycoming entered a play in the American College Theatre Festival. This festival has offered colleges and universities across the country an opportunity to present their theatre work in a competitive festival. The Arena Theatre has been selected twice to present their plays at regional festivals -and the seniors should all remember 197 1 ' s " The Rimers of Eldritch. " The Theatre Department is also involved with the " Downstage " plays. These One-Act plays provide a chance for non-theatre majors to perform for their own students. The theatre at Lycoming was again another enjoyable season of fun and tremendous acting. 74 W«4 ' m VJ J --... -if; Sweet Medicine The old IFC Lounge in the basement ofthe fraternil build- ing was once again a popular place on campus. Why? Because it is the home ofthe Coffeehouse Circuit, which has provided some of the best performers in musical entertainment through- out the country. Each month, groups of varying styles played to packed audiences. In some cases, the group had returned from previous performances, and many will undoubtedly re- turn to enthusiastic listeners next year. -lerry Bressee. who was instrumental in organizing and managing the Coffeehouse, graduated this year. Through his influence, it should continue on as successful as ever. Jamie Lewis 76 Barry Drake Roger, Wendy Sam Edward Harding McLean vm Mac Frampton Trio Fried Chicken Watermelon Preservation Hall Jazz Band 78 g l ' SlfV, . f ' T ' .- «v • Field Hockey front row; Debbie Stites. Janet Babcock, Lynette Baker, Liz Stauffer, Vicky George, back row: Virginia Scholz (coach). Nancy Scholz, Chris Updegraff, Cyndi Weiss, Carol Marple, Pal Stalgaitis, Karen Baldi. Certainly in the spotlight of the 1 973 fall line-up of sports was the Held hockey team, under the direction of Mrs Virgin- ia K.eser. The women, compiimg a v2 season record, won four games before yielding to a defeat. Both losses were to a strong Juniata team. Outstanding players on the offense included freshman Vicky George team high .scorer; Mary Perrv, and Carol Marple The etforts of the entire forward line proved superior, as Lycoming dominated play ,n all of its tnimes. Defensive action was highlighted by the endeavors of Ann Johnson, Janet Babcock, and goalie Nancy Scholz With only three graduating members; Mary Perry. Nancy Scholz. and Pat Stalgaitus. the team has areat prospects for a strong 74 .season. 81 - »T Mansfield 2 Lyco 4 Bloomsburg 1 Lyco 2 Bucknell Lyco i Juniata 3 Lyco 1 Mansfield 2 Lyco 3 Juniata 2 Lyco I 83 s c c e r (irsl row: Coach Phillips. Soumeri. Shenck, Rigel. Young, Ganczarz. Lockwood. D ' Angelo. Swenson. second row: Fehr. Lindenbera. McNeil. Bahnuk, Mathesius. Anderson. Donnellan, Machamer. ihird row: Cerillo, Petner. Slrallon. Hunler. Fergueson. Ungate. Marshall, J. Wagner. D. Wagner! Logan. 84 ■ fcr «- i ' ' -.mAS- . ' 4ft ' « : . ' h yflLr £«sjruLe Dickinson 4 Lyco 1 Loci Haven 4 Lyco Scranton 4 Lyco 3 Moravian 4 Lyco 3 Wilkes T Lyco 5 Susquehanna 1 Lyco W. Maryland T Lyco 2 Upsala 3 Lyco Elizabethlown 5 Lyco 2 Drew 5 Lyco 2 85 Although the 1973 soccer team suffered a dismal season on paper, its 1-8-1 record is not indicative of certain outstanding playing that took place among the hooters. A relatively strong defense was shadowed by a lack of punch and scoring ability from the front line. However, Al l.ockwood sparked many of the warriors offensive drives, and was the team ' s highest scorer for the second consecutive year. The warriors were aided by the strong, consistent performances of Milton Chaves, Buddy Lindenberg. Jim Mathesius, Jeff Swenson, Andy Fehr, and Ken Donnellan. With a large number of seniors graduating, hopefully Coach Nelson Phillips will recharge for a successful ' 74 season. 86 ..- o " ' - .t: in o o o o 87 Football first row; Rosenhoover, Stewart. Bagonis. Goncalves, Onorati. Romeo. Mesaros, Wiser. Fanelli, Goodrow, Franklin, second row: Boehm. Chapracki. Boland. Smith. Klebon, Rindgen, Hisenhauer, W ' eigle. Guinane. Ciotti, Zimmer, Green, McCabe. third row: Johnson, Person, Meyer. Vanaskie, Heide- ger. Parsons. Olson. Dewald, Kimble. Reed. Heim, Yarosh, Hepler. fourth row: Barelich, DiPasquale. Vanaskie. Vowler. Grace, Rich. Meabon. Bellino. Retmanski. Emmert. Pirone. Renzi. Kindler. Kadison, Nassar. filth row: Bardelcik. Cope. Langford. Renda. Staley. Montagnino. Santo. Kuchka. Schiccatano, Caione, McCauley, Gaughan. six row: Muha, Reilly. Fedore. Gooding, Deery. Cesare, Payne Zoltowski. Montesano, McAllister. Ginther. ho -A ' .r ix«kv«r %J -? 4 ir " n V • a. Kj. I Albright 21 Lyco 6 Wilkes 25 Lyco Geneva 34 Lyco 10 Delaware Valley 7 Lyco 14 Juniata 23 Lyco 3 Susquehanna 13 Lyco 18 Upsala 6 Lyco 20 W. Maryland 20 Lyco 89 ' • J . ■ feiL An injury-riddled team told the story for this year ' s Lycoming College Blue and Gold Gridders of Coach Frank Girardi. The team compiled a 2-6 record for the 1973 season. However, there were some fine individual and team performances that highlighted the season. The defensive unit will say good-bye to lineman Angelo Fanelli and Wayne Goodrow. But the man in the middle, Steve Wiser, will be most sadly missed. Steve is considered to have been one of the best standing linebackers in uniform. Jim Rich, the sophomore siotback, was chosen again as the Northern Division MAC receiving Champion. The skillful performances of freshman quarterbacks Bill Grace and John Johnson put the Warriors first in passing. All there is left to say, is to wish the graduating seniors success, and Coach Girardi, an outstanding " 74 rebound! o o cr Basketball front row: John DiMarco, Lew Dellegrolli, Jerry Kaharick. Jim Kcll . Dennis Leeman. Steve Serbun. back row: Paul Pfanders. Lou Hilf, Riek Gon- zales. Rich Henninger. Tom Beamer. Sieve Cogan, JefTBillman. Jim Co le. coach: Dutch Burch. 