Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA)

 - Class of 1986

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Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1986 volume:

LYCOMING COLLEGE r 7 5 f 6 fR-ROTO t ' " !S-.-r ' ' PUce- ' B -PUce Top: Striving to do her best, freshman Deb Burkland works hard on her Biology Principle ' s lab. Above: Pat Dietrich takes the blood pressure of a willing patient during the Nursing Health Fair held in March. A group of freshmen looks on as the annual ' Lycopoly " event takes place. 2 Opening ■V ' ' r " fc « M ■iT i ' , .v rV rrs .(■ s.. l ■■ 1 Pursuing that ultimate goal — a 4.0 cum, the MAC playoffs, surviv- ing finals week, seeing the Hooters, paying that astro- nomical phone bill, donating a pint of blood, finding a job, earning a degree — The stu- dents of Lycoming College made 1985-86 a year of " Put- ting It All Together. " By taking the last two re- quired courses in their major, progressing through those two hour classes, surviving the grueling practices on the gridiron, or walking the pro- cession for a diploma, stu- dents worked piece-by-piece to achieve the whole. Not all students ' desires were the same. They rose each day with a similar idea in mind, however — Putting It All Together. o U - ♦ ?. ' 1 " A home away from home. " Crever Hall is a coeducational dorm housing the quiet floor. ' Opening 3 ee 70 o cutd " Ho Top: Sports may be seen as an outlet while in college. Basketball may be just such a sport. Above: Work may be an activity besides studying when at college. This Seller ' s worker takes advantage of just such an opportunity. Breaking her daily routine of studying, Wendy Park packs snow during the first snowfall of the season. 4 Opening p " m !r • Above: Getting by with some help from a friend. Kathy Csoman has her hair styled by Jen Dagna before the Blithe Spirit presentation. AS the old saying goes, " All work and no play makes Johnny a dull boy, " may have been the cri- terion for student involve- ment in activities at Lycom- ing. Whether working through campus employment or taking part in a drama pre- sentation, students took a break from the daily routine of studying. Freshman Wen- dy Park commented, " You have to take a break from studying once in a while or you ' ll go crazy. " Although the old saying " All work and no play ... " may not have been the ulti- mate criterion for students ' involvement, Lyco students did engage in other activities besides cracking the books. Opening 5 %CC€ Pt CUtct % €cCcf The Space Shuttle ... a new Mass Comm building . . . Achille Lauro . . . longer lunch hours . . . the Statue of Liberty . . . AIDS ... A year filled with tragedy and triumph. One cannot easily forget the trage- dy of the Space Shuttle Challenger. Students filled the lounges of dorms in an effort to hear the news of the explosion aboard the Challenger as well as the unfortunate deaths of the seven astronauts aboard. Terrorism was also around as an Italian cruise ship, the Achille Lauro, was hijacked. The terrorists, claiming to be members of the Palestinian Lib- eration Organization, demanded the freedom of fifty comrades in Israel. A handicapped passenger, New York resident Leon Klinghoffer was pushed overboard after a shot was fired to his forehead. Although events such as these were taking place, not all seemed hopeless. AIDS claimed the lives of nearly 9,000 patients creating a panic in the U.S. After the disease claimed the life of the actor Rock Hudson, however, a move was made to raise funds to combat the dreaded virus. The economy hit an upswing in the U.S. and the nearly completed Statue of Liberty was prepared for re-dedica- tion. As many looked to the sky for During a question and answer session sponsored by the Political Science Club, Republican Congressnnan George Gekas answered questions about federal budget cuts, increased defense spending. " Star Wars " and tfie 1988 Presidential election. Halley ' s Comet, some realized that maybe all was not bad. At Lycoming efforts were made to create a much-needed Mass Commu- nications facility. Mass Comm majors felt new facilities were urgently need- ed. An attempt was made to bring stu- dents and administrators together when a " Meet with the Administra- tors " program was held. Issues such as extended library hours, a lack of Business professors, longer lunch hours, the + - grading scale, and bet- ter security were discussed. Unfortunately Lycoming College was not free from tragedy in the past year. Thomas Jenkins, a freshman from Ramsey, New Jersey, lost con- trol of his car Parent ' s Weekend, crashing into a boulder. The incident claimed Jenkins ' life. Fire destroyed the home of Maxine McCormick, Ly- coming ' s Records Clerk, on Septem- ber 7, 1985, claiming the life of her son Kevin. Careless smoking was deemed the cause of the disastrous fire. Whenever one looks back over a year it ' s apparent that the year was tainted with tragedy yet blessed with triumphs. The previous year ap- peared to be no diffent to the students of Lycoming College as well as the world. 6 Current Events Current Events 85-86 Left: The demolition of the old Fine Arts building offers space for a possible Mass Communications building. Above: Father John Tamalis serves his final mass with his successor Father Mike Kirwin. Top: Efforts were made to increase hours in the college library, the location for the brunt of most studying at Lyco. Above Left: Flying at halfstaff the Stars and Stripes acted as a reminder of the tragic space shuttle accident. Current Events 7 8 Seniors — Freshmen . . . Faculty . . . Administration . . . House- l eepers . . . Buildings Grounds. These are the People of Lycoming Col- lege. Each has its own special job or purpose on the campus. One cannot function without the other. " Putting It Ail Together " reflects the Lycoming College community. President Betty Barrick, advisor Dale Bower, secretary Claudia Weissbach and vice-president Ken Always ready with a smile, Dale Bower and his wife Schmidt gather at the Senior Party. Mary congratulate the Class of ' 86 on their graduation. Wearing many " hats " Dale Bower has served both the college and this class well. 10 Dedication ecUcatitM. Returning to his alma mater eighteen years ago, Dale V. Bower became the Director of Alumni Affairs. In the years that followed, Dale also served as Di- rector of Office Services and Director of Church Relations before assuming his cur- rent position as Director of Planned Giving. As if these duties weren ' t enough, Dale assumed the role of class advisor for many of the past eighteen senior classes at Lycom- ing. Dale gave up much of his free time run- ning errands for the Senior Class and many Saturdays working the concession stand at the football games. Dale had no regrets for doing these tasks. He unselfishly gave his time to this senior class, as he did for so many classes before. It is with great pleasure that the 1986 Ar- row is dedicated to Mr. Dale V. Bower. Dedication 1 1 Joseph J. Abbott, Jr. Michael W. Acosta Scott C. Aderhold Business Administration Biology Economics Philosopiiy History Psychology Cynthia K. Armstrong Physics Philosophy Christine L. Baker Nursing Betty Barrick English Mark Biackweli Accounting Economics Leonard D. Boclair, Accounting Economics Susan Bomgardner Mass Communication Spanish 12 Seniors Meg Louise Altenderfer Mass Communication Art Lisa Marie Angeio Theatre French Amy E. Archer Biology Kim Ann Bartiett Patricia L. Bell Beth Ann Bishop Psychology Biology Sociology French Psychology Debbie Hartsock contributes to the band ' s performance with her talent on the flute. Betty Barrick gazes at Niagra Falls while on the Band Tour to Canada. Deborah Ann Brandt Sociology John S. Bregartner Business Administration Scott D. Breitmeyer Sociology Barbara Jean Burnett Biology American History Beth Anne Burns-Provard Economics Political Science Christopher M. Burns History Political Science 14 Seniors Kim Rockey, Dean Van Marter, President Blumer and Mr. Mrs. Harold Altenderfer take part in the ceremony honoring Meg Altenderfer on her selection as a College Division Academic Ail- American. Gina M. Boyer Music Mathematics Mary Beth Brennan Art Julie A. Brion Mass Communication Samuel C. Burch History Thomas W. Butts Mathematics Technical Theatre Carol L. Calaman Criminal Justice Psychology Dolores " Dee " Callahan Nursing Seniors 15 Lou Carboni Judith G. Caris Bruce Marco Carl Business Nursing Chemistry inistration Economics Biology Kathryn A. Cassady Accounting Enjoying themselves at the Senior Party are Pam Boodey and Betty Barrick. II Janemarie Cerminaro Business Administration Accounting Curtis Lee Conaway Business Administration Economics Robert B. Condie Business Administration Economics Katlnieen Marie Conroy Accounting Business Administration 16 Seniors Kevin Carnevale Bernadette J. Carroll Robert Carroll Biology Nursing Business Administration Philosophy Robert E. Chianelli Chemistry Kerry Lee Christman Business Administration Economics M. Kathleen Collins Business Administration James S. Conville Accounting Economics Lorraine E. Cook Business Administration English Literature Dodd Cummings Business Administration Ecomonics Seniors 17 John David Cweiber Mass Communication A. Davin D ' Ambrosio Business Administration Todd S. Daum Biology A ceramics project receives the finishing touches from Mary Jane Franl . Patricia Dempsey Computer Science Vincent DiRenzo Economics Business Administration 18 Seniors Dreste A. Davison Nursing Kris A. Day Mass Communication Political Science Cara Lynn DeCord Physics Drueann Dieffenbachi Nursing Pat Dietrich Nursing Lisa J. DiPaolo Chemistry Biology Candace L. Doebler Business Administration Timothy J. Dougherty Business Administration Economics Brian Drum Business Administration Seniors 19 Diane Susan Durando Political Science Peter John Ebert Business Administration Janice Eck Accounting Art History Wende Evans Mass Communication Spanish Peter J. Fessick Accounting Griffith B. Fielding Mass Communication Jennifer L. Fortado Accounting Mary Catherine Fosseiia international Studies Spanish Mary Jane Frank Biology Economics 20 Seniors Pennington Lounge provided a place for Shari Heim and Tom Wapinsky to review before an exam. Antoinette Fioravanti Helen Fitzgerald Ralph Eugene Folino Psychology Mathematics Mass Communication Philosophy Psychology Teresa Repko Franklin Chemistry James Paul Franzetti Biology Marquene Frederick Sociology Seniors 21 Joseph Galayda Business Administration Economics John W. Geisel Biology Jan Gensits Mass Communication Jerry L. Girardi Business Administration Economics Robert J. Glunk History Economics Melissa Jane Gordon Art m K " V| i ■ H m mk m M ■aa. a ? . , 1 vipK m A flm Michael A. Guiswite Piiilosopiiy Religion Jeff A. Gummo Business Administration Holly R. Hall Mass Communication 22 Seniors Lisa Anne Qrillo Mass Communication With her classmates looking on. Deb Hammaker accepts her diploma from President Frederick Blumer. Debra D. Hammaker Accounting English Padraig Sean Hare Criminal Justice Kerri J. Harkleroad History Seniors 23 h Anne Hartsock Kari Lee Hebble Sharon K. Heim Psychology Political Science Economics Psychology Joseph S. Hirsch Criminal Justice Political Science Lisa Amy Holopigian Sociology Anthropology Jason A. Huffman Mass Communication Political Science Jeffrey Paul Kantorowski Psychology French Amy Marie Karicher Nursing Karen H. Kaye Sociology 24 Seniors Dolly Hemphill International Studies French Economics Michael W. Hiebler Business Administration Economics Jay Adams Highfield History Paula Eileen Hugo Biology Chemistry Political Science Paul David Jobson, Jr. Psychology Kenneth Jones Business Administration Economics John Kearney Business Administration William Keim Computer Science Michael J. Kern Business Administration Economics Seniors 25 Louise Marie Kessel Mass Communication Following a cross country meet, Senior Joe Abbott receives congratulations from a teammate. James Michael LaPoint Chemistry Laura Ann LeVaiiey Mass Communication Economics John Christopher Little Computer Science Eileen S. Mackson Accounting David J. Mahony Business Administration Economics LynnAnn P. Malzone English Spanish Literature 26 Seniors Timothy G. Kobrzynski Accounting Todd W. Kreisher Criminal Justice Phychology Edward A. Langer Mass Communication Sue Loveless Sociology Psychology James S. Lull History Business Administration Cataiina L. Luna Biology English Literature Diane Marie Marconi Business Administration Economics James L. AAartin Mass Communication Political Science Dawn A. Mazinas Business Administration Economics Seniors 27 Kimberly Louise McClune English Music Patrick E. McCormick Business Administration Economics Paul Lewis McCreary Frencti Ciiristopher Mclntyre Business Administration Dawn Lynn Mele Economics fjk- .:St ir HK (2:Z Valerie V. Mergentime Art W. Bruce Mooney Mass Communication Lisa A. Muldowney Psychology J. Jeffrey Mullen Religion 28 Seniors Merilee S. McDermott