92 CD cr 93 When Rich Henninger netted 25 points on January 16, 1974, vs. Alfred U., it gave him 1881 total points. This became an all-time record for a member of the Lycoming Squad, passing the previous high of 1880 set by Vince Leta. On January 28, at a pre-game ceremony, Rich was presented with a citation noting his achievement. The former South Williamsport High School star has been in the Warrior line-up ever since his freshman year. He was among the top 20 scorers among all players in the small college division his sophomore and senior years. Also in those two years, he was the top scorer in the Middle Atlantic Conference. In this year ' s poll. Rich holds a firm spot in the top 10 small college scoring ranks. He was also named to the National Association of Basketball Coaches District U All American Team. Henninger ' s other accomplishments include a game when he went 17 for 17 on the line. He also holds the mark for the most field goals in a season, 243. A consistent 50% shooter. Rich has scored 30 or more points in 22 games, including a personal high of 40 points in a contest this year versus Susquehanna. Rich, who has been given recognition at 5 tournaments, has been named to the Middle Atlantic Conference All Star Team 3 times. The new record of 2,203 total points is one of which he and Lycoming can be very proud, as it is something which will stand for times to come. 94 Rich Henninger: Lycoming ' s Ail-Time High Scorer Navy 96 Lyco 68 Bowie 84 Lyco 87 Juniata 78 Lyco 87 Wili es 86 Lyco 71 Scranton 69 Lyco 70 Muhlenberg 103 Lyco 92 Swarthmore 74 Lyco 77 Wagner 75 Lyco 68 Susquehanna 88 Lyco 92 Alfred 92 Lyco 81 Susquehanna 73 Lyco 75 Elmira 75 Lyco 87 Delaware Valley 70 Lyco 85 Dickinson 77 Lyco 102 Juniata 95 Lyco 90 Phil. Textile 68 Lyco 76 Elizabethtown 75 Lyco 80 Albright 76 Lyco 80 Wilkes 96 Lyco 84 Upsala 72 Lyco 67 Bloomsburg 80 MAC Playoffs Lyco 62 Elizabethtown 75 Lyco 79 Albright 83 Lyco 63 % When the Warriors played on February 13th, 1974, the cham of " We ' re Number One! " became a reality for the fans as they watched Lycoming capture the regular season championship by defeating Albright 80-76. Bringing a regular season record of 14-9 into the playoffs, the Warriors got by Eli abethtown in the first match 79-75. but were then downed by Albright 83-63 at Albright. Rich Henninger, Steve Cogan, Jim Kelley, Tom Beamer, and Lou Hilf are the graduating seniors who will be greatly missed. A fine squad of returning players should help to fill the gaps and bring the Warriors another championship season. 97 Swimming C 5 c front row: Mike Shissler. Steve Marshall, Rick Parker, Jeff Wilkinson, back row: Jeff Rauff (coach), Greg Bowers, Bruce Abbott, Steve Wolfe. Jeffrey Rauff, replacing his father as men ' s varsity swim team coach, did not fare well this season. The team finished with a I-IO record, but never gave up at any meet without a good fight. Close meets included 52-40 losses to both East Stroudsburg and Kings, and a 56-47 defeat against Wilkes. The only victory, a 65-26 win, came in a meet with Western Maryland. The team was sparked by consistent winners on the aquamen squad; Steve Marshall and Lee Murray in the freestyle, Mike Shissler in the breaststroke, Greg Bowers in the backstroke, and Todd Wynn in the butterlly. Todd and Steve, how- ever, are graduating, so it will be up to Jeff and the returning swimmers to come back with a wmning team in " 74. C 5 3 3 X I :-:•:•:•:.: I ;v:.:.v | :.:.v.v Y :.v.v. . .1 2- - »U ' ■ mtm -S 3 Gettysburg 65 Lyco 37 Franklin Mars hall 70 Lyco 37 Rider 58 Lyco 32 Elizabethtown 69 Lyco 33 East Stroudsburg 52 Lyco 40 Western Mary and 26 Lyco 65 Canisius 75 Lyco 26 Dickinson 76 Lyco 25 Wilkes 56 Lyco 47 Lock Haven 62 Lyco 31 Kings 52 Lyco 40 99 lntei?wb pi . 100 Swimming o 3 CD si C i i ' ., front row: Ellen Sharkey, Carol Marple, Nancy Colby, Vicki Nirmaier. middle row: Debbie Harrison, Heidi Rork, Lynn Martin, Beth Goodyear, back row: Polly Bateman, Gail Cobb, Debbie Stites. " f " — " SWIMMING IF ■ iwiMr Franklin Marshall 50 Lyco 27 Elizabethtown 42 Lyco 35 Lock Haven 48 Lyco 47 Mansfield 39 ' 72 Lyco 55 ' 2 Dickinson 41 Lyco 36 Bucknell Univ. 69 Lyco 33 Bloomsburg 43 Lyco 52 Mansfield 54 Lyco 59 a iiniti»}qnnKt«nn|yiinnniiii|n;«ninaipp ' •.•.•.■. ' .• I ' • • ■ • • i • • • Under the mentorship of Donna Miller, physical education instructor, the women ' s varsity swimming team ended their season with a 3-5 record. Victories were scored over Mansfield twice and Bloomsburg. With the many talented girls on the team, the record does not seem to indicate the true potential that was pres- ent. Top swimmers in each category were Lynn Martin, freestyle and breaststroke; Nancy Colby, freestyle and butterfly; Ellen Sharkey, backstroke; and Debbie Harrison, freestyle. Ne.xt year promises to be a successfull one as these girls put it all together. 102 " ' A- ' X ' -v- SaS Ax - Wrestling i» , i ' v i . , ' " " " Vii.; front row: Skip Lawson, .lim Mathews, Dan Hartranft, Joe Parrish, Bob Mitnin. Randy Parsons, Mike Sewchok, Rich Northrup. back row: Rich Mummcrt, Gary Felthousen, Dale Schmidt, Dave Hauser, Paul Packer, Paul Anderson, Marco Soto, Craig Savitsky, Harry Shaw, Steve Borja. Joe Pittingolo. 3 Mansfield 18 Lyco 33 Indiana Univ. 28 Lyco 9 St. Francis 3 Lyco 39 Kings Lyco 49 R.I.T. 12 Lyco 25 Tampa Univ. 5 Lyco 39 Delaware Valley 15 Lyco 21 Rhode Island 25 Lyco 9 Maryland 15 Lyco 15 Pacific Univ. 14 Lyco 27 Juniata 3 Lyco 48 West Chester 24 Lyco 15 Delaware Valley 22 Lyco 24 Messiah 6 Lyco 47 Wilkes 47 Lyco 6 Scranton 43 Lyco 3 Bucknell 17 Lyco 23 Juniata 6 Lyco 33 Elizabethtown 24 Lyco 15 Lebanon Valley 20 Lyco 19 C 5 Although inflicted u ith injuries to several key players, Budd Whitehill ' s wrestlers ended their season u ith an impressive 14-7- 1 record. WhitehilTs I 50th victory came uhen the team swamped Messiah College 46-6. Wayne Goodrow, at 190 lbs, compiled a 41-.S record for four years at Lycoming, despite injuries. He finished 3rd in the MAC Championship Tournament. Dan Hartranft compiled a respectible 10-5 record, and should be ready to improve upon that next year. Seniors not returning include W ayne Goodrow, Angelo Fanelli, and