Nursing Scott Joseph McDevitt Economics Business Administration David M. McHale Business Administration R • ' h ' WW R K ' mm -r • r. y y » Delay after delay plagued the move of tfie maiiroom to its new facilities in the basement of Rich Hall, making the promise that each student would have his her own mailbox just a dream for the seniors. Although finished by mid-semester the new maiiroom, equipped with 1,324 individual mailboxes, never opened to serve the students. Opin- ions on the new location ranged from " I hope this new system will be more efficient so I ' ll get my mail on time " to " I think the new maiiroom is a waste of time and money. " For better or worse, the mailboxes in Wertz Stu- dent Center have been retired. Audrey J. Miller Business Administration James R. Minick English Micliele S. Munger Business Administration Kevin Murphy Business Administration Seniors 29 Steven K. Nagle Sociology Michele J. fSowicky Business Administration Financial Accounting Daren P. O ' Connor Accounting Julia Persing Nursing Julie Dianne Persun Physics Mathematics Karl R. Pielmeier Jr. Business Administration Economics Tom Pietrzak Mathematics David H. Place Business Administration Robert Popdan Accounting 30 Seniors Joseph Parsnik Criminal Justice Political Science Michael Marshall Patterson Business Administration Scott R. Pelton Economics A favorite table or comfortable chair provides a good place to study. Linda M. Potter rSursing Zokaa K. Rajjoub Biology Photography Robert J. Rappoport Criminal Justice Accounting Seniors 31 JoyceAnn Rebilas Physics Astronomy Philosophy Jeffery Scott Reed Business Administration Economics Christopher Reinhardt Physics Astronomy Nancy Lorraine Rudolph Mass Communication Robert Lee Schauf Mass Communication Religion Kenneth R. Schmidt Business Administration Economics George Shanno Business Administration Economics Mary Emma Shau! Accounting Economics French Mari William Shebell Business Administration 32 Seniors Jody Ann Rick Sociology Tammy Rhinehart Robertson Sociology Deborah J. Rosen Art Gayle Schuler Business Administration Michele Joan Seibert Englisii Literature Psychology Shelli Seymour Nursing Michael J. Shifflet Chemistry Lisa R. Shoily Mass Communication Carolyn B. Sica Business Administration Seniors 33 Mark C. Sitler Business Administration Economics Geralyn Marie Smith Mass Communication Kevin P. Smith Criminal Justice Political Science Stephanie T. Smith Criminal Justice Spanish Susan L. Snyder Music William B. Solomon Criminal Justice Psychology Many students can be found relaxing in the sun between classes. William Toner Mathematics Business Administration Scott A. Smith Accounting Senior art major Debbie Rosen puts the finishing touches on her statue. Linda Stepniak Business Adnninistration Economics Kelly Strait Biology Jay Thomson Business Administration James Lawrence Townsend Business Administration Caroline Robin Twigg Nursing Christine Susan Vreeland Mass Communication Seniors 35 p Thomas Anthony Wapinsky Psychology Brenda Sue Wascher Medical Technology Jacqueline J. Weder Mass Communication Dianne Williamson Criminal Justice Economics Michael A. Wirth Computer Science J. David Woods Business Administration Economics Alan J. Worth Business Administration Economics James A. Young Jr. Criminal Justice Walter John Zataveski Economics 36 Seniors Claudia G. Weissbach Sociology Jeffrey K. Werner Mass Communication Charles Hubbard Wfiarton Business Administration Economics In Memoriam Michael James Bower June 6, 1964 — Jan. 28. 1984 Proudly displaying her graduation present from fellow band nnembers is senior Kerri Harkleroad. Seniors 37 OFFICE Of XYCO POHT, -P 17701 GE Dear seniors. ,, reveryone ' -° ; .:?-- -«-ir-- a:--j x; -- tX « -;,neSer .e fa- ..e occurred. " - ,, -P lfwlich it P " recall the cxrc memorable - P ' ars to 1985-1986 and . ,, discover tj.ey , V, grows and co - ' nr with the passaS , ,3. It ..ed meaningful w do you haje - ' increasingly -- f, ' :; time affords a ,, becomes xncr gignifxcance signi ' ; J gs also S- - for understandxnS imP°- f Lycoming P ' t tter because we have of grows bettet a and continue . ,, . ys. college- Bss Sincerely. .d - ' ' " ' " Freder President Dr. Frederick E. Blumer President 9, «? ' 38 President »-c, " f-A coi. tJ5c ° " era ' " U S ' -ad, luad " " " We, c-y, " ith ■ " " ■ ' n. ' " ' - Stad, ?8o c. fcTiij °» I„o " " Par ' ■ " •in " Ptt • for " fin, this ' in. . " an. Colj Srad, e«e Se;.enf?JJc, ' uani stit ery g, ' tin, " e " ■ " ts , " Hi " ays " " She, " 111 you , " ' ' h ,„?P ec " o ie ' ■is " " " id. ejj " JJo i -c. Prou Joyed t " " " a;,rf ' ' :y anJ ' ' ies o Pa. " ita hope ■ ' f . yoar J ig Prep coj •ehcf, " Ine. ally " ell In " ant " ill " S fr. - ' " :tr H. ■„ ' PJa (nj hln 6u( iiv " an ,, ' Ife " Hi . ' ' -lpeV° ' ' -s " " nh. «.ere ' " ' ■ly J ' " " ' ood. " ith " atu ' ege .• ' obs " y. Dr. Shirley Van Marter Dean of the College .-i CO vvi ' JM. « ' ■o " cov ' vtG« ,7701 s ' " of ' I ' CVaSS 986 -1991- .7 t»°: .ta ce .n T , disca ' uei: .ate , we oV.e " tU»e V98 - ,fC° " ' ' otii li«e inf.- ,deO " , «hat VonS .a ' .4e " ' t.ei « .1J. « 40 -J " coo ' ' - ' nue ' e " ' =f„cO«i " tvie ' al ' ' " " „e e :iV a ' v.Vvi ' ' " Jack C. Buckle Dean of Student Services { 010 Sive NS no« If V vieie ;t.lot ail " af e thi tins ,eats CO t.V V ' l [otS ' o i ' iot e mote into ets ' ' cti ' ' laces vout one o,oie CO WW = ■ewot ieS al« . the It at — ' , tot OVJ ' it 1 iVroeS tece ' . of .4e Vi ' » iate (, aVe iflie- a! " " ,; tWV It ' ' illietles-.A vi ' ' ' ' ,, eius .i- ' ' = " . ' ; " «V at «%vv.a ' .!,.%o« tofe ed V O ' i - ' : -:; t j ed 1 a ' ,ds 1ft i- A out ec° " ;;.on. VOUt oW " te , et „ cate ve- VcV «? ToV ' •o T ' to ' ;cret " J ' ot t V " !, ' V= " = " Conti- " , tt e ' J,co .i " ;vs io ' ' atio ass .oo -J- , ia ti on in to ovJt Vfe viWt tcao " .„ of oean ' t ' ' cV ' • Deans 39 Jerry D. Allen Theatre Assistant Professor Gail Altenburger Business Administration Instructor Dr. Robert B. Angstadt Biology Associate Professor Dr. Richard J. Barker Spanish Assistant Professor Susan K. Beidler Library Assistant Professor Dr. Howard C. Berthold Psychology Associate Professor Jon R. Bogle Art Associate Professor Rose M. Boroch Mursing Assistant Professor Clarence W. Burch Physical Education Associate Professor 40 Faculty Sally A. Atkinson rSursing Instructor Mary P. Baggett Chemistry Director of General Chemistry Labs Dr. Bernard J. Balleweg Psychology Assistant Professor Dr. Chris A. Cherrington Education Assistant Professor I he reason I chose Lycom- ing College was because the small campus allows for a close bond between the students and fa culty. " This answer is often giv- en by students when asked why they chose Lycoming to be the place to further their education. Lycoming College had a student body of 1 129 students and employed 82 full-time faculty for the 1985- 1986 term. This allowed for a 15:1 student faculty ratio giving each individual student more attention and therefore an opportunity for a better education There are many benefits to attend ing a small college such as Lycoming The small student faculty ratio result ing in a closer bond between students and faculty is certainly among this list of benefits. Faculty 41 John H. Conrad Education Assistant Professor Dr. Santhusht S. deSilva Mathematics Assistant Professor Dr. Jack D. Diehl, Jr. Biology Associate Professor Dr. Richard R. Erickson Astronomy Pfiysics Associate Professor Dr. Robert F. Falk Tlieatre Professor Michelle Ficca Nursing Instructor Dr. David A. Franz Chemistry Associate Professor Dr. Edward G. Gabriel Biology Assistant Professor Dr. Charles L. Getchell Mathematics Associate Professor 42 Faculty Dr. Ernest D. Giglio Political Science Professor Elsa M. Gilmore Spanish Assistant Professor Karen Gingrow Nursing Assistant Professor Faculty 43 The Goodyear blimp took refuge in the city of Williamsport to escape the wrath of Hurricane Gloria. Dr. Eduardo Guerra Religion Professor Daniel J. Hartsock English Instructor Owen F. Herring Philosophy Assistant Professor John G. Hoilenback Business Administration Professor 44 Faculty Dr. Elise M. Gold English Assistant Professor Geoffrey L. Gordon Business Administration Assistant Professor Dr. Stephen R. Griffith PInilosophy Associate Professor Dr. David K. Haley Dr. John G. Hancock Rome A. Hanks Mathematics Psychology Photography Associate Professor Professor Part-time Instructor nkn H ' ' Jw 1 Deborah J. Holmes Physical Education Instructor Dr. Richard A. Hughes Religion Associate Professor Dr. James K. Hummer Chemistry Professor Faculty 45 Dr. Emily R. Jensen English Associate Professor Dr. Moon H. Jo Sociology Anthropology Associate Professor Dr. Forrest E. Keesbury Education Associate Professor Dr. Robert H. Larson History Associate Professor Dr. Paul A. MacKenzie German Associate Professor Dr. Robert J. Maples French Associate Professor 46 Faculty Janet McNeil Hurlbert Library Assistant Professor Muriel K. Jacoby Nursing Assistant Professor Dr. Grant L. Jeffers Music Assistant Professor Dr. William E. Keig Astronomy Physics Assistant Professor Eldon F. Kuhns Accounting Assistant Professor Don M. Larrabee Law Lecturer Shirley Marshall English Visiting Lecturer Dr. Richard J. Morris History Associate Professor Dr. Carole A. Moses English Assistant Professor Faculty 47 Bradley L. Nason Mass Communication Instructor Natalie Newcomer Nursing Instructor Dr. Roger W. Opdahl Economics Professor im-:s v Dr. Robert W. Rabold Economics Professor Dr. John A. Radspinner Cfiemistry Professor Logan A. Richmond Accounting Professor Dr. Kathryn M. Ryan Psychology Assistant Professor 48 Faculty JC Doris P. Parrish Nursing Assistant Professor Dr. John F. Piper, Jr. History Professor Dr. Judith A. Pottmeyer Biology Assistant Professor J±} - ' ' Dr. David J. Rife Englisii Associate Professor Dr. Stephen E. Robinson Religion Associate Professor Dr. Janet A. Rodgers Nursing Professor Dr. Michael G. Roskin Political Science Associate Professor A full parking lot was not an unusual sight from the Academic Center. Faculty 49 Roger D. Shipley Art Associate Professor Dr. Gene D. Sprechini Mathematics Assistant Professor Jayanthi Srinivasan Matfiematics Part-time Instructor 9 Dr. Fred M. Thayer Music Assistant Professor Dr. Edward C. Wallace Matfiematics Assistant Professor Dr. H. Bruce Weaver Business Administration Associate Professor Cathleen R. Wild Library Assistant Instructional Services Librarian Dr. Fredric M. Wild, Jr. English Assistant Professor " ' ' ifUiS Dr. Stanley T. Wilk Sociology Anthropology Associate Professor 50 Faculty Mr. Jerry Zufelt, Dr. Michael Roskin and Dr. Richard Morris compare notes during the Parents ' Weekend reception which gives students, faculty and staff an opportunity to mingle. Larry R. Strauser Criminal Justice Assistant Professor Dr. John M. Whelan, Jr. Philosophy Associate Professor Budd F. Whitehill Physical Education Assistant Professor Richard E. Wienecke Accounting Assistant Professor Mary Wolf Political Science Part-time Instructor Dr. Robert A. Zaccaria Biology Associate Professor Dr. Melvin C. Zimmerman Biology Assistant Professor Faculty 51 In the classroom and beyond The faculty of Lycoming Col- lege are scholars who have dedicated their lives to educa- tion. Teaching Is their first love, but the classroom is not the only place they do their work. For some the study of a medieval text may be a life ' s work. For others, composing music or creating art is a passion. For still others, a scientific laboratory is their " home away from home. " Many on the faculty have pub- lished significant books or articles on their research, yet the highest priority is teaching. Putting all of these peo- ple, with all of their diverse interests, together is what creates a college — the institution we know as Lycoming College. Using both his computer and a keyboard. Dr. Grant Jeffers works in the electronic music studio. Outside of class, Dr. Robert Zaccaria can be found studying the pigmentation of newts through his microscope. 52 Faculty Right: Mrs. Wary Baggett assists Cinnamon Jessell with her general chemistry lab. Below: A " pro " with a sewing machine. Jerry Allen not only designs. but builds, costumes tor the Arena Theatre productions. Dr. Fred Thayer can be found conducting the Lycoming College Choir when he ' s not teaching Music Theory. Faculty 53 Seated: Irene V. Gehrig, Secretary to the Dean of Student Ser- vices. Standing: Madlyn L. Williams, Secretary to the Dean of the College: Phyllis M. Holmes. Secretary to the President. Faculty Secretaries: Judith L. Hart, Biology Chemistry Depts.; Jean Gair, Music Art Depts.; Marilyn Mullings, Second floor Academic Center; Judy A. Knittle, First floor Academic Center; June L. Evans, Nursing Dept.; Gladys Engel, Theatre Dept.; Sheran L. Swank, Third floor Academic Center. 54 Administration M v " ' ' j i LIBERAL ARTS M FOUNDED IN ISl- Admissions Staff. Seated, L-R: Mary E. Herring, Director of Admissions: Barbara Dodd. Admissions Counselor; Rita A. Ciurlino. Admissions Counselor; Ned E. Strauser. Admissions Counselor; Esther L. Henninger, Secretary to the Director of Admissions. Standing, L-R: Mary E. Dahlgren, Assistant for Admissions Computer Applications; Helen J. Boe, Typist clerk; John G. Lamade, Assistant Director of Admissions. Administration 55 Office of Student Services. Seated, L-R: JoAnne B. Day. Associate Dean of Students for Career Development; Christine MacKenzie. Director of Student Activities; Deborah E. Weaver. Manager of Residence Hails Operations; Nathalie Beck. Secretary. Residence Life Office. Standing, L-R: Gary W. Gates, Assistant Dean of Students for Campus Life; George W. Brelsford. Director of Residence Halls Programming; Lorraine Little. Secretary, Student Activities; Elizabeth G. Cowles, Secretary, Career Development. United Campus Ministry. Rev. Michael Kirwin. Chaplain to Roman Catholic Students; Rev. Marie J. Lindhorst, Chaplain; Patricia S. Wittig, Secretary, United Campus Ministry Center. 56 Administration After many years of dedicated service to Lycoming College. Mrs. Betty Paris announced her retirement as Registrar. Registrar ' s Office. Seated: Diana Webster. Records and Data Manager; D. Maxine McCormick, Recorder. Standing: Roxanne Seddon, Secretary to the Registrar; Betty J. Paris, Registrar. Administration 57 College Advancement Office. Seated, L-R: Doris McCoy, Secretary, Alumni Parent Relations; Phyllis B. Myers, Secretary, Alumni Parent Relations; Beth Anne Brossman. Gift Records Clerk. Standing, L-R: J. Barton Meyer, Executive Director for College Advancement; Dale V. Bower, Director of Planned Giving; Gail Zimmerman, Director of Prospect Research. " 1 • 1 I I V £« 1 1 1 Public Relations Office. Jerome M. Zufelt, Sports Information Director; Mark Neil Levine, Director of Public Relations; Molly Sue Wentz, Public Relations Intern, Juliann Pawlak and Chris MacGill welcome parents to the reception as part of the Parents ' Weekend festivities. 58 Administration Frank L. Qirardi. Director of Athletics. Athletics Office. Donald R. Whitford, Jr., Athletic Trainer; Barbara E. Horn, Secretary, Athletic Dept.; Denise M. Koch. Secretary, Physical Education Dept.; Robert L. Curry, Jr., Assistant Director of Athletics. Administration 59 Library Staff. Seated: Abby S. Levine. Reference Assistant; Patricia J. Triaca. Cataloging Assistant. Standing, L-R: Kinnberly A. Owen, Acquisitions Assistant; Cheryl A. Yearick, Circulation Assistant; Marlene Bowen, Audio-Visual Assistant; Qeraldine H. Wescott, Periodicals Assistant; Judy F. McConnell. Circulation Assistant. 60 Administration Patricia StraussCundiff. Systems Ana- lyst. Computer Center Staff. Seated: Thomas J. Henninger. Director of Computer Services. Standing: David L. Getchell. Coordinator of Academic Computing Services; Imre Gajari, Jr.. Computer Programmer; Sfiaron A. Vedder, Programmer Operator. Administration 61 Administrative Services. Richard Cowher, Press Operator; John E. Gohrig, Dispatcher, Supplies Mail; Ralph F. Miller, Director of Administrative Services; Rosalie S. Pfaff, Switchboard Operator; Bernadine G. Hileman, Coordinator, Office Services; Katherine Fiedler, Assistant to the Director of Administrative Services. Bookstore Staff. Betty S. Beck, Manager; Pearl M. Ringler, Bookstore Assistant; Barbara L. Bowes, Bookstore Assistant. 62 Administration William L. Baker, Treasurer ' 1 Jtll anLj ji u n « m H Treasurer ' s Office. Seated: Rebecca J. Bastian, Data Entry Clerk; Lori Engel, Secretary to the Director of Financial Aid; Vicki L. Weaver. Cashier Bookkeeper. Standing: Marion R. Nyman. Secretary to the Treasurer; Jeffery L. Richards, Controller Assistant Treasurer; Gale D. Lau bacher, Financial Aid Assistant: Juliann T. Pawlak, Director of Financial Aid. Administration 63 June V. Creveling, Secretary. Grounds and Buildings Housekeepers. Seated: Nelma Gallagher, Ruth Engel. Standing: Jacque Lynch. Dee Garrett. Peg Cardene. 64 Grounds Buildings Robert L. Eddinger, Director of Grounds and Build ings Grounds Buildings Staff. Seated: Dan Leiby, Lee McKean, Leon Beck. Mike Jenkins. Standing: Tim Jones. Charlie Waltz. Gerry Engel. Bob Sewald. John Westbrook. Max Day. Bob Bay. Grounds Buildings 65 Classes, studying and eating in the cafeteria are all part of a Janet Gainer accepts congratulations from guest speaker Nancy Bergesen student ' s life at Lycoming. following the formal presentation of the sophomore nursing class. 66 Classes . . . Greek parties . . . CAB even ts . . . cramming for an exam . . . friends . . . dorm living . . . all part of student life at Lycoming. Each student has his her own priorities. The individual is important but so are the interactions among those individ- uals. " Putting It All Together " creates the aura of student life. 67 The end o£ an era The 1985-86 school year began with a change as Lycoming College said goodbye to Fa- ther John Tamalis, affectionately known to many as Father " T " . Father " T " , who came to Lycoming in 1974, served his final mass on September 22nd after being called to minister to the students of Mansfield University as well as two churches of the Holy Child Parish. Father " T " , known for his pizza bashes, his cabin and his loving per- sonality will be missed. The relation- ships he had with many Lycoming students, however, will last far into the future. Among his many accomplish- ments while at Lycoming, Father " T " was responsible for starting the Clnit- ed Campus Ministries program, the Day of Fast, Big Brother and Big Sis- ter, and Adopt-a-Grandparent. Father " T " was also the advisor to Sigma Pi Fraternity and has contributed a great deal to the Greek system at the college. There is no doubt that Father " T " will be missed by students of Lycom- ing College. His achievements will be continued and built upon by Father Mike Kirwin, who came to William- sport from Scranton to fill his shoes. Right: With a dynamic style and a heart of compassion, he stirred the Spirit in the campus community. Below: " Do this in remembrance of me. " Father Kirwin gives a reserved glance at the cup vi hich he is about to accept — succeeding a campus legend. Solemnity, reverence and sadness . . . yet we smile inside with many happy memories. 68 Father " T " A parting gift to the one who fed the flock is warmly accepted • ' ft. ■ %. ki m is Above: " And just when I thought nothing else could shock me ... " Left: With a faraway look in his eyes, Father " T " serves Communion for one last time here at Lycoming. Father ' T " 69 Magic and Illusion Magic and illusion were the name of the game during Doug Henning ' s awe inspir- ing performance in Lamade Gym. After many hours of setup Lamade Gym was converted into a spectacu- lar stage, perfect for Henning ' s magic and wonder. With the assistance of his wife Debby, Henning preceded to capti- vate the audience with the disapear- ing person act, levitation tricks and much more. Henning mystified the young audience as well by creating a number of half dollars in front of a young boy ' s eyes. At the conclusion of the show as the crowd recessed many times it was heard, " How did he do that? " According to Henning, " it ' s all magic and illusion. " 70 Doug Henning Doug Henning Left: Everyone has a " dream house. " Below: Henning receives assistance with some of his equipment. Doug Henning 71 All the World ' s a Stage The Arena Theatre was alive once again as several produc- tions were mounted on the stage during the 1985-86 season. The first of the productions, Blithe Spirit, was set in the living room of Charles Condomine (played by James Wil- liams). Much to Condomine ' s sur- prise, he receives a visit from his dead wife ' s spirit (Lisa Angelo). Needless to say, this caused much confusion, es- pecially on the part of Condomine ' s present wife (Jennifer Dagna). Help was on the way, however, as Madame Arcati (Lynda Stefani) was set to lo- cate and then drive the spirit away. Charles Condomine felt slightly differ- ently, after spending some time with his dead wife ' s spirit. Spirits were also high, in a different way during the second Arena produc tion, Scapino. The seaport of Naples at a dock-side bar was the setting for this rollicking play involving two old men ' s children falling in love. 1 1 pr sJHi F 1 s 1 . 9I Above: Scapino, played by Chris Standing, performs a soliliquy at a Naples dock-side bar. Right: Making final preparations for the Blithe Spirit production, James Williams applies his make-up. V, ,. . t . 72 Theatre Blithe Spirit . . . Scapino Above left: Edith (Monica Cawley) is shocked at the apparition like appearance of Elvira (Lisa Angelo) during a scene in Blithe Spirit Above: Monica Cawley, Lynda Stefani. Kathy Csoman. Chris Cooper. Lisa Angelo, James Williams and Jennifer Dagna pose with " high spirits " at the conclusion of Blithe Spirit. Below: Mike Munford, Lisa Angelo, Dave Person and Dave Snyder act on the set of Scapino, the second Arena production of the season. IA Theatre 73 Players, Players, Players Tracing the high school years of four students, Album, the third Arena Theatre produc- tion, portrayed the lives of typical stu- dents during the 1963-67 period. Rhonda Hunt played Peggy, a popular cheerleader who was going to show Trish (played by Margaux Rendzia) the way. A similar situation existed for the men of the performance. Jim Hunt played Billy, a handsome jock who had it all. Billy was going to show Bob (played by Steven Perry) the way. Album set out to show the mys- tery of young teens ' sexual maturity. Music was in the air for the final Arena production of the year. The Fantasticks, a musical filled with fa- miliar songs such as " Try to Remem- ber, " gave musically talented per- formers a chance to exercise their abilities on the Arena stage. Above: Mystified by his voice Luisa (Mandy Gates) dreams while El Qallo (John Little) sings. Right: Settling some differences Billy (James Hunt) and Bo (Steven Perry) battle it out in their dorm room, part of the Album set. 74 Theatre Album . . . The Fantasticks Above left: Peggy (Rhonda Hunt) looks on as Trish (Margaux Rendzia) makes plans for a date during the Album production. Above: The cast of The Fantasticks poses on the set prior to the opening night performance. Below: Jim Hunt, Steven Perry, Margaux Rendzia and Rhonda Hunt, the cast of Album, look through Peggy ' s album in an effort to remember the old days. Theatre 75 Mini -MagMini -Mag Mini -Mag Mi Life in a Dorm Buildings get old, and as a res ult, changes must oc- cur. The Fine Arts build- ings on the northeast end of the quad were evidence to this statement. Work began in early Spring to renovate one of the two buildings, with demolition Clianging Faces of the second building begin- ning later. The first building is to house the Admissions staff by June of 1987. The second building was to be used to house a Mass Communication facility. After the demolition of the building, however, plans were discussed to build a new building. No matter what the re- sults of these plans, the face of Lycoming College will certainly be a changed one. Although at times a dorm may be a pain (fluctuat- ing heat, no hot water, etc.), dorm life isn ' t that bad. After all where else can one live in a building with several hun- dred other people after similar goals? Also, where else can one feel free to decorate his her room however he she may want (as long as it is returned exactly as found)? And finally, where else can one share a bath- room with at least three other and possibly up to twenty peo- ple? Some may say, " 1 can do that at home. " But, is it really the same as " Dorm Life " ? Admiring their room set-up, Chris Brock and Kathy Fabian relax after a day of classes. The demolition of the Fine Arts buildings offers evidence of the changing faces of Lycoming. 