Steve Wiser; who compiled a 38-10-5 career record. While these grapplers will be missed, the squad has the potential to come back strong next year. 107 M e n Tennis a rv . ' -.vyyiv ; , V , ' ? ; r y»}!»5caBBgaagiaaBr iwwji i» " » " « " ■» ■sr w- « iV=V«- ' ' t a- i j;vu: ijyuf « k fc t i T r- l - = » 108 ♦ « » 1 % tt i .. ♦ t 4 « t m vmm iM C 3 rt) The men ' s tennis team showed only an average turnout for the season, but were able to gather a record of 6 wins t-H and 7 losses. Under the guidance of Nelson Phillips, the Lyco netters finished fourth in the Middle Atlantic Confer- ence competition, with a 5-5 record. The team was basically a young one, with only two Seniors graduating. The closest match of the season was against Juniata, but the netters were able to win it with a 5-4 vic- tory. Greg Bussy and Dave Mittell won ' t be returning next year, but the team has players like Terry Murphy and Dave Spotts wh o will try to fill their shoes. The netters will have it tough, but they should not be underestimated. mi M 5 jyy . 0m 5 : -■ ' » • .rjr-r- " mmi Franklin Marshall 8 Lyco 1 Lock Haven 8 Lyco 1 Upsala 9 Lyco Delaware Valley 1 Lyco 8 Susquehanna 5 Lyco 4 Albright 3 Lyco 6 Bloomsburg 8 Lyco 1 Juniata 4 Lyco 5 Drew 2 Lyco 7 Elizabethtown 7 Lyco 2 Wilkes 7 Lyco 2 Scranton 2 Lyco 7 Millersville 4 Lyco 5 C 3 in Women ' s e n n 1 s Nancy Sass, Debbie Fox, Kathy Manchester, Janet Hill, Karen Lockwood, Sandi Earl, Mary Mazzanti, Vicki Satterthwait. .JSSk The women ' s Racketeer squad proved to be a power-house team, gathering an unblemished season record of 7 wins and losses. The amazing women, under the fine coaching of Mrs. Sally Vargo, went rampaging through their season ' s sched- ule whipping each and every opponent off the courts. With a team as solid as this, it is extremely difficult to point out superstars, but in the spotlight of the team ' s success were Mary Louise Mazzanti, Vicki Satterthwait, and Nancy Sullivan, as they were all undefeated. Vicki, a senior, closed out her fine intercollegiate career with a 7-0 mark in 1973 after a 5-0 season in 1972. The team captain, Sandi Earl, was 11-1 in competition after her first defeat in career play. All in all, the red hot Racketeers should be duplicating the same type of performance in ' 74. 113 C 0 C •V- " ZZi-J- ■ ' • JVr v.» ji»MPfi i ' : v " ' y. ' ■ ' ' «tfi «f v " ' f» ' ■ ' • JN- ■■ ' . ' tf t,. »V " ' ; Mansfield 3 Lyco 6 Bloomsburg 3 Lyco 6 Bloomsburg 1 Lyco 8 Elmira 1 Lyco 7 Bucknell Univ. 4 Lyco 5 Elmira FORFEIT Mansfield 3 Lyco 6 ' SS Sg l H I — . ' . ' ■.r -x - miiM " ' t 1 I f 1 7 1 +1-H+4-H m • : 1 J — , - - ■ 1,- 115 T r a c k -e r re ' T f nti ■r 116 Haverford 50 Lyco 95 Delaware Valley 48 Lyco 44 P Dickinson 89 Lyco 44 o Western Maryland 59 Lyco 84 7T Susquehanna 89 Lyco 55 Juniata 11 Lyco 14 Bucknell Univ. 90 Lyco 14 117 ® p, With Seth Keller unable lo continue in his part-time coaching capacity, Charles " Chuck " Sample, a 1968 graduate, was able to lead the Warrior ' s track team to a 2-5 season record. Chuck coached remarkably well, considering the lack ol ' good practicing weather and the burden of a very young team. Because of the team being made up of more than half Freshman, there were many positions thinly tilled. We will miss the good performances of Pete Kengeter, John Steinle. and Wayne Murphy, as they completed their inter- collegiate careers. However, with 90% of the team returning, next year looks very good. 118 ■m - FRATERNITIE, John A. Shipman HCS James N. LaRocca HE Wayne T. Murpliv HSP Roosevelt w. urear HJP Kevin W. Foord HM John R. Crowlev Kelsev F. Green Mickey E. Kabara Chuck L. Mobiha Russell E. Dinger Gregory T. Buss) Michael E. Maloney Greg H. Shorlwav Jack L. Breech Stephen D, Kccch Joseph W. Hauler Andrew B. Herb Timothy F. Boland Frank J. Tyrol Jim Mathesius ichard K. Karlsen Quo L. Sander Advisor James H. Hvde JelTrev S. Swens The brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi enjoyed a successful pledging campaign which brought in new and valued members. The Little Sisters have worked hard with the brothers on man projects, and joint affairs were held with Lambda Chi. This year Alpha Sig won the fraternity basketball championship, a triumph prized by all the brothers. It is through the contin- uation of activities such as these that the ties of the brotherhood are strenathened. Colors: cardinal stone Founded: Yale Univ. 1845 . Established: Lycoming 1951 (formerly Alpha Gamma Upsilon) Flower: talisman rose George L. Wineriter Kenneth F. Diana David S. Alleger Mark E. Ellenbereer James A. Mathews Gary J. Fellhousen Edward J. Fischer Steven P. Shaw William F. Mellor George R. Gerber Queastor JohnA.Heil Consul Daniel P. Wright Sr. Tribune Anthony J. Milici Pro-praetor Peter R.Cusack Jr. Tribune Donald W.Wright Praetor R. Brinton Strode Pontife. Anthony J. Bagonis Cenlurian Joseph Rakt AngeloC. Fanelli Thomas R. Beatner Joseph C.Cipriani David C. Miltell seph R. Monliigninu Harry L. Kuchka Mike J. Capaccio Leslie D. Budinger Michael VV. Plunkefl James K. Nimon Roberts. Gelnelt Rohcrl cinhol ' er Bruce A. Slrigh Joseph P. Parrish kAl Slephen R. Pclncr Daniel L. Hartranft Alan E. Budinger Kenneth T. McCahe appa j3el a p o The brothers of Kappa Delta Rho wish to con- gratulate the senior class of 1974, with a special salute to K.DR " s graduates. The annual Christmas party for underprivileged youngsters was a great success, and the house enjoyed many social events throughout the year. With a oung house and capable leadership, Kappa Delta Rho is looking forward to another good V ear. Barr K Hausch Robert A. Yaruar S:amb6a Cl i Alph kneeling: Ed Kuell. front row: Paul Matthews, Gary Goebel, Dave Brojack, Dan Jones (Vice President), Bruce Salter (President), Keith Gibson, Jim Frclz, Bob Burlson. back row: Frank Kindler, Dan Defonte, Randy Gailit, Mike Junta, Key Ray, Bob Natoli, John Grove, Lambda Chi Alpha was founded on the principle of forming a well-rounded individual; its functional purpose