76 jvvini-jviag ni -MagMini -MagMini -MagMini - Wouldn ' t it be great to have a pet on cam- pus? — a kitty to cud- dle with, a puppy, bunny, guin- ea pig. How about a bull dog, hermit crab, or snake? Well ac- cording to college policy, " Pets are not permitted on campus. " Dean Gary Gates put forth ev- ery effort to enforce the policy in an attempt to be sure no third roommate was residing in the rooms of students. The dorms are not the right place for pets, according to college policy. Therefore, maybe one should think twice before bringing that cute, or possibly ugly, little pet to the campus of Lycoming. No Pets Everyone knows how hec- tic classes can be at times, and everyone re- calls those snow days back in High School. Well the desire for those snow days may not have been gone for Lyco students during the Winter of ' 85. Al- though an astronomical amount of snow would have to fall for classes to be cancelled, isn ' t it great to go play in the snow? The building of snow structures, snowball battles on the quad, and skiing down a hill near East Hall were all seen when the firs t storm hit the campus. Maybe the snow does take one back just a bit to the good old days?!? Let it Snow Whirling a snowball across the quad, Jeff Young takes advantage of a Williamsport snowfall. .». - ' V An unwanted visitor by the college administration, this bunny seems to be enjoying his home. Mini-Mag 77 Mini-MagMini-MagMini-MagMi Give a Pint? Remember that long line leading from the Regis- trar ' s office down to the first floor of Long Hall? Of course. How could anyone for- get? It ' s registration time! Arriv- ing on their day to register for the courses they wanted, some students went through the pro- From Here to Eternity cedure rather smoothly. Others had problems. Mrs. Betty Paris, Registrar, was always there to help one through the problems of registration. After getting the necessary courses and leaving the computer equipped office, the seemingly eternal line didn ' t appear quite so horrible. Flyers were put under doors and posters were hung. It was time for the Red Cross Bloodmobile. Mem- bers of Alpha Phi Omega and Circle K donated time to make the event a success. Students, faculty, administrators and Wii- iiamsport residents dared the table and needle and each don- ated a pint of blood in an effort to raise the supplies in the Wil- liamsport area. " Although you feel a little dizzy at first, it ' s great to know it (the blood) will go to good use, " commented Circle K member Sharon Munger. Monitoring a blood donor, Luther Wagner volunteers some time to the Red Cross ' s Bloodmobile. Waiting in a seemingly endless line, these students register for spring semester classes. 78 Mini-Mag ni-MagMini -MagMini -MagMini - I 4 4 T t ' s nice to be able to have Mom and Dad come visit, " comment- ed Tania Slawecki. Parents Weekend offers this opportuni- ty to students. Hotel rooms are booked, dinner reservations made, the campus gets that special cleanup, and table- cloths are placed on the tables in the dining hall. Students have the opportunity to introduce their parents to their professors and show them campus life as well. Although Parent ' s Week- end may not be representative of a typical weekend at Lycom- ing, it does give parents a taste of what their child ' s life is like at college. Parents Everywhere I 4 4 1 t ' s 2:00 a.m. already. 1 can ' t believe I have a fi- nal in six hours. " Ah, yes — finals week! That week of all weeks. Cracking the books, reviewing notes, study groups, cramming and more — all characteristics of finals week. Special study areas, ex- tended library hours, and 1 1:00 p.m. snacks were established. Some students love the chal- lenge of studying, studying and more studying. Others hate it. At any rate, finals are a neces- sary evil. As a result students take that special week and " Burn the midnight oil " in an attempt to obtain a 4.0. Burning the Midnight Oil With almost unbreakable concentration this student studies for a final exam. Tania Slawecki enjoys the presence of her parents and sister during the Parents ' Weekend reception. JVlini-Mag 79 Adjusting to Lyco What a change! — A big difference! — Where are my keys? — Do what? By when? — $ 1 75.00 for books! — Where is that building? — The freshman 15?!? These phrases and many more were heard flowing from the mouths of freshmen on August 25, 1985 — the opening of Semester 1. Experiencing independence, confusion, curiosity, new class- rooms, new living conditions, and much more, these first year stu- dents found themselves facing an entirely new world — the world of Lycoming College. After waving good-bye to moth- er and father, the feelings began to flow. " Wow! Here I am at college. Now what do I do? " Well, the ques- tion was answered for the fresh- men. Greek parties . . . social func- tions . . . meals . . . and more . . . Freshmen found themselves faced with their first Greek party. It was time to see if " Animal House " was accurate. Dancing, drinking and socializing were the name of the game. Social functions such as Lyco- poly, ice cream socials, lectures in Skeath lounge and movies on the quad helped ease freshmen through the first few weeks of the semester. Mealtime was another chance for freshmen to meet people. It ap- peared that the first few meals were eaten with roommates, but eventually the circle widened. Soon they were seen eating with other freshmen and later with up- perclassmen. The first few weeks of the " Freshman Experience " was cer- tainly a period of adjustment, but soon the freshmen became an inte- gral part of the Lycoming College community. Far right: Displaying a spectacular smile, freshman Mandy Gates is happy with the outcome of her freshmen year. Right: Working diligently in her Bio 2 lab manual, Deb Burkland adjusts to college classes. 80 Freshmen Left: Resting on " Campus visit " , Joyce Borocz partakes in the " Lycopoly " festivities. Below: Going through the daily morning routine of shaving, Franl Schofield shows that he can adjust to dorm life. Left: Sitting back and relaxing after a morning class was a typical thing to do for freshmen. Freshmen 81 Hooters 4 4 H ooters, Hooters, Hooters " was heard echoing through Lamade gymna- sium November 16, 1985, as an ex- cited crowd energetically cheered the appearance of the band. Making a stop in Williamsport dur- ing their " Nervous Night " tour, the Hooters lifted the audience to their feet by singing many of the smash hits from their " Nervous Night " LP and much more. Elaborate lighting and special effects such as a smoke- clouded stage also added to the con- cert ' s impact. As the lights dimmed the crowded gymnasium grew very quiet when the sound of " Where Do the Children Go " was heard. Suddenly everyone clasped hands, held them high above their heads and swayed to the beat of the song. " It seemed as if everyone was unified when we clasped hands, " added a visitor to the campus. The top forty hits " All You Zom- bies " and " And We Danced " brought the crowd to its feet, dancing on the gymnasium floor as well as at their seats. Although the Hooters, consisting of singer and keyboardist Rob Hyman; singer and guitarist Eric Bazilian; drummer David Uosikkinen; and bassist Andy King were a success at Lycoming College, the band ' s popu- larity wasn ' t instantaneous. The Hooters began playing in high schools, clubs and bars. In 1983 they worked up several arrangements for Cyndi Lauper at the request of Rick Cherloff, a producer for Columbia Re- cords. Opening the Live-Aid concert in the summer of 1985, the Hooters sky-rocketed toward success. Soon their videos appeared on MTV and their songs climbed on the top 40 Bill- board charts. It was no different at Lycoming Col- lege. On November 16, 1985, the La- made gym rocked to the sounds of the group, proving that " Hooter- mania " did exist. Top: As the captivated audience sways to the beat of " Where Do the Children Go " , Bob Hyman, Eric Bazilian and Andy King do their part in setting the mood. Above: " Oh Nervous Night " bellows through the amps as Eric Bazilian sings the theme song of the Hooters ' national tour. 82 Concert Echoing the sounds of " Hootermania " through Lamade gym Rob Hyman and Andy King open with top 40 hit " And We Danced. " Energetically performed by David (Josikkinen, Rob Hyman and Eric Bazillian, " Day By Day " lifted the crowd off its feet. Center: Playing under the elaborate lighting of the November 16th concert, David (Josikkinen keeps the beat to the ever popular " All You Zombies. " Bottom: " I don ' t want to lose your love ... " performed by The Outfield opened the evening ' s entertainment. Concert 83 Homecoming . - - 4 4 L ycoming is humming, " the theme for the 1985 Homecoming weekend, was chosen because it described the mood of the alumni and the students as well, " according to Mary Russell, a graduate of and 50 year music in- structor at Lycoming, who was the focus of the 1985 Homecoming week- end. Chris MacQill, Assistant Director of Alumni and Parent Relations said, " the reason for the upbeat attitude was that this year ' s Homecoming weekend offered many new activities for the alumni as well as the cam- pus. " An informal reception in Burchfield Lounge opened the events, giving alumni an opportunity to meet each other and renew old acquaintances. Events continued throughout the day. Several alumni classes sched- uled get-togethers in the evening to continue their reunions. Bright and early Saturday morning the golf team challenged the alumni to a day on the links. The field hockey team also offered their abilities and challenged their alumni to a game. The soccer team was no different, challenging their alumni to a competi- tive match on the field. Other alumni participated in a road rally and scavenger hunt which was designed to familiarize the partici- pants with the city of Williamsport and the Lycoming campus. Following the rally the traditional Homecoming parade, featuring pre- vious Homecoming Queens as well as the 1985 Homecoming Queen candi- dates left the Academic Center park- ing lot for College Field. The corona- tion of Sharon Helm, representing Kappa Delta Rho, as the 1985 Home- coming Queen capped the pregame festivities. Shari was escorted by Tom Wapinsky. The highlight of the day was the 27- 3 victory by the Lycoming Warriors over Wilkes. The annual Ox Roast sponsored by Theta Chi satisfied any- one who was hungry. Winding down the Homecoming weekend was an alumni social hour at the Genetti Lycoming, followed by the Alumni Dinner. Spirits were high during the 1985 Homecoming weekend. Reminiscing was the order of the day — certainly proof that " Lycoming was Hum- ming! " Smiling from ear to ear, clowns Pat Wittig and Berney Hileman remind us that " Lycoming is humming. " w Above: Beth Bishop, escorted by her father, tal es part in the Homecoming parade. Right: Helen Fitzgerald and Jay Thomson are happy to represent Circle K. 84 Homecoming Far left: A Ford Model T enlivens the Homecoming festivities. Left: Lisa Judge, representing Beta Phi Gamma sorority participates in the Homecoming parade, escorted by Walter Boyk. Below: Carrying a bouquet of red roses. Amy Archer represents Alpha Phi Omega in the Homecoming ceremonies. Left: Michele Siebert and John Little represent Choir for Homecoming. Above: Denise DeMary and escort Pat Bottazzi savor her fine shov ing in the pageantry. Homecoming 85 . - ' ' Lycoming is Humming Clarke Chapel, symbol of Lycoming, will remain in the hearts and minds of alumni for many years. Right: Queen Shari Helm and escort Tom Wapinsky are pleased with her selection. 86 Homecoming Left: Shari Heim, 1985 Homecoming Queen, receives a congratulatory hug from Barbara Higgins, 1984 ' s Queen. Below: Warrior Bill Maurer pleads with the crowd to " Listen up, now! " Left: The alumni choir members join with the 1985 Choir to sing the National Anthem at the Homecoming game. Above: Karen Hart and Jeff Gummo ride in the Homecoming motorcade entering College Field. Homecoming 87 Top: Nancy Mabus takes aim for a power shot. Middle: Deb German protects the ball from Elizabethtown. Bottom: Ed Langer leaps for a dunk. Fans provide incentive for the athletes to excel. W ' si 1 1 1 Wl. 1 i,A ! " 88 Grueling practices . . . individual workouts . . . the trainers . . . tiie fans . . . the big game ... all part of sports at Lycoming. Without the combined efforts of each of these indi- vidual groups, a sports team is an im- possible dream. The sports teams of Lycoming College proved it can be done. They showed that " Putting It All Together " was the best way to procede. As a result, many of the Warrior teams enjoyed successful seasons. 89 ( ( Success i i w orking towards suc- cess leaves no time to worry about failure. " Although not emerging victorious, both the Warrior football and basket- ball teams made it to the NCAA re- gional Division III playoff and MAC tournament respectively. Both teams showed a determined effort and per- severed towards success. The War- rior basketball team went head to head against the Scranton Royals in a grueling triple overtime game. Meg Altenderfer, for the second consecu- tive year, achieved impressive results in the MAC diving competition. Obviously success was achieved not only at Lycoming but in other areas of the sports world as well. The Kansas City Royals took the World Series, and the Chicago Bears won the 1986 Super Bowl. Unfortunately not every event in the sports world of 1985-86 exhibited success. Pelle Lindbergh, the talented goalie of the Philadelphia Flyers hock- ey team was killed in a tragic car acci- dent caused by drunk driving. Fortunately, however, most in the sports world didn ' t have Lindbergh ' s fate in store for them. They worked towards success and had no time to worry about failure. As a result, they came out on top. These familiar scenes of Lycoming and its students . . . 90 Sports . . . show that " working towards success leaves no time for failure. " Sports 91 ( ( Warrior Pride . . . " " A banner year would be a correct term to describe the year the Lycoming football team had in 1985, " according to head coach Frank Girardi. The Warriors compiled a 10-0 regular sea- son record and won the highly com- petitive MAC title for the fourth time. The team was given an NCAA bid, but lost to Gettysburg at Gettysburg ' s home field in a hard fought 10-7 game. Girardi was optimistic at the outset of the season, knowing the team would do well, but not expecting the season they had. He attributed the good chemistry of the team to the leadership of the entire senior class of players, both on and off the field. " When that many people provide leadership it definitely helps team uni- ty, " Girardi commented. He added, " the entire season was a great accom- plishment for the team as a whole. " Individual abilities added to the success of the squad. Senior Joe Parsnik led the team in rushing with 68.2 yards per game setting the school career rushing record. MAC Player of the Year Larry Barretta threw for an average of 169.5 yards per game and 21 touchdowns on the year. In the receiving department Rich Kessler had 50 receptions for 752 yards and James O ' Malley had 28 receptions for 563 yards. Kessler and O ' Malley each had 9 touch- downs. Senior Bill Keim made 5 inter- ceptions to lead the team followed by senior Joe Hirsh, Joe Harvey and Mike Flaherty, all with 3 intercep- tions apiece. Freshman Frank Girardi led the team in kickoff and punt re- turns averaging 18.3 and 9.7 yards per return respectively. Along with these great individual statistics, the team dominated their opponents in every phase of the game. Coach Girardi suggested that " this team was one of, if not the, most explosive offensive teams he has ever coached. Their ability allowed them to score from any position on the field. " The defense had a different philosophy this year opposed to the past years. Statistically, past Lycom- ing defenses have been better overall, but this year ' s squad played its best when it was being threatened by the opposing offense. " In a nutshell, they did it when they had to do it, " accord- ing to Girardi. Coach Girardi held high praise for Joe Hirsh on defense saying, " I feel the linebacker not only covered the run effectively, but the pass also. " He also added that " All-American Wally Zataveski was a cornerstone on of- fense with his great skills as a blocker. " Girardi showed great optimism for the 1986 team. " With many returning players, " Girardi mentioned, " there is a great possibility we ' ll repeat as MAC champions. A great number of quality recruits have visited the school also. Combining the returning players with the quality recruits, the Warriors ' possibilities for another banner year are definitely high. " Above: Coaches " G " , Wiser and Shemery view the action during the game. Right: Joe Parsnik attempts to evade tvjo defensive opponents. 92 Football e » irwn yuOVit e I All players are identified left to right, beginning with the front row. Row 1: J. Hall, Kobrzynski, Keim. Jones. Zataveski. Boures. Pietrzak. Parsnik. Hirsch. Ryscavage. Kern, Row 2: Sitler. Conville, Hirschmann. J. Girardi, Cummings. Flaherty. Rainey. Keane, Matoushek, Geisel. Row 3: Wein- gartner, Allegretto. Fricke. B. Delescavage. Howell. Barretta, Rantuccio, Harvey. Bauman. Vlamis. Row 4: Kessler. Hallett. Naulty. Cinti. Kaiser. Fultz, Steffen. Stuart. Kaye. Burke. Coach Girardi. Row 5: Thompson. Benner. Robbins. Brown. F. Gallagher, Kondan. Gilmore, Phillips. Kollhoff. Fasulka. Row 6: Coach McLean, Hagy, Sellers, Wade. Stevens. McCormick. Topolski, Tomchick. Kehoe. J. Gallagher. Mosey. Coach George. Row 7: Augustine, Harris, Gentile, M. Weber, Davidson, Drakeley, Orndorf. Gibbons. Chambers, Burba. Row 8: Curry, Fortuna. Reblock, Sheller, B. McNamara, Montague. Amoroso. Barry, Rosati. Snyder. Krebs, Coach Schemery. Row 9: F. Girardi. G. Delescavage. M. Zataveski, Profera. DelBono. Jordan. O ' Malley, Wixted. Pollick. Moroney. Coach Wiser. Row 10; Coach Mantle, B. Hall, Borkowski, Opiinger, Stermei. Zigman, Redden, Bonsick. Kowalski. J. Weber. Anderson. Hale. Row 11: M. Hall. Kidd. Graham, Nase. Delaney, Prieb. Martin, Bowser, Donlin. Above: Rusty Fricke warms up his leg before the game. Right: Coach " G " is congratulated after the Lebanon Valley victory. ( ( Lyco Football » 1 On a clear sunny November 15th afternoon the Lycoming Warriors set out to play the Gettysburg Bullets in an NCAA tour- nament game. Rusty Fricke kicked a 48 yard field goal in the first quarter, putting the Warriors in the lead by a score of 3-0. The Gettysburg team failed to score in the first quarter, despite some im- pressive rushing gains. The Warriors scored early in the second quarter on a pass from Bar- retta to O ' Malley. The Bullets did put themselves on the board when How- ard Alexander crossed the goal line following a Lycoming fumble, and scored a second touchdown shortly thereafter to lead the contest 14-10 going into halftime. Although impressive rushing and passing yards were gained, no further scores were made in the game. The Warriors ended the game with a total of 238 net yards while Gettysburg ' s total was 253 net yards. The Getty s- burg Bullets emerged victorious over the otherwise undefeated Warriors by a final score of 1410. Above: O ' Malley stretches for the pigskin. Left: Steve Fasulka slaps the ball away from the Wilkes receiver. Left: Joe Hirsch nabs an interception. 1985 Football Lycoming Opponent 29 Lock Haven 8 An overview of a gorgeous day is seen during ttie Homecoming game against Wilkes. 20 Susquehanna 14 27 Wilkes 3 18 Widener 10 43 Albright 50 Gpsaia 17 Moravian 15 39 Juniata 27 38 Delaware Valley 59 Lebanon Valley Regular season record 10-0 NCAA Playoff 7 Gettysburg 10 Football 95 Hockey on the Upswing " A very successful year could describe the sea- son the 1985 Field Hock- ey team had, " according to head coach Janis Arp. The team compiled a 5-5 record against teams with more experience and a greater number of players. " The further into the season the players got, the more confidence they gained, " commented Arp. She added, " The returning players wer e very strong in their positions. Nancy Mabus, Kim Nagle and Deb Oberg, playing very strong in their positions. made it to Nationals. " Division 111 field hockey is a " learn as you go " experience. Division 1 teams can scrimmage other teams for practice while in Division 111 they have to scrimmage themselves. Arp commented that she is hopeful that more players will come out next year. " Recruiting has not seemed to be super. There are a number of stu- dent on campus who did not come out, but did express an interest. With the proper numbers, Lycoming field hockey will flourish, " concluded Arp. Above: Nancy Mabus takes aim at the ball. Above: Janice Fitzgerald reaches out in an attempt to protect the ball from an opposing player. Right: With a look of determination. Deb Oberg takes a swing at the ball. 96 Field Hockey J m: Front row, L-R: Michelle Hollis, Kim Nagle. Chris Moran. Annette Antonopulos, Toni loppolo, Janice Fitzgerald. Back row, L- R: Nancy Mabus, Wende Evans. Gayle Schuler, Debbie Burkland, Deb Oberg. Karen Cawthern, Tracy Dopp, Marcia Klitsch, head coach Janis Arp. 1985 Field Hockey Lycoming I 4 1 1 1 2 5 2 Mansfield Juniata Susquehanna Scranton Messiah Wilkes Misericordia Marywood Dickinson Delaware Valley RECORD 5-5 Opponent 6 3 5 0(OT) I 6 2 Passing the ball forward, Chris Moran prevents an opponent ' s steal. Field Hockey 97 Cross Country The women ' s cross country team completed the 1985 sea- son with a 3-2 mark while the men ' s team compiled a 2-6 record. The outlook of Coach John Piper was hopeful as improvement looked pos- sible for both the women ' s and men ' s teams. The addition of former Wil- liamsport High School cross country coach Jim Burget as an assistant coach made things look better for the future. The women took second in the Lebanon Valley Invitational, which was the first such award for the team. The men improved their finish at the MAC meet over previous seasons. Key performers for the women ' s team were Junior captain Cathy Qus- tafson, Freshman Margie Burba and Senior Merilee McDermott, who ran injured most of the year. For the men co-captains Senior Joe Abbott and Sophomore Sean Cartwright led the way. Mike Colavita emerged at the end of the year and took fifth place honors at the MAC meet. " With strong recruits for both the men ' s and women ' s teams, plus some students who are already on campus, a strong team is possible for the ' 86 season, " commented Piper. Above: Showing great determination, Merilee McDermott pounds the cinders on her way to another successful finish. Front row: L-R: Anny Archer, Lisa Angelo, Margie Burba, Michelle Munger. Back row L-R: Coach John Piper, Lisa Grillo, Kim Meade, Cathy Gustafson, Assistant Coach Jim Burget, Kerri Harkleroad. 98 Cross Country Front row L-R: Dane Hartung, Jim Lull, Chris Weeks, Jay Thompson, Roger Krebs, Sean Cartwright. Back row L-R: Coach John Piper, Mike Colavita, Jeff Gummo, Dave Calderone, Joe Abbott, Butch Hunsinger, Mark Wiggins, Dave Hauck, Assistant Coach Jim Burget, Kerri Harkleroad. Men ' s Cross Country Women ' s Cross Country Lycoming 36 44 25 17 29 46 29 32 Opponent Lycoming Wilkes 20 Wilkes 15 Alvernia 32 Penn State Hazleton 45 Kings 26 Messiah 17 Juniata 28 St. Francis 25 RECORD 2-6 Lebanon Valley Invitational 5th Dickinson Invitational 8th MAC 18th 22 Wilkes 21 Wilkes 15 Kings 46 Messiah 37 Juniata RECORD 32 Lebanon Valley invitational 2nd Dickinson Invitational 5th MAC 13th Opponent 37 36 50 16 21 Cross Country 99 Soccer The 1985 edition of the Lycom- ing soccer team compiled the best record ever in the team ' s 29 year history. The Warriors under head coach J, Scott McNeill, set the school mark with 9 wins, 6 losses, and 1 tie. They also broke another school record by scoring 42 goals on the year. Freshman Courtney Walters led the team in scoring with 25 points followed closely by Sophomore Tom Totaro, Junior Paul Sharkey, and Sophomore John Cheevers. Tom Stinson also made a great c ontribu- tion to the team with some fine goal- keeping. Looking ahead to 1986, the War- riors will only lose four seniors, three of whom started. The top five scorers mentioned before will all return plus other key players Junior Scott McTighe and Freshmen Bill Wilmer, John Downs, and Joe Hales. Walters received post season All- MAC North honors, the only fresh- man so honored. With another prosperous recruiting year ahead, the Warrior ' s Soccer team plans to continue its winning ways and build a lasting tradition. Above: Senior Bob Condie moves the ball at the start of an offensive play. Above: Blocking out in a grueling effort, Junior Scott McTighe gains control of the ball. Right: With an opposing player moving in, Freshman Courtney Walters attempts to advance the ball. 100 Soccer First row, L-R: John Cheevers, M ark Malinosky, Steven Yonkin, Tom Butts, Art Downs, Kendall Jones. Akira Goto, John Downs. Middle row, L-R: Head Coach J. Scott McMeill, Bill Wilmer. Daren O ' Connor, Dawn DAmbrosio, Paul Sharkey, Bob Condie, Joe Hales, Mark Dolin, Tom Totaro. Back row, L-R: Matt McDonald, Courtney Walters, Jeff Tolin, Mike Albano, Scott McTighe, Gary Malaby, Tom Stinson. Linda Dunlop. Breaking away from an opposing player. Courtney Walters moves in for a goal. Soccer Lycom ing Oppc )nent 4 Widener 1 3 Juniata 2 1 Susquehanna 3 3 Dickinson 3(OT) 5 Allentown 2 3 Alumni 1 King ' s 2 1 Scranton 2 3 Wilkes 5 Messiah 5 5 Baptist Bible 2 2 Albright 1 3 Bloomsburg 4 Delaware Valley 1 4 Elmira L. Elizabethtown RECORD 9-61 irv, 7 Soccer 101 Keeping the athletes fit The final seconds are ticking off the clock and another victory is in the bag for Lycoming. The players and coaches deserve a great deal of credit for a good perfor- mance in the contest, but they are not alone in deserving credit for the victo- ry. Fans tend to forget the people be- hind the scenes who keep the athletes healthy and fit to play — the trainers. Lycoming College has a staff of stu- dent trainers who are under the super- vision of head athletic trainer Don Whitford. These students volunteer their time serving all the athletic teams of the college. This time is ap- plied to meeting the qualifications for becoming a certified athletic trainer. Along with a certain number of hours worked, the students must take classes in training methods and tech- niques and pass a difficult test to be- come certified. Athletic training is, without a doubt, an upcoming profes- sion. An injury that years ago could have ended an athlete ' s career can many times today be rehabilitated al- lowing the athlete to compete once again. Whitford stated, " The most gratify- ing thing about athletic training is the successful rehabilitation of an in- jury. " He also pointed out that, " there is no single, most important aspect of training. Making sure the athletes are participating to the best of their abili- ty in safe, competitive environment is a major role of the trainer. " White- ford said that there are also things that make athletic training a tough profession. " Probably the toughest thing of all is the pressure involved in making sure the athlete is mentally and physically healthy, along with the correct handling of injuries. " Whitford showed great optimism for the future of the athletic training program at Lycoming. He feels it is a good program, however it can be only as good as the people who participate in it. Injured on the previous play. Mike Gilmore has his ankle taped by a team of athletic trainers. The sidelines are a busy place as football players are tended by volunteer student athletic trainers. 