being to aid in the development and maturation of each brother. By doing this, Lambda Chi feels that it is allowing the individual the chance to gain valuable insight into the workings of his own life. The two mottos of Lambda Chi. " Every Man a Man " and • ' Naught Without Labor " give further proof to the aims of the fraternity. The fraternity has enjoyed tremendous growth within the Lycoming College Chapter, a trend that will hopefully contin- ue into the future. The brothers have cooperated in several suc- cessful ventures with the brothers of other fraternities, thus continuing the premise that working together for the perpetua- tion of brotherhood is something for which everyone should be striving. €au appajpsilon During the past year many of ihc goals of Tau Kappa Hpsilon, involving conimunily relations, were met when the brothers hosted a ehariiy basketball game and donated the proeeeds to a worthy organization. A basketball elinie and a little brother eounseling program lor Williamsporl young- sters were also sponsored this year. The brothers are proud of these and other involvements like them, and will be con- tinuing to provide good relations between the college and the community in the years to come. Colors: carnation red and grey Founded: ill. WesleyanU. 1899 Established: Lycoming 1969 Flower: red carnation Hric R. Aufrichl Sctrelary Mark D.Smilh Prcsidcnl R oberl L . Sch rci bei s G regory S . Bowers Vice-President Treasurer Robert J. Griepenburg ThomasC. Simek John R. Marck William G. Lasher David M. Jolly Gregory J. Davis Mark Trinconc ■ J jsit Richard F, Gerg Paul R.Olson George J. Hoagland Robert Williams Rick F. Gonzalez Willis J. Spokas DavidO. Schmid DavidA.Reid John A. Chalker Randy Sejen David H. Gibney Albert F. Lucci Jack Slotterback Steven W. Ananko JohnC.Shorb Stephen A. Andrews Dennis A. Schmidt Thomas G. Drake Kenneth J. Knuychy Daniel F. Clark David Seavy Byron W.Nartz William M. Aufrichl Thomas W. Hunsberger Craig Blindenbacher Gary R. Colbery Timothy D. Brandt JayW.Theys H. Kevin Rigby Gary L. Rank James J. Latini Earl H. Dunk John P. Fazzio Jim Coomber John C. Di.Marco Terrence J. Murphy Kennelh E. Myers Secretary Vice-President Timothy N. Bahnuk President Carl E. Bushong Treasurer Dennis O. Leenaan Pledge Master The brothers of Theta Chi have continued to be active in both social and community affairs by sponsoring an Easter party for underprivileged youngsters. Theta Chi has also remained active volunteers for the Lycoming County fire and disas- ter relief programs. Socially, the brothers have en- joyed two clambakes in addition to several band parties and alumni functions. In the coming year, Theta Chi will be looking forward to strengthening the ties of brotherhood that will last a lifetime. Colors: military red and white Founded: Norwich Univ. 1856 Established: Lycoming 1965 (formerly Zeta Beta Tau) Flower: red carnation Drew E. Machamer Charles S. Young James L. Helsel fheta €h ■i ' Glenn D. Foster Krncst DePaolantonio David A. Street Robert J. Leahy Scod E. Heald Kenneth W. Davis Glenn R. Miller Paul D. Anderson Jeffrey MGoelling Chester J. Ganczarz Frederick W. Puchany Allen F. Lockwood Willard A. Gower Robert G. Jackson R. Ross Krautwald Jeffrey R. Salman Thomas K. Williams William D. Tellefsen ' A Robert C. Menzer Eric E, Schoneberger Kenneth F. Kochler Barry L. Newton JohnC. Koch Sigma n nas unaergone some signii- icanl altitude and policy changes in the past year which are helping lo contrib- ute to the growth and unity of the fra- ternity. Sigma Pi looks forward lo next year and a continuation of brotherhood with both the college and the other fraternities. Colors: lavender while Founded: Vincennes Univ. Established: Lycoming 1953 Flower: lavender orchid David E. Eisenhauer James R. Gallagher Jim M. Collins Mark S. Harrison Peter D. Onorali Walter W. Green David 1,. Franklin Thomas l.Vanaski William D. Wiedmann Robert F. Johnson vKljiil ji|l QP ' ntJga front row: David Bower, Dennis Doebler, Andy Stack, Brian Leonard, Roger May. back row: Phil Stepanik (1st Vice President), Dean Kelchner (Secretary-Treasurer), Joe Bartush, Ed Dauber (President), John Lamade, Charlie Lamade (2nd Vice President), Barry Hutchins. Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity, has been in charge of the annual Lycoming County Bloodmobile once again this year, and had a very successful turnout of donors. The brothers also hosted two Christmas parties, along with a toy- clothing drive for children in need. They were on volunteer duty for several of the local fires. The brothers of Alpha Phi Omega are looking forward to their future endeavors with enthusiasm and with the true spirit of Brotherhood. ADVISOR: David Franz 132 Greek Week is a yearly event which brings the fraternities together in a competitive spirit. The week long event represents the best in fraternal sportsmenship. The activi- ties include keg tosses, chariot races, variety of relay races, the ladder climb, and tug-of-war. 133 134 i 1 1 % ' HI CUL TURAL SURVIVAL Thoughts on the Future ' The possibility of the good hfe for any man depends on the possibility of realizing it for all men. This is the function of society ' s ability to turn the energies of the universe to human advantage " . R. Buckminster Fuller 136 ■ri p c O o 3 O a. a o C 5 G. r-K h— ' r- K CD o 5 ' o O T3 :3- R. BUCKMINISTER FULLER, world citizen, opened the Colloquium on Cultural Survival to a capa- city crowd of 1,000 attentive listeners, who heard Dr. Fuller chart man ' s evolution from the discovery of effec- tively drinking water with cupped hands, to the threshold of being able to provide everyone with all of life ' s necessities if he only makes the choice to do so. For almost two hours. Dr. Fuller weaved the fabric of his concluding thesis, " I now know from all my actual studies and experiences that it is now highly feasible to take care of all humanity at a higher standard of living than anyone has ever experienced, and to do so by 1985, and to do it without anybody profiting at the expense of anyone else. The old working assumptions of limits are invalid. Rather, man is designed for success . . . " Dr. Fuller provided an evening of thought far beyond the full comprehension of today ' s world, but not beyond today ' s youth. 138 How We Loved Walt Disney Homecoming Candidates Beth Bollinger (Tau Kappa Epsilon) Brenda Jo Cooke (Lambda Chi) Victoria Finger (Congress of African Students) Virginia Haller (Alpha Phi Omega) Louise Hewson (Sigma Pi) Lorraine Kerwin (Alpha Sigma Phi) Colleen McCarthy (Crever Hall) Joanne Ostrowski (East Hall) Christine Williams (Kappa Delta Rho) Nancy Winemiller (Theta Chi) Wji ' " Pi i ,. H ' f - X 1 L alli I S KmD ' B i 1973 HOMECOMING QUEEN Melisse Rougeux crowned by 1972 HOMECOMING QUEEN Barbara Lovenduski First Prize Float— Choir Second Prize Float — Alpha Phi Omega your time has come lo shine. all your dreams are on their way. see how they shine. paul simon Art Octavia Hughes Terry Wild Max Ameigh Roger Shipley There is success and happiness out there for everyone. All you have to do is look for it! ki Accounting Owen Mahon Logan Richmond We may never pass this way again; so re- member, ' ' the credit side is toward the door. " 146 Biology Lyndon Mayers Alden Kelley Jack Diehl Robert Angstadt Wen rich Green K. Bruce Sherbine Donald Larrabee R. Scott Staufter Robert Malcolm Mort Rauff John HoUenback Elizabeth King 5 a c o a- 2, P o ' Chemistry Economics Roger Opdahl aG ' i....- Robert Rabold James Hummer John Radspmner David Frantz Andrew Turner Learning chemistry is like learning how to swim. At a certain point, you are either swimming, or you ' re sinking. 148 i Education John Goodman Louise Schaeffcr John Conrad Forrest Keesbury Child, give me your hand that I may walk in the Ught of your faith in me. Hannah Kahn EngUsh John Graham Francis Bayer David Sawyer David Rife Lyndia Dufour Paul MacKenzie Randy Rassoul Leo Winston Robert Maples Bernard Flam John Piper Loring Priest Robert Larson i ,i« 1 B ISO History o ' C 5 Kenneth Sausman Richard Feldman Charles Getchell Frances Skeath Thomas Henninger Robert Lambert music to me is a power that justi- fies things Stravinsky Walter Mclver Mary Russell James Sheaffer Glen Morgan Music 151 Stephen Griffith Owen Herring John VV helan Ferdinand Schoeman Clarence Burch Donna Miller David Busey Sally Vargo Nelson Phillips Budd Whitehill 152 •»rAf« ' « Physics Richard Erickson M. Raymond Jamison Morton Fineman Michael Roskin Kathleen McGinnis Ernest Giglio .j:- ym o Psychology John Hancock Richard O ' Brien Lawrence Hurr David Loomis William Brittain Thompson Rhodes Paul Neufer Richard Hughes David Lutz 154 o a Larry Strauser Steve Wilk Jack McCrary Julia Rux Virginia Arroyo It usually takes 25 years to put aside childish and pet- ulent things, fifty years to acquire a little sense; then, just when we begin to understand what it ' s all about, we die. A few rare spirits, realizing that life has no meaning save the meaning we give it, no value save the value we put upon it, deciding that what matters is not life but the courage and laughter we bring to it. These are the real winners. Theatre Robert Falk Gary Dartt let the players be well used, for they are the abstract and brief chronicles of the times Hamlet In Memory of Dr. Maurice A. Mook Jan. 22, 1904— Oct. 18, 1973 Maunce retired to Lycoming after 20 years ofoutstanding teaching at such distinguished univer- sities as Pittsburg, Ohio Weslcyan. American, Brown, and Missouri, capped by another 20 years at Pennsylvania Slate University where he received the " Distinguished Tciuhcr iwarj " in 1963. Dr Richard Hughes, assistant professor of Rehgion, wrote in June ' s issue of the LY- COMlN(i, " I know he was loved by his students. His classes were demanding, and exciting. He was concerned about his students, their development and their ideas. He was devoted to his teaching, to the free exchange of views, to the critical testing of values, and to the principle of auton- omy Maurice has been a great teacher in our time, a gentle and wonderful spirit. " Dr. Mook will he remembered by many of his alumni and students as a wise and knowledgeable teacher who cared about them as individuals. Professor bmeritusof Anihropoloj. ' v if ' 1- :: .r.y- nij m Scott A(ikerrnar . , " r m r I i ' ' ii .. ' }.■ —1; 1 y?i !ivjw:; Paul D Mathe Altoonal Atkir Sociorogy lliarflsport, Pa,- William M. Aufricht Sociology Woodbury, Ct. •v Kenn Bus loh , ' Douglas B. Beegle — Ghemislry " ' 1?oarina Spring, Pa. vA lS1 Carols n G. pest Biology Jylills, Pa, 161 feychology Mechanicsbura, Pa. HeleneL.Boinski • sycfiology ,SocioIogy i Blossbure, Pa. M f n • W Thomas C. Brungard English Muncy, Pa. TAK A ; 1 Gregory W. Bussy Accounting WalUngford, Pa. Barbara Burrel French Scotch Plains, ' .Si 163 V tSMlW S :j?»,. Mjlton E. Chaves . B6 ' g6t ,,-CQl-0ij«btii. 165 John R. Crowley Business Administration Pitman, N.J. ! I J les M. Collins Biology Pitman. N.J. Ban -y P. Daw ' Si ol ' iL cierfce Indusfi 167 »«•• ' f1 1 " Stanley M. Dick History Shenandoah, Pa Russellt. Dinger Accourftig Business Admin Gordonlpa. lope Deeics Psychology Sea Cliff. N.Y. » , i Hlt 1 XW-, . W ,.M . m ' HM sCi ; ■;■•■ m David B. Dowling Political Science Harrisburg, Pa. f Theordore R. Draude ■ Business Adimniitration s- .York Pa. ' «« ' Sk..1f- . ' Sft :-.