102 Athletic Trainers . . . Motivating them emotionally Left: Taking a well deserved break the cheerleaders watch the halftime program. Below: Bill Maurer sports his Warrior inery. Building spirit by involving the crowd in the football game is only one job for Lycoming ' s cheerleaders. Cheerleaders 103 Gnderdogs Grapple to the Top The 1985-86 wrestling team bounced back from an up-and- down dual meet season to win the Middle Atlantic Conference cham- pionship. The Warriors were in the unusual position of being an under- dog at the MACs, but all 10 of the Lycoming wrestlers scored at least two points to give the Blue and Gold a thrilling 1 12.5 to 1 10.75 win over de- fending champion Delaware Valley. Three Warriors won individual ti- tles at the MACs, Joe Humphreys at 150 pounds, Roger Crebs at 177 pounds and a championship clinch- ing Mike Gilmore at heavyweight. It was the third straight MAC title for Crebs and the second title in three years for Humphreys. For the War- riors, it was their seventh team title in 10 years. Warriors coach Budd White- hill said this title, his eighth in 30 years at Lycoming, was his most sat- isfying because two of his top wres- tlers missed the MACs with injuries and the team was not expected to win. A Warrior goes for the takedown. Above: Pat Lutz scores two points for a takedown. Right: Trying to escape from fiis opponent s control is Sean Cartwight. 104 Wrestling d i 41 f ' " " ' " ■ii m I H r ' V -r k d . Hl . J Vt ' " f l H r !5i - • TO. Front row, L — R: Pat Lutz, Randy Lorson, Jeff DeOliveira, Kevin Bricker, Joe Pallante, Chris Cooper, Second row, L — R: Fred Shepperson, Seth Lovell. Russ Stager, Tom Murray, Bob Kind. Dave Campbell. Third row, L — R: Jan Gensits, Jeff Bramhall, Joe Humphreys, Jamie INyce. Tim Kephart. Back row, L — R: Slade DeYulis, Jeff Stauffer, Chucl BovKman, Roger Crebs, Bill Masker, Mike Molenda. 1985-86 Wrestling Lycoming Opponent 56 9 42 King ' s Bucknell Scranton 25 9 In a tight spot, Pat Lutz struggles to escape. 10 Princeton 31 6 Navy 44 4 Drexel 51 32 Gettysburg 16 43 Susquehanna 4 21 Delaware Valley 28 10 Franklin Marshall 28 13 Moravian 18 43 Mansfield 9 31 Oneonta 11 44 53 AAAi ci: hi n «• 33 Elizabethtown M 8 Wilkes 39 RECORD 8-8 Binghamton Tournament 2nd RIT Tournament 8th MAC 1st Wrestling 105 Women ' s Basketball Rebuilding First-year coach Kim Rockey had an, excuse the expression, rocky season, finishing 313. Rockey was able to lay the foundation as she attempts to build the Lady Warriors into a force to be reckoned with in the tough MAC. Six of the Lycoming losses came against three MAC foes that eventual- ly advanced to the NCAA Division III tournament and three other losses were by six points or less. Deb German was the lone senior on the team and she capped her career by leading the team in assists and steals. The future looks bright as the Lady Warriors look to join the foot- ball, wrestling and men ' s basketball teams as powers in the MAC. Right: Blocking out the taller opponents, Deb German hopes for a rebound. ■ « Above: Leading the fast break is senior captain Deb German. Right: Center Missy Brown shoots for two points. 106 Women ' s Basketball Front row, L — R: Deb German, Karen Cawthern. Missy Brown. Kelly Boyer, Cindy Smith. Back row, L — R: Head coach Kim Rockey. Asst. coach Abby Levine. Janice Fitzgerald, Colleen McCallus, Kathy Muller. Dawn Warner, Taneen Carvel, Barb Cotner. 1985-86 Women ' s Basketball Left: Trying to get to the basket, Muller hugs the endline. Above: Deb German isn ' t intimidated by the E-town defender. Lycoming 48 41 38 74 40 64 62 39 66 39 66 54 69 64 48 63 Wilkes Susquehanna Juniata Baptist Bible Susquehanna Messiah Elizabethtown Juniata Wilkes Marywood King ' s Delaware Valley Mansfield Messiah Elizabethtown Misericordia RECORD 313 Opponent 70 85 79 J 45 69 58 95 65 , 71 83 " 71 77 75 85 88 63 Women ' s Basketball 107 Lycoming Basketball Builds a Tradition The 1985-86 Warrior men ' s bas- ketball team under 24 year veteran head coach Clarence " Dutch " Burch completed a success- ful 14-9 overall season. The team played well throughout the long sea- son, but really managed to " put it all together " at the end, winning 8 of their last 10 regular season games. In Middle Atlantic Conference com- petition the team was 12-4, qualifying for the MAC Northern Division play- offs at Scranton. The Warriors were eliminated by the University of Scran- ton in a thrilling triple overtime game. Four year lettermen and team cap- tains Ed Langer, Sam Burch and Scott Breitmeyer all had outstanding years. Langer led the team in scoring with a 21.3 points per game average and a career high 43 point game in a losing effort against Lock Haven. In addition he led in blocked shots with 13. Center Scott Breitmeyer, the lead- ing rebounder with an average of 7.0 per game, also was credited with 38 steals. Not to be outdone, playmaker Sam Burch was the assist leader with 57. Though they didn ' t receive much publicity the junior varsity team which was mostly freshmen com- piled an impressive 8-1 record. 108 Men ' s Basketball Front row, L — R: Steve Crawford, Jim Fox, Rob Krobock, Ron Heiler, Sam Burch, Scott Breitmeyer, Ed Langer, Jay Cleveland, Jim Ellis. Carl Arri- gale. Middle row, L — R: Head coach Dutch Burch. Asst. coach Mike Hudock. Joe McGinty, Doug Fealtman, Andy Mooney, Bill Abrams, Jim Stryker, Mel Allen, Statistician John Eck, Asst. coach Rees Daneker, Asst. coach Al Morgan. Back row, L — R: Holly Annarella, Kris Day, Rik Niklaus, Jeff McClure, Robert Hess, Jeff Jones, Craig Leonardi, Seth Burch, Fran Simko, Nancy Rudolph. III i Above: Racing down the court, Breitmeyer and Heiler get into position. Left: Cleveland shoots while Langer fights for rebounding position. Left top: Tangled up with a defender Carl Arrigale still gets the shot off. Far left middle: Scott Breitmeyer is fouled. Far left bottom: Steve Crawford loses control. Left: Langer leaps for one of his famous slam dunks. Men ' s Basketball 109 Triple Overtime! In what had to be the most heart- breaking, season-ending loss ever for Lycoming, the Warriors ex- tended Scranton to the limit and be- yond before losing a triple-overtime decision on the Royals home court, 70-66, in the first round of the 1986 MAC North playoffs. Lycoming held a 42-32 lead with 10:20 to play in the game. But, Scran- ton showed why it had won six straight MAC North titles by slowly coming back and finally stealing an inbounds pass with 10 seconds to play and hitting a shot to tie the game at 52 at the end of regulation. The Royals scored the first four points in overtime, but Breitmeyer drove baseline to score one basket then hit a baseline jumper with 5 sec- onds left to tie the contest at 56-56 and send it into second overtime. Scranton again moved to a four- point lead with 1:36 to play, but Jay Cleveland hit a bank shot and Langer buried a 16 foot jumper with 2 sec- onds to play to knot the score at 64 and force a third overtime. The Warriors took the lead on Sam Burch ' s long jumper with 1:28 to play, but that was to be the last bas- ket of the season for Lycoming as Scranton scored the last six points to claim the four-point win after 55 min- utes of play. Above left: Langer has only one person to beat for a lay up. Above right: Scott Breitmeyer shoots over a Messiah defender. Above: Against a strong E-town defense. Jay Cleveland shoots the ball. Right: Trying to prevent a steal, Ed Langer puts forth that extra effort. - ' 110 Men ' s Basketball i Top: Sam Burch releases a jump shot from the foul line. Above: Ballhandler Ron Heiler sets up the play. Lycoming 64 64 65 72 50 81 51 82 69 78 71 55 77 48 65 77 69 63 68 67 61 73 66 1985-86 Men ' s Basketball Susquehanna Wilkes Messiah Juniata King ' s Lock Haven Widener Opponent 71 61 48 30 71 85 56 Albright 72 FDGMadison 62 Bucknell 89 Eliza bethtown 65 Drew 63 Gettysburg 57 Juniata 44 Alvernia 55 Messiah 51 Wilkes 81 Albright 81 4 Susquehanna 53 Scranton 61 Delaware Valley 42 Elizabethtown 62 RECORD 14 8 MAC Tournament Scranton 70 30T) Men ' s Basketball 111 Diver leads the way ander first-year head coach Wayne Rose, the women ' s swimming team compiled a disappointing 1-8 record. Meg Aiten- derfer finished her career at Lycom- ing with a third-place finish in the MAC one-meter diving competition and a spot on the MAC Winter All- Academic team. Altenderfer, a 1985 first-team College Division Academic All-American, won all six of her dual- meet, one-meter diving events. Jody Haney and Stacey Scheck swam at the MAC meet with Scheck finishing 12th in the 200-yard frees- tyle event. Diving in to start the race. Showing her medal-winning form, diver Meg Altenderfer performs a twisting back dive. 112 Swimming Front row, L-R: Pam Boodey, Jody Haney. Jenny Ayers. Meg Allenderfer, Chris Bloch. Back row, L-R: Stacey Scheck, Abby Kaplan, Cathy Gustafson, Patty Duryea, Taneen Carvell, Head coach Wayne Rose. j.-:a - ■ 1985-86 Women ' s Swimming Lycoming Opponent 38 York 75 25 El iza bethtown 75 33 East Stroudsburg 60 26 Widener 67 40 Mansfield forfeit win v. Rider 71 I 55 Lock Haven 73 35 Susquehanna 55 36 Western Maryland RECORD l-S MAC nth 68 IL. Swimming 113 Track teams take great strides Though the records were not im- pressive, both the men ' s and women ' s track teams made great strides under first-year coach Jim Burget. The women gained their first ever varsity dual-meet win, a 62- 45 decision against Juniata. The men earned their first dual-meet win of the decade, 92-52 against Juniata. A total of 17 track and field War- riors qualified for the MAC meet. Sen- ior Mike Kern finished third in the shot put. Shane Rucker was sixth in the javelin. Lisa Witkowski was the lone Lycoming woman to place at the MAC ' S, taking fourth in the discus. Fourteen school records were set this season, seven each by the men and women. f:.. t " ' rr Above: Seth Burch flies through the air. Left: Cathy Custafson rounds the turn. Hh Front row, L-R: Kerri Harkleroad, Beth Purcell, Lisa Witkowski, Deb Schroeder, Laurie Beaver. Back row, L-R: Assistant coach Mike Stanzione, trainer Dawn Warner, Sandy Norton, Rhonda Pressley. Wendy Sheriff, Cathy Gustafson, Head coach Jim Burget. 114 Track ' 4 (f% Front row, L-R: Gary Konow, Dave Bowser. Dan Keane, Mike Kern, Howard Rainey, Mark Sitler, Jim Conville, Jeff McClure. Middle row, L-R: Joe Abbott, Bill Cahn, Jim Gallagher, Keith Vargo, Shane Rucker, Davin D ' Ambrosio, Seth Burch, Dave Hauck, Dave Snyder. Back row, L-R: Assistant coach Mike Stanzione, trainer Dawn Warner, Brian Wascavage, Rick Kondan, Todd Smith, Ed Flanagan, Mike Pocquat, Bob Condie, Frank Gallagher, Head coach Jim Burget. 1986 Men ' s Track Lycoming 92, Juniata 52 Dickinson 87, Lycoming 57 Susquehanna 85, Gettysburg 46, Lycoming 27, Lock Haven 26 Delaware Valley 99, Lycoming 43 RECORD 2-4 1986 Women ' s Track Lycoming 62, Juniata 45 Gettysburg 641 2, Lock Haven 531 2. Susquehanna 47, Lycoming 9 Delaware Valley 104, Lycoming 15 RECORD 1-4 Track 115 Tennis teams net 5 wins The women ' s tennis team, un- der the direction of coach Deb Holmes, opened poorly but came back strong, winning three of their last four matches to finish at 4-4. Seniors Deb German and Chris Vreeland won their first match in dou- 1986 Women ' s Tennis Lycoming 6 4 5 9 2 7 Bucknell Dickinson Marywood Susquehanna Wilkes King ' s Scranton Juniata RECORD 4-4 Opponent 9 9 3 5 3 7 2 bles competition at the MAC tourna- ment but were eliminated in the sec- ond round. Junior Gina Bruno and senior captain Mary Shaul both were eliminated in the first round of MAC singles competition. Right: Serving to open play is the first step to victory. Front row, L-R: Sue Westerhoff, Chris Kettler, Lori Eden. Lisa Brother. Back row, L-R: Coach Deb Holmes, Gina Bruno, Mary Shaul, Christine Vreeland, Deb German. Right: Doubles team of German and Vreeland wait for a serve. Below: Returning the ball is Lori Eden. 116 Women ' s Tennis The 1986 season was a difficult one for coach Joe Mark ' s men ' s tennis team. Finishing with a 1-7 record, the team will lose only two players through graduation. Lycoming was represented at the MAC tournament by the team of Bruce Mooney and Kevin Mahoney in doubles play. Darren Lapadula par- ticipated in the singles event. All were eliminated in the first round. Front row, L-R: Dave Mariano, Bruce Mooney, Kevin Mahoney, Mike Maita. Back row, L-R: Chris Reinhardt, Ted Kelleher. Gary Tas, Scott Brickel, Coach Joe Mark. 1986 Men ' s Tennis Lycoming Opponent 1 Elizabethtown 8 1 Susquehanna 8 King ' s 9 Dickinson 9 4 Albright 5 7 Wilkes 1 1 Juniata 8 2 Lock Haven RECORD 1-7 7 Far left: Bruce Mooney warms up for his match. Left: Improving his backhand is the goal Front row, L-R: Bill Abrams, Joe Galayda, Craig Heal. Bill Keim. Back row, L-R: Coach Eugene ' ° ' ' ' ' ' Hendersched, Peter Schmidt, Todd Benner, Dave Steffan, Darryl Donlin, Golf Lycoming ' s golf team finished the season at Ml and sent three golfers to the MAC cham- pionship match. Bill Abrams shot a three-round total of 239 to lead the Warriors at the MACs. Bill Keim fol- lowed with a 262 and Joe Galayda finished with 271. Men ' s Tennis Golf 117 Wertz Student Center is the hub for most campus organizations. 