- V «« Camp 1-FiiL Py. I, 169 r wv. Fehr ing Business Adminislrj ' Pa. Michelle A. Fiore Mathematics East Hanover, N.J. ' Barbara B. Ackki . ' English V " iYaTdley,-Pa.x: ' «%, Janice I. Frenc Biology Plymouth, N. n Kevin W. Foe Whit€ ' Plains, N.YJ 172 173 mes W, Glahami Recounting iaipsport. Pa. Sociology , ' . tOWCH, Wiff ' TRKF K POC 1LLIDENT5 ■-« ' fell ' ( • nelR. Grear Biol5gy on field, N.J. 174 Kelsey F. Green History Chenango Forks, N.Y. Frank E. Hagenbuch Sociology St. Charles, Mo. 1 i- ' . ' ' - IS William G. Heffernan Business Administration Norwood, N.J. te E. Helhowski- phology Mt. Ephraim, N..l,ni mmaests. ' xin: Richard B. Henniriger History th illiamsport. Pa. ■ ' Jane E. Hileman Business Administration , " " ' Ford City, Pa? " J A V . ; ' r ' ■■ ' ■•. -i b| . ' .31 M ► fSIS TT ' T " ► Hi ii ri 1 1 1 1 Ju ' dy A. Hixori ' 1 English,; NVarfo ' rds urg. Pa. " , ■ tt 179 James H. Kelley , s Administration merson, N;-.t Peter ' Kengeter Bi o]g TdHtivellN.J. eW.J tarol Kersbergen •biology New ProvidenceT Lorraine M. K Goldens Bridge, . :lcett oWn| N.J. ] ' m t I ,1 - ' johnC.Kpch, . , CherpstrV ' 102 nu,.J g - Cathy E. Kramer Psychology Albert E. Lindenberg ■ Business Administratin BaMille, N.Y, Weatherly J. Leibensperger Religion Sodoloe KutztownH David A. Long Biology arrisburg, Pa. Karen G. Luci Psychology Riverhead, N.Y Nancy J: Lyafi ' ' Sociology floreptce, N.J, 185 acpherx n t sychol j|gy Bbnch.N.J Byron W. Martz Business Administra Frederick, Md. Carol A. McCausIand Sociology Morristown, N.J. Sandra E. McGavin Sociology Wyomisssing, Pa. I JariTes ' ltrt ' ltlcCorniick Psychology New Wrmlsor. Md. 4 , Kv M «i iii» ' § M l x. K9l9l m -SS mZ 3 H ' " N f;i. m " l fci . ' r Sharon A. MeacH 1 English » Salem, N.J. 189 „Ji ' r ' -- ' iRAiC «Pj -■..-- -f ,- -.f-r John michaltf Soviet jKrea S Mastici Charles L -Mathemat, Tindjey L Susan J. Nekon English Falls ChurcK " ;3fa George E. Ness Sociology York, Pa. J? I 191 iiatA i ' WHlitiaiX:. QjSt. Political Science : .i..;u ' li tM J. I MjH 192 Richard B. Parker Sociology Brooklyn, N.Y. Bonnie L. Patton Sociology NewMilford, N.J Ann Marie Pietrovito English Batavia, N.Y. ark T. Pile Sociology . Friedens Douglas R. Pownail Economics Pitman, N.J. M. Sue Preston Biology Pittsburg, Pa. w ■ ■ B|pi i[||B)itical Science W. JF Nancy L. Rabuck French Moorestown, Pa. 195 ■ Laura J. Richards J ' n i « i Psychology English Blakely, Pa. i- j V ■I I 1 1-9 l " ! ■;■■ ' 1 Mr 4 J i,- . , ' j, 1 « •-!»» w J 1 i 1,. V i)f. I.V. " ' • r!8 W • • ' • ■ V I H 1 V • pM M. Rosbaifh Forksxirtc-Jf !. til ■ -- «L 197 Patricia L. Schrader ■ • French • msport. Pa. Greg H. ShbrtwfiB-y B ' lisi rwjjs A dm in i strati ow ' ? ' iW, New Jeriit ' • ' , " • fltiiiitdajir rwriii j,. A ■ •jWu|thematics tht ' nitMomTks ' N.Y. 199 James F. Staib Mathematics Williamsport, Pa. P7 Patricia ! . StSl flP Woodbury Heights, N.J. i: Phillip L. Stepanik Chemistry Sunbury.Pa. , Leigh A. Stoeckerv English Spanisli „ askijig RidgerN.J, 201 inton Strode, Jr. Sociology Media, Pa. rtis P. Swagler ology ndwell,N.Y. i Katharine R Sudekum Music rren, N J Kenneth A. Tangu Biology Clark, N.J. Barry L. Thedford Business Administration Woodbury, N.J. ' .A- William D. Tellefsen Biology Staten Island. N.Y. 203 Jeanne K.Twigg French Montoursville, Pa. 204 p ber Mathjfc A J Lnting- FanwJ |,N.J, James L. Wharton liology rf i ' . Camp Hill, Pa, 0- •( $ d istory oanoke, Va. ■■ " . • • • • • ' -..;t:::::n!n«H " r odd A. Wynn g sychology lliamsport, Pa. Religion Harrisburg, Pa 207 2oa Debra A. Turck English Elmira,N.Y. Robert C. Johnston Archeology Near East Culture Pittsburgh, Pa. i f Joseph I KaWTrfarczyk Biology ' Montoursville, Pa. i 209 Herbert Konig ■ English Raslatt, W. Germany Nancy E. Lambert Near East Culture anklin Lakes, N.J. David R. Swan Mathematics Closter, N.J. ) : 210 John T. Regener April 27, 1973 John will be remembered! A Junior from Coates- ville. Pa., he was majoring in Philosophy. His friends called him " Raider " , and was at one-time a Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity brother. Let us not forget him, for he was a part of our class. .T ■ " «-»-» " ' — lt- J U f ■ ' » J Jf »(•» ' .— -mt ven W. Ananko .arte R. A zalo ' Mary L. Barnharl ■ Robert C.Bennelt Dan R. Blumbcrg Rus ellF. BohlinJr. Marilyns. Briuke David J. Brojack Charles W. Brouse Edwards. Brown Karen N. Buhl Robert M. Burgos James M. Bush Robert C. Buurman Raymond L.Campbell Robert M.Cardillo Wayne H. Carpenter Thomas E. CioITi Susan A. Coates Randy C. Cohick Roger T. Coleman Terry M.Confair Edwin G. Dauber Carrie L. Dawson Donna L. Deffaa Dennis L. Doebler Robert Egeland M. Lee Ellenberger Frank E. Ellis Leslie H. Ergott Mark E. Facey Romey C. Fagnano Steven J. Fair David M.Farrell Sandra L. Fauber Lincoln C. Fish Paul L. Ford C. Wesley ForsheeJr. Deborah M. Fox David L. Franklin Robert F. GIson i Dawn L Gruenberg Kurt D.Hall James A. Haughwoul III Nancy L. Heydrich Judith F. Hiscar Mark E. Hobba Elizabeth B. Huddleson Diane S. Hughes Suanne A. Ipri Robert D. Johnson David M. Jolly Robert L. Jones Michael A. Junta Edmund F. Kuell Monica C. Kwialanowski Helen L. Laubach Janice M. Leholsky Dennis L. Lepley Mark H. Lilzelnian Dean N. Livermore Rebecca S. Lyons Bruce J. Macgregor Wanda M. Mack William D. Marcello Bruce J. Marden John R. Mazzante Nancy W. McCreight J.ScottMcNeilU David C. Miltell Donald E. Mummert Rose M. Nau W illiam L.Neidig Harry F. Nye. Jr. James H. Plummer Timothy W. Printzenhoff Joseph Rakoski Jeffrey L. Richards Andrew M. Richardson Lori A. Riggs Robert B. Robinson Arthur R. Rhode Walters. Royer Jane A. Russell Dedre M. Sandme er Frank B. Scarfo Jonathan H. Shaffer Don D. Smith Lane A. Soncs David L. Springman C, Jerry E. Stauffer ' Laura B. Thomp.sofc H. Lewis Ulmanllfi Jane H. Ulman , ,• Anne D. Vidinghct Donald L. Walboj Norman W. Willi., Carl A. Weaver ' • . Janice S.VfellenKa Donald P. Wenlz . ' Marilyn L.Wenliiel; Sjeven R. Wertz -l Eric H. Wharton ' ?•.,. MarlinD.Whilaker ' ' ' H Jerry L. Wilgus Charles L.Wirlh, Jr. Steven R. Wiser Donald R. Younger Elizabeth A. Younger Robert G. Zimmerman Camera Shy A .)() V, ( i , M M ■4 ill I n J . v» RTIES iUW 214 ' ' M ' I 1 The Class of 1974 had two Senior Parties this year. The first one was held in December at the Sheraton. The other party, at a south Williamsport firehouse, took place the night before graduation. Good entertainment and plenty of food and drink highlighted the occasions. It was a chance for class members to renew old acquaint- ances, maybe for the last time, before graduation would send everyone their separate ways. 216 Classroom Activities 218 219 HONORS ASSEMBLY Recipients Pennsylvania Institute of CPA ' s Award James H. Kelly 2 H a rry Sch lee A wa rd 3. Faculty Wives " Scholarship 4. Wall Street Joumel BusiofiSSj ward 5. Foreign Language Aw; French Genan Russren 6. Papoose Award . ML ?■ 7. WAA Woman of the Year 8 Pocah 9. Sol(Wo6dv) Wolt Award ' ? 10. Tomahawk Aw 11. Iruska David G. Rider Frances D. Stone Lloyd R.Cober Patricia L. Schrader ' . Beard, David F. Hammett Mark L. Byerly rio R. Caione ssa D. Harper . . Mary A. Perry , . Charles S. Young Richard B. Henninger Barbara Ann Aubrey Kathy .1. Kenned} Nancy H. Sa, " ' ' I Kathy A. Bowers M«»»» T»»U ' ' ' ' McLachlan 12. Senior Class 13. Yearbook Dedication 14. Chieftain Award Suplee cash gift to the Career Development Center l»» f »» ' ,,«•«»»••• ..,,,,,•«»• ■- ti- . . . Dale V. Bower Dir. Alumni Affairs Natalie M. Epinger «•» •«• i-vm «■ k .? f ?--J« ' -ii ; t ' Lycoming ' s Largest Graduating Class President Harold H. Hutson conferred the bachelor ' s degree on 382 seniors, as James R. Jose, Dean of the College, presented the diplo- mas. Fred A. Pennington, chairman of the board of trustees, and Leslie H. Ergott, a graduating senior, gave the invocation and benediction, respectfully. The Sunima Cum Laude academic honor was shared by four students. These students, with perfect 4.0 averages, were Helene L. Boinski, of Blossburg, Pa.: Barry P. Dawson, of Indus- try, Pa.: Christine D. Smith, of Forestville, N.Y.: and Andrew C. Stack, of Williamsport, Pa. Baccalaureate was held in the First United Methodist Church at the intersection of Market and Packer. 222 IS -.A- !§£ % s ' i£i» ? ■. ■A ' N ■ ' nn B3 fJ . :«f 225 Acknowledgments The 1974 Arrow staff hopes that this book has achieved our goal in reflecting the varied phases of college life within the past year. It was a time that was filled with happiness, hope, and frustration. Some of us are glad it ' s all over, and others are sad at its passing. But here ' s hoping that it will be fondly remembered. rd like to take some time to thank Paul Jobson of American Yearbook Company, who helped us solve innumerable crises, and to Stevens Studios which was our official formal portrait photographer. Dave, I don ' t know how you did it, but you managed to keep us out of debt! All of the work you did is sincerely appreciated. I know you could have found better things to do with your weekends than typing copy! Karen and Marie, a special thanks to you for your ideas and hard work in Layout and Copy. You both did a great job. The photography staff deserves a lot of credit, too. There can ' t be much of a yearbook without pictures. To Andrew Lady goes my sincerest appreciation. Your dedication and understanding were invaluable. Many thanks goes to all the other staff members for a job well done. We couldn ' t have done it without you! I want to wish the staff of the 1975 Arrow the very best of luck. It ' s your book now, make it the best yet! Thank you. Kathy Kelly Editor, 1974 Arrow. 226 Cover design: Hahlo Hica uj t)uclins Windmills Patrons Dr. and Mrs. William Best Mr. and Mrs. A.W. Blumberg ' ' ' , Mr. and Mrs. Karl R. Bodtorf Dr. and Mrs. Richard K. Chambers, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. R.G. Danhart Mr. and Mrs. Gene D. Davis ' ■ .■■ Mr. and Mrs. F. Paul Dawson Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. Draude Mr. and Mrs. Quentin R. Fehr Mr. and Mrs. Stanley E. Flicker Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Goodrow Mr. and Mrs. David Hammett Mr. and Mrs. Carl G. Hanson ' • ' . Mr. and Mrs. William J. Hileman Mr. and Mrs. Meryl A. Hilf Mr. and Mrs. Clifford M. Hixon Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kabara Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly ' ' Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. Kleinbachv: Mr. and Mrs. Forrest E. Koehler Mr. and Mrs. Raymond S. Kownacki Mr. and Mrs. Anton C. Leppler, ' ■ ;, Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Maloney Mr. and Mrs. Bemjamin T. Marshall -i Rev. and Mrs. Clifford C. McCormick, ' Jr. Mrs. Collette V. Milberger Mr. and Mrs. George E. Ness Dr. and Mrs. John W. Parker, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William O. Patton Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Pickering, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Raffensberger Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reimert Mrs. Corrine A. Richards ' ' : - Mrs. Isabelle B. Smith :- ' ' ;: S ' r .- ' ' - Wx. and Mrs. George Stack ' ' ;-; ' ' , ;■ Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Strode .; v - - Mr. and Mrs, LotharSudekum ' I ' . Mr. and Mrs: Robert W. Tannahill Mr. and Mrs. William P. Wentz ■ ' ;::;■; Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Whitfield i;;;: Mr.and Mrs. Thornas Williams ■; ' ' ;: Mr. and Mrs. George L. Wineriter Chas L. Usmar " florist " : ; • LYCOMING COLLEGE Lycoming is a co-educational, liberal arts college granting the Bachelor of Arts degree. The liberal arts program is basic to the professions of medicine, theology, teaching, law, and dentistry, and is desirable in engineering, science, pharmacy, and veterinary medicine. CURRICULA Arts and Science Business Admin. Religious Ed. Coop. Engin. Coop. Forestry Elementary Ed. Med. Tech. Pre-Dental Pre-Law Pre-Med Pre-Ministerial Secondary Ed. AREAS OF CONCENTRATION Accounting Math Economics Mathematics Religion American Civil. Music Retailing Art French Near East Culture Russian Banking Finance German Philosophy Sociology Biology Gen. Business Physics Soviet Area Chennistry History Pol. Science Spanish Literature Psychology Theatre Individual Interdisciplinary Majors Fall Semester begins September 6, 1974 Director of Admissions LYCOMING COLLEGE WiJliamsport, Pennsylvania 17701 Phone 326-W51. 