118 Choir . . . band . . . Ledger . . . WRLC . . . fraternities . . . sorori- ties . . . Cliapel fellowship ... all organizations on the Lycoming College campus. All are avenues for getting in- volved and influencing what happens at Lyco. Participation in organizations helps make the campus home, it re- lieves tension. Individuals make up these groups, but " Putting It All Togeth- er " gives each organization substance and influence. 119 Alpha Rho Omega Formed April 1, 1981 it was the goal of Alpha Rho Omega to maintain a sisterhood stiving for unity loyalty, individuality and re- spect for ail. Throughout the 1985-86 school year the sisters of Alpha Rho completed nine service projects which benefitted various people in the Williamsport area. Socially the sisters held several events through- out the year, and academically they strived to maintain the highest stan- dards of scholarship. Above: Alpha Rho sister Steph Shulkowski takes a break from her studies during finals week by relaxing in Pennington Lounge. Right: Wesley Hall is the home of several special interest housing groups including the sisterhood of Alpha Rho Omega. Front Row: Dianne Williamson, Deb Zuk. Row 2: Denise Kreh, Jackie Buchinger, Jen Beebe. Kristy Pilot. Cindy Blau, Kym Krous, Kathy Brown. Holly Annarella. Row 3: Penny Craft, Pam Mickelson, Lori Huratiak. Kathie Mazzotta. Lisa Jeske, Rhonda Hunt, Judy Brobst, Steph Shul- kowski, Aby Kaplan. Row 4: Kathy Reedy, Kris Day, Sherri Semmel, Beth Bishop. Michelle Becker, Nancy Rudolph, Nicole Marino, Karen Mansdoerfer. Denise Demary, Beth Burns. Back Row: Carol Calaman. Chris Jones, Michelle Fetterolf. Maureen Knorr, Margaret MacEwen, Jody Haney, Paula Bartron, Cheryl Pysher, Gina Boyer, Paula Spilsbury. 120 Greeks Beta Phi Gamma Left: Working to get her program completed, Beta Phi sister Betsy Fravel studies the screen in search of errors. Below: Beta Phi sister Julia Carlyon discusses pledge responsibilities with Pam Schmoyer. Front Row: Wende Evans, Nancy Ferraro. Betsy Fravel, Eileen McDonald, Tina Muheim. Row 2: Mary Jo Boures, Christina Buongiorno, Julia Carlyon, Drueann Dieffenbach, Emily Pearson, Sue Decker, Laura Cahn, Marie Power, Taneen Carvel, Donna Hollenbach, Krissy Sabol. Back Row: Sue Rankin, Karin Sives, Shelly Donlon, Lisa Sholly. Cindy Smith, Vanessa Martens, Vicki Heim, Shari Heim, unknown, Christine Vreeland, Lisa Holopigian, Jody Rick, Julie Persing, Dawn Ma- zinas, Kathy Collins, Michele Nowicky, Dolly Hemphill. Julie Hottle. Lisa Bruther, Caroline Reagle, Karen Stroman, Lisa Williams. Beta Phi Gamma, founded on October 13, 1976, was the first sorority established at Lycom- ing College. The founding sisters cre- ated a sisterhood not only for the so- cial opportunities, but also to pro- mote scholarship throughout the campus and service to the communi- ty. Presently Beta Phi Gamma has 55 sisters with ten new sisters in the Up- silon class. Beta Phi has contributed to com- munity events through various ser- vice projects including the Easter Seals ' daffodil sale and serving as eaders for local Girl Scouts and Brownies. A variety of parties ranging from the " Red Party " to the " Sweat Party " were popular social events that added a spark to campus life at Lyco. Greeks 121 Sigma Pi The Sigma Pi fraternity has con- tributed to both the scholastic and athletic community of Ly- coming College. Sigma Pi brothers contributed to the football team ' s successful season: a 10-0 record, earning the title of M.A.C. champi- ons, and ultimately being invited to the Division III national playoffs. The " Pi " also achieved the distinction of being the recipient of the academic award for the fraternity having the highest grade point average on cam pus. Above: Showing great effort, Sigma Pi brother Mike Rantuccio pumps iron. Right: Sigma Pi brothers Wally Zataveski and Mike Rantuccio demonstrate Inow to " get by with a little help from " a brother. Front Row: Ciro Conti, Ronny Rosati, Chuck Barry, Mike Rantuccio, John O ' Brien, Carmen Gambone, Larry Barretta, Rich Kessler, Matt Dunning, Griff Fielding, Carl Arrigale. Row 2: Mike Zurawski. Peter Rafferty, Mike Flaherty. Jerry Girardi. Row 3: Joe Harvey, Steve Hand, Matt Drakeley, Brian McNamara, Larry Richards, Rob Krobock, Joe Hirsch, Tim Kobrynski, Ken Jones, Ed Ryscavage, Lou Carboni, Jack Geisel. Jim Ellis, Wally Zataveski. Bacl Row: Jim Gallagher, Mike Gilmore, Joe Parsnik. 122 Greeks Kappa Delta Rho Left: This KDR pledge relaxes in his room before the first day of KDR ' s pledging. Below: As a service to the community this KDR brother donates a pint during the Red Cross bloodmobile. — ' 13 " iMti M. mam m " w . B egining the school year on the right track the brothers of Kappa Delta Rho enjoyed an excellent Homecoming Weekend and strong performances in I.F.C. compe- tition. With the spring semester came successful service projects with The American Cancer Society, a phon- athon project for the Lycoming Col- lege Fund, as well as great social events and continued victories in I.F.C. sports. Front Row: Andy Mooney. Rich VonCulin, Pete Schmidt, Joe Zerbe, Chuck Bowman, Roger Crebs, Jim Murray. Row 2: Bruce Epiey, Roger Mowery, Rob Clark, Jeff Gummo, Bill Toner, Mike Michaud, Brad Martin, Mark Airborne, Bill Boyk, Daren O ' Connor, Gary Schlicher. Jeff McClure. Back Row: Steve Seasholtz, Steve Leninger, Tom Wapinsky, Mike Harris. Bob Sargent, Steve Wolcott. Matt Clarke, Steve Crawford, Roger Ranck, Joe Messina. Dave Eberz, Bill Keim, Mike Sellers, Steve Nagle, Dave Place. Jamie Collins. Greeks 123 Gamma Delta Sigma Gamma Delta Sigma was founded on Movember 7, 1977. " As a sisterhood we iiave grown to respect the strength of women, high academic achievement, and the individuality of each of our sisters, " said Cheryl Piper. The mem- bers of Gamma Delta Sigma value the importance of the bond of sisterhood which is strong in this close-knit group of women. Above: A Camma Delt highlights her notes in an effort to achieve high academic status. Right: Camma Delta Sigma sisters Janet Skudera, Valerie Vignola and Rhonda Pressley cross the quad on their way to dinner. Front Row: Laura Detweiler, Kathy Hourigan, Annette Antonopulos. Karen Ritchie. Row 2: Wende Strickland, Sandy Norton. Mary Swartz, Janet Skudera, Karen Kaye, Marquene Frederick, Chris Cole, Janet Piraino, Mary Walker. Wendy Wachter, Rhonda Pressley, Karen Arthur, Tracy Tierney, Pam Pelton, Dana Smith, Cheryl Piper. Row 3: Ann Shields. Melanie Shifflet, Kim Kaiser, Stacey Scheck, Janet Gainer, Jenni Ayers, Lisa Witkowski, Meg Altenderfer, Louise Kessel, Sue Loveless, Qayle Schuler, Valerie Vignola, Jackie Secor, Laura Franzetti, Sharon Collins. Back Row: Deb Willits, Kim Zelles, Deb German. 124 Greeks Theta Chi Left: Precision in measurement is important for Chris Reinhardt who is worl ing on a physics experiment. Below: Showing he is proud to be a Theta Chi brother. W ke Pocquat displays a big smile. V First Row: Bob Carrol, Pete Fessick, Scott Brickie. Ed Borkowski. Jason Huffman. Row 2: Scott Ebersole, Kirby Watson. Chris Mclntyre, Todd Benner, Mike Hiebler. Jeff Evans, Joe Mazinas. Row 3: Chris Reinhardt. Matt Von Zwehl. Ed Hagy. Lincoln Campbell. Back Row: Matt Gartner. Kevin Green, Rob Glunk, Pat McCormick, Craig Heal. Tim Whyatt. Steve McCormick. Bruce Mooney. Bill Woodward. Jeff Meyer. Tim Pawliczek. Jim Conville. Dave Rodden. Tom Butts. John Clarke. Tyler Boling, Chris Howell. Jon Cheevers, Herb Wagner, Mark Krebs, Tom Phillips, Mike Pocquat, Keith Vargo. After its establishment n 1965, the brotherhood of Theta Chi set out to serve the campus and not have the campus serve them. This is expressed in the motto of the fraternity: " Alma Mater first and The- ta Chi for Alma Mater. " The brothers of Theta Chi prac- ticed their philosophy by working for the American Cancer Society, the United Way and the March of Dimes. A Christmas dinner for the children at St. Michael ' s was a high point of their year. Without the Theta Chi Ox Roast, Homecoming weekend just wouldn ' t be the same. t ' ii: C ,r Greeks 125 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon has had a long and prosperous history. Founded in 1899 it has grown into the largest national fraternity with well over 300 chapters. The Ly- coming Chapter was founded on April 12, 1969. In the past year TKE has enjoyed a very busy and productive period coming out of social proba- tion, putting together a band (The Knights of Classic Lore), and helping to run the first campus carnival. In the coming year the brothers are look- ing forward to even more growth and success. Above: TKE brother Jim Stine works with a handful of test tubes in Chemistry lab. Right: Brother Dave Hudnall works in the computer lab on a lengthy program. Front Row: Armand Nardi, Jim Stine, Larry Sisson, Dave Hudnall, Bob Rappoport, Scott Tour- ville, Russ Romeo, Marty Manion. Row 2: Al Jaskulski, Ed Surdez, Kevin Mahoney, Brad Solo- mon, George Tyger, Bob Schauf. Fred Lighty, Jim Burkhart. Back Row: Jeff Young, Jay High- field, Jim Williams. Bill MacDowell, Ted Reph, Rob Tyska, George Hogan, Todd Daum, Dave Snyder, Gary Tas, John Little. 126 Greeks Lambda Chi Alpha Left: Lambda Chi brother Mike Colavita works on his final biology lab Below: Senior Lambda Chi brother Scott Pelton takes a break from his studies by playing a game of " Comet " Front Row: Paul Lamendola. Mike Musto, Bill Brandt, Mark Malinosky. Carl Deitrich, Steve Loveless Row 2: Joe Abbott. Dave McHale, Kevin Smith, Marc Pagan, Ken Schultz, Brian Maw. Row 3: Mike Colavita. Jim Franzetti, Scott Pelton, Mike Schroeder, Paul Gulbin, Paul Sharkey, Scott Merkle. Anthony Harlocher. Gene Spri, Sean Hare. Back Row: Mike Cummings, Frank Tamburrino, Gary Konow, Mike Malta, Mario Passannante, Dave Carlson, Mike Hochhaus, Kelly Strait, Bill Hammond. Dave Calderone. Kevin Brauss. Sean Cartwright. Established in 1951, Lambda Chi Alpha was to uphold the principles of forming a well- rounded individual and aid the devel- opment and maturation of each broth- er. The two mottos of Lambda Chi are " Every man a man " and " Naught without labor " . These mottos act as further proof of the aims of the frater- nity. Greeks 127 Alpha Sigma Phi On December 6, 1985, Alpha Sigma Phi, the 10th oldest men ' s national fraternity, celebrated the 140th anniversary of their inception at Yale University. Gamma Rho chapter was started at Lycoming College in May of 1965. The fraternity was founded in order to foster education, assist in the building of character, promote college loyal- ties, perpetuate friendships and ce- ment social ties within its member- ship. 1 1 v r || 41 Above: Displaying the Creek letters for Alpha Sigma Phi this brother serves himself a glass of milk during lunch. Right: In an attempt to maintain a good GPA " Alpha Sig " brother Marc Baruffaldi studies in Pennington Lounge. Front Row: Dave Woods, Brian Matto, Tom Stinson, Dave Place, Jan Gensits, John Bregartner, Mark Shebell. Row 2: Slade DeYulis. Tom Reese. Ton McSwieny. Row 3: Tom Paciga, Curt Conway. Pat Bottazzi. Randy DeAngelo. Bruce Vaihinger. Row 4: Erik Torgeisen, Bill Rathjen, Marc Baruffaldi, Mike Waldron, Bob Butler. Back Row: Rich Rerig, George Shanno, Dave Ma- hony, Ralph Folino. Matt Jones, Mark Dolan, John Towey, Eric Sives, Bill Maskar, Pete Bottazzi, Kevin Murphy, Jim Martin. 