228 What s happening in town, happens hire. v.. ■Lj If C2 ■p i y ul y i B People from miles around come here for the best food, the best live entertainment, the best night out, night after night. So if you ' re looking for the fun in town, look IniL f( Sheraton Motor Inn SHERATON HOTELS MOTOR INNS A WORLDWIDE SERVICE OF ITT ROUTE 15 SOUTH SOUTH WILLIAMSPORT PENNSYLVANIA 323-9801 All maiof credil cards accepted A I foiect at A chris Hofei Corpofalicxi And if you ' re going out on the town out of town, you couldn ' t find a better place to start than these fine Archris Inns: Sheraton Motor Inn, State College, Pennsylvania. Sheraton Harrisburg Inn, Harrishurq, Pennsylvania. Sheraton Motor Inn, Clarion, Pennsylvania. Sheraton Motor Inn, Danville , Pennsylvania. Sheraton Pocono Inn, Stroudshurg , Pennsylvania. Sheraton Inn-Buffalo East, Buffalo, New York. Sheraton Inn-Springfield West, Springfield, Massach usetts. SUSQUEHANNA CONTRACTORS ASSOCIATION, INC. • 4 1 all OR THE ELOERLV •■ »J ' ' " FUSING il .x- - c CONSTRU CTION buildinri Serif S Ste iMMc Stan Seiple, Inc. ,SVMy i rlh St ' venth Street Sunhurv MURSING HOME HI RISE HOUSING FOR THE ELDERLY Ideas and Materials to Make Your Home a Better Place to Live Melvin 1. Schlauch leweler Phone 322-1607 40 West Willow Street Chester D. Houseknecht, Inc. Dealer Royal — Canon — Olympia Compliments of Brandon Cafe E. Third St. — Market Square Electric — Standard — Portable Calculators Sales Service 410 Washington Blvd. pu™ ■r? I A BFGoodrich H 322-9402 wehavehoagies Bastian Tire Sale 430 Washington Blvd. Williamsport, Pa. 326-9181 231 A CO LYCOMING Aircraft: Engines and Spencer Heat:ing Boilers 2?AVCO LYCOMING DIVISION WILUAMBPORT. PA Fidelity National Bank of Pa. Williamsport Danville Member of F. D. I. C. Picture Rocks Lock Haven P northern central bcink we ' re reaily when you are. 232 Williamsport NATIONAL J BANKi WILLIAMSPORT NATIONAL BANK We Always Have TIME for You ' ranch Offices 329 PINE STREET [SfflXL -M50 ' Loyal Plaza Shopping Center • igol Lycoming Creek Road Member Federol Deposit Insurance Corporation PHONE 322-S36S ®I| ttvto UnuB 90« PENN STREET WILLIAMSPORT, PA. ITTOI For all your record, tape and hi-fi equipment needs, we carry Dual, Sony, Pioneer, TDK, Bose, Garrard, Teac, Shure, Marantz and Dynaco. UP-TO-DATE RECORD SELECTION 233 Open daily 10 to 5; Mon Fri 10 to 9 Center of Fine Merchandise Williamsport ' s largest department store Established in 1850 . . . our best wishes. PRIOR SALLADA CO. " Everything Electrical " 230 Pine St. Williamsport Authorized Distributor Perfect Love Diamond Rings Free Ring Cleaning JEWEL BOX Lf YAL PLAZA Ff ANK UARnrR M A N A G r R good appearance is an important asset and it begins with good taste and clothes from the right store. We ' ll be glad to help you. Clothiers . . . Haberdashers D AVIID ' S Williamsport, Po. 1651 EAST miRD ST., WIUIAMSPORT, P A, 17701 234 Twentieth Century Bakery SPECIAL OCCASION CAKES REAR OF COURT HOUSE Carl ' s Cafe Serving only Ice Cold Beer Sandwiches and Snacks 835-Franklin Ave. Willlamsport, Pa. 322-9296 Remember to register for PLCB cards! Lycoming Printing Company H !• n H A 7 K II 1 1 •! rh N N S ' lR }■ I- I Will I A M b P 1 1 K T !■ K N N . ' I N I Phones: 326-9583 322-3933 Harry G. McCoy aMiT the department store for the entire family . in the loyal Plaza Shopping Center where the parking is free easy TRY RELAXEN AT FAXON BOWLING LANES DAYTIME OPEN BOWLING MON. THRU FRI. — 10 A. M. to 6 P. M. SAT. SUN. — 1 P. M. to 6 P. M. 12 Pocket Billiard Tables Always Available FARMS OF WILLIAMSPORT EAST THIRD STREET WILLIAMSPORT. PENNSYLVANIA 17701 —Compliments of— Wyno Sales Volkswagon Sales Service 1960 E. Third Street Williamsport 235 It Pay To Play Williamsport Lock Haven J.C. Greenya Jeweler 46 West Fourth St Williamsport Pa •OPEN 7 DArS A WBEK s lE market Meals — Poultry — Produc 322-8329 508 Wothington Blvd., W«lliomtport, Pa. REGAL BLUM JEWELERS Art Carved Diamond Rings Ralph B. Bower, Manager 356 Pine Street Williamsport, Pa. 322-8736 Hoyer s Photo Supply Inc. EVEHVTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC IH West Fourth Si. williamsport, PA. 236 Village Tea Room, Inc. Serving daily including Sundays 9:00 A.M.-8:30 P.M. 213 W. Fourth Street Williamsport, Pa. 1700 E. 3rd St. Ph. 323-6171 Plenty of free parking CARPENTER HARDWARE, INC. 414-416 Washington Boulevard Williamsporf, Pennsylvania Phone 323-6350 AST END LUMBER CO. OVER 50 YEARS LUMBER - SIDING - ROOFING PLYWOOD - INSULATION - PAINT HARDWARE 323-9437 940 E. 3RD ST. WILLIAMSPORT lllllll [PANCAKE HOUSE Full Menu Family Restaurant 445 River Ave. Williamsport, Pa. Dutch Hill Sub Shop 402 Washington Blvd. Phone 322-9416 We specialize in steaks and homemade meatballs. lllllll 42 Plus Adventures in good eating 42 gourmet pancakes and waffle plates pJus a full menu of delicious meat, fish and chicken platters await your selection when you dine at Perkins Pancake House. Prepared from farm-fresh in- gredients with full attention to old-fash- ioned goodness. Downtown 14 W. 4th St. sTEIGER ' s ShersT« t.oya|PlqzO fNext to Brittsl Compliments of STROEHMANN BROTHERS COMPANY 339 Vi ASHINGTON BLVD. WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 17701 The Arrow Staff Bruce, Frank, Mark, Jack, Vicki. PHOTOGRAPHERS Mark Anderman Bill Davis Bruce Carpenter Frank Ha gen buck Janet Hill Vicki Satterthwait 238 LAYOUT STAFF Karen Knouse-E( iov Janice Helhowski Bonnie Pat ton Gail Pat ton LITERARY STAFF Marie Stortoni — Editor Natalie Epinger Nancy Hawke Sue Hunter Tony Panetta Randv Parsons SPORTS EDITOR ARTWORK James King Connie Eddie thanx pat EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Kathy Kelly YEARBOOK ADVISOR R. Scott Stauffer BUSINESS MANAGER Dave Whitfield PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Andrew Ladv — Chairman 239 t- •viv naMMi t . ■.. -- «| .1 !%■««. »■■• ?i= ' - WES HBT CIRMIATE 31 130144 .L9 Lycoming College, Williaras- A3 port. Pa. 197U The Arrow. Hist ID 3131 .L9 A3 197U 130144 DOES NOT GIRCUUTE

Suggestions in the Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) collection:

Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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