128 Greeks Alpha Phi Omega Left: Brothers Tracy Kast and Dave Zabel proudly display Alpha Phi Omega ' s banner at a football game. Below: Kicking off National Service Day 1983. President Blumer fires the cannon as Jeff Werner looks on. Front Row: Chuck Smith. Jeffrey Werner, Brian Long. Row 2: George Tyger, Tracy Kast. Joyce Rebilas Back Row: Luther Wagner. Chris Burns. William Herald, Susie Bensinger. A Ipha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity, was found ed in 1925 at Lafeyette Col lege. Tfie brothers of Xi Pi chapter on campus participate in an active pro gram of service to the college, com munity, and the nation. This year the brothers of Alpha Phi Omega organized two bloodmobile stops on campus and held a Dance Marathon benefitting the Cripple Chil- dren ' s Society and the Williams port Home Repair Project. The Spring 1986 pledge class also participated in the program of service when they vis- ited with the residents of Leader Nurs- ing Home. The three cardinal principles of Al- pha Phi Omega are leadership, friend- ship, and service to all. It is the duty of all brothers to carry out these prin- ciples. Greeks 129 Unity, Strength, Leadership Acting as the central bodies for sororities and fraternities at Lycoming College the PanHel- lenic (PanHel) and Interfraternity (IFC) Councils encourage their mem- bers to strive for the following objec- tives: academic excellence, commu- nity service and social life. Their be- lief is that Greek life helps motivate a student academically while encourag- ing that student to meet his her aca- demic potential. They also stress that a Greek member takes pride in the volunteer services he she provides for the Williamsport community. The importance of social functions, from picnics through semiformals, is stressed. The councils also stress that the parties and other social activities are not the top priority. " Service projects and fundraising activities take place as well, and above all, academic ex- cellence has priority. " " Greek life, " according to the coun- cils, " is above all else a brotherhood and or sisterhood. It ' s a friendship formed during one ' s college days and maintained throughout a lifetime. " Above, PanHel: Front row: Kathy Collins, Rhonda Pressley, Wende Evans. Dana Smith, Lisa Witkowski, Karin Sives. Back row: Holly Annarella. Kristy Pilot, Nicole Marino, Julia Carlyon. Below left: Crowds were large as fraternities and sororities gathered for the annual Greek Week festivities which were sponsored by IFC and PanHel. Below: Many people feel that " Cold Beer " is all that is on the minds of Greeks. According to the councils, however, " academics and service come first. " 130 PanHel . . . PanHel — IFC Beta Phi sister Kathy Collins studies her notes in Pennington Lounge in an attempt to uphold PanHels goal of academic excellence. IFC 131 Striving to Serve You Providing entertainment for the students of Lycoming College is the goal of the Campus Ac- tivities Board (CAB). Formed in 1979 CAB, the former Student Union Board, has been very successful in providing quality concerts and var- ious other activities throughout the school year. The Hooters, a Dance Marathon, Casino Night, the Dating Game and the Doug Henning Magic Show are a few of the many CAB sponsored ac- tivities held this year. In addition to providing entertain- ment at Lycoming, CAB also strives to build collegiate spirit and participa- tion. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Above, CAB: Front row: Luther Wagner. Chris Striffler. Dyane Stillman. Back row: Cara DeCord. Jami McGregor, Dave Miller. Jim Burkhart, Laura Fogarty, Grace Ehrenbeck. Below left: Student security keeps the crowd back during the November Hooters concert. Below: After a spectacular performance, the Second City Comedy group mugs for the 132 CAB . . CAB — SALC Acting as liaison between the students and administration of Lycoming College is the mission of the Student Association of Lycoming College (SALC). SALC is concerned with being aware of prob- lems faced by the students of the col- lege and working toward satisfactory solutions to these problems. In particular during this school term SALC conducted several sur- veys concerning the - - • grading sys- tem and lobbied in the faculty meet- ing for its repeal. An open house with the administration was also held. SALC cosponsored other programs with groups such as the Ad Hoc Com- mittee on Alcohol Awareness. Strutting her stuff to a bopping 50 ' s tune this contestant takes advantage of the CAB sponsored Lip Synch contest. SALC. Front row: Julia Carlyon, Kim Magle. Lisa Witkowski, Betty Barrick. Back row: Steve ■ Wolcott, Kerri Harkleroad, Pat Bottazzi, Ken Schmidt, Craig Heal, Mary Shaul, Paul Gulbin. SALC 133 Getting involved . . . The Big Brother Big Sister pro- gram, run by the United Cam- pus Ministry, allows the inter- action between college students and underpriviledged children of the area. A student is assigned a " little " who is first visited at home so his her par- ents may get acquainted with the " big. " The friendship then develops through weekly visits involving such activities as a trip to the movies, a quick meal at McDonalds or a stop for a dish of ice cream. Special activities to unify the group as a whole, such as a Halloween party where both the " bigs " and " littles " dress up, a Christ- mas party, a hay ride, and other events were held. The Big Brother Big Sister pro- gram not only provides an outlet for the children, but it is also enlightening for the " bigs " as well. Big Brother Big Sister: Taffy Little, Deb Willits. Dia Sherman, Brian Long, Laura Knowles, Chris Striffler. WRLC 91.7 was a familiar banner seen at most basketball games, as Bruce Mooney and Tom Speicher handled the broadcasting chores all season. 134 Big Bro Sis ... Big Brother Big Sister — WRLC Y 4 4 ' ou ' re listening to the Rock 91.7 WRLC. " WRLC, Lycoming Col- lege ' s 700 watt radio station offers students an opportunity to be on the airwaves as licensed DJs. Offering an open format, student DJs are basical- ly free to broadcast the type of pro- grams they wish. A variety of pro- grams, ranging from Holly ' s Metal Shop to Jim Bubb ' s Comedy Hour, were on the air this year. Off-air posi- tions, such as Record Librarian, are vital to the station, too. Weekly meetings were held giving station manager Mancy Rudolph and other members of the executive staff the opportunity to discuss issues with the entire staff. Dean Jack Buckle also attended some meetings when the purchase of new studio equip- ment was discussed. Operating a radio station such as WRLC requires technical expertise found in a chief engineer such as Skip Smith. Smith kept the studio in good technical shape thus allowing good broadcasts. " No one individual is more impor- tant than another in the studio ' s oper- ation. The combination of everyone ' s efforts at WRLC is what allows for a good operating station, " commented Smith. Cueing a record on 91.7 WRLC, Stacey Corby gets first-hand experience as a DJ. WRLC, Front Row: Julia Hottle, Ed Surdez, Nancy Rudolph. Karen Mandoerfer. Jeff Werner, Holly Annarella. Back row: Brian Long, Jim Townsend. Jeff Vogel, Penny Craft, Scott Miller. Cindy Blau. Stacey Corby, Jeff Young. WRLC 135 Reaching Out Reaching out to others. It is the goal of the United Campus Ministry (CICM) to unite the campus community. CICM, encom- passing the Catholic Council, Chapel Fellowship, and the Big Brother Sis- ter program sponsored various activi- ties throughout the year. Social events including the annual CICM semi-formal were held by GCM. Catholic Council formed a folk group which performed at weekly masses. The Council also sponsored the Feast of St. Nicholas held during the Christmas holiday. Members of the CICM, with the backing of Rev. Marie Lindhorst and Jim Minick, set out once again to help the homeless of the Williamsport area by repairing houses. The annual Day of Fast to aid in the cause of world hunger relief was also among the pro- grams organized by CICM. All of the various programs sponsored by CICM and Catholic Council offer evidence that reaching out to the campus com- munity and the world are a priority for the members. CICM: Front Row: Ruth Anne Butz, Renee Adams. Back Row: Rev. Marie Lindhorst, Lynn Lindbloom, Cathy Schenck. Patti Alcock, Pam Habig, Pam Schmouder, Dave Butz, Fr. Mike Kirwin. Joe Caideron. Above: Chapel Fellowship: Front Row: Jenny Behun, Joe Caideron. Row 2: Ruth Anne Butz, Pam Lynn Lindbloom, Dave Butz. Back Row: Pam Habig. Renee Adams. Rev. Marie Lindhorst, Cathy Schenck. Patti Alcock. Left: Showing the importance of a hug, UCM members Joe Caideron and Lynn Lindbloom show how they feel. 136 Religion GCM Catholic Council Chapel Fellowship Above Left: Participating in LEAP Weekend activities Luther Wagner, Fr. Mike Kirwin, Vicki Onori, Chris Streffler. Jami McGregor and Dean Gary Gates learn various leadership skills. Left: Catholic Council: Front Row: Beth Horvath, Mary Shaul, Gina Bruno, Barb Zepfel, Grace Ehrenbeck. Back Row: Matt Arlen, Mike Malta, Mike Cummings, Fr. Mike Kirwin, Vince Zito. St. Nicholas (Fr Mike Kirwin) along with members of Circle K deliver treats to college residents. Religion 137 Gushing water falls, roaring ani- mals and buzzing lips were on the agenda for the Lycoming College Concert Band the week of April 26 — May 2. While most stu- dents were going home at the end of the spring semester the Concert Band was touring through upper New York State and eventually throughout On- tario, Canada. The Bully Hill Vineyards, first stop of the travelling ensemble, offered members an opportunity to see wine production from grape to goblet. Grape growing, squashing, aging and bottling procedures were demonstrat- ed showing how the production of reds, whites, roses and sparkling wines is achieved. Next on the sightseeing tour was Niagara Falls. Members stood in awe observing the millions of gallons of water gushing over Horseshoe Falls. A view from one of three towers was available at the falls as well as trips through several museums. " 1 really liked the falls, " Kathy Mazzotta add- ed. " I was so excited I made the group I was with take the walking tour un derneath the falls. " Roaring animals were heard at the Toronto Metro Zoo. Individual conti- nent displays were seen throughout the zoo showing plant and animals representative of the continent. The band also spent a day in the city of Toronto visiting the highest free- standing tower in the world — the CN Tower. Sightseeing, however, was not all the band did while on tour. A nearly two hour concert of various tunes ranging from Broadway show tunes like " A Chorus Line " to the French ballet piece " Le Biche " was held at each stop. After arriving at each stop the en- semble would set-up the stage, warm- up, then enjoy dinner at the host church. After dinner the performance would take place giving the members a chance to demonstrate their talents. " Tour is a lot of work, " comment- ed Luther Wagner. " Meeting all these people is a good experience though. That seems to make the work worth it. " On the Road Again Front Row: Kathi Mazzotta, Margot Newman, Judy Bowers. Deborah Morris, Ken Kramer. Back Row: Betty Barrick, Nancy Thornton, Bernard Sweetman, Wendy Park, Margaret MacEwen. Waiting for his cue in " A Chorus Line. " James Williams takes a final look at his high hat. Looking out over Lake Ontario several band members relax after a picnic at Presqu ' ile Provincial Park. 138 Band Tour Canada Bound Front Row: Joe Calderon. Gina Boyer; Vice-President, Jeff Young. Jeff Kantorowski; President, Lutfier Wagner. Dr. Grant Jeffers; Director. Back row: Ricfi Von Culin, Daren Lapadula. Brian Long. Dane Hartung. Band Tour Loading and unloading the bus was a necessary evil during band tour. Lutfier Wagner and Joe Calderon partake in tfie task. Jeff Kantorowski gives Dr. Grant Jeffers a " thumbs up " during a Provincial Park Picnic. Band Tour 139 Moving On Widely acclaimed as one of the best college musical groups on the East Coast the Lycoming College Tour Choir set out on an East coast tour to Florida during Spring Break ' 86. Members of the tour choir found that the host fam- ily experience throughout the tour was a great opportunity to make new friends. Stops in North Carolina, Georgia, and Florida gave members a chance to exercise their talents singing tunes ranging from " Orpheus and His Lute " to " In That Great Gettin ' Mornin ' . " Fun in the sun, Florida style, was available as members spent a day in Disney World allowing for a chance to see the one and only Mickey Mouse. The Magic Kingdom was not the only fun in Florida. Tanning and burning adventures were available on the beaches of Naples and Sanibel while in Florida. Unfortunately all good things must come to an end. The group had to depart from Florida and head back to Pennsylvania. The return trip was made by plane instead of bus. As a result an exciting clincher to the tour occured. Members had the exper- ience of singing high above the clouds during their return flight. " Without a doubt it was a wonder- ful time spent with wonderful friends. It ' s a memory which will last a life- time, " Michelle Seibert concluded. Front Row: Jennifer Beebe. Maureen Griffith, Deborah Morris; Secretary Treasurer, Michael Munford, Robert Davis. Jeffrey Werner. Joanne Wasl iewicz. Candace Doebler, Ruth Ann Butz. Row 2: Vivian Welch, Susan Eck, Laura LeValley; Tour Manager, David Snyder, James Williams, Jennifer Grecco; Historian. Lisa Shields. Kathleen Brown. Row 3: Janemarie Cerminaro, Joyce Rebilas, Michelle Seibert, Jeffrey Mullen; Executive Assistant, John Little; President, Chuck Smith. Karin Sives, Kimberly McClune, Deborah Hammaker. Back Row: Wendy Park, Susan Snyder, Benjamin Landon, William Herald, William Frick, James Stine, Deborah King, Dolly Hemphill. Above: Home of the musical activities at Lycoming, Clarke Chapel serves as a rehearsal location for the tour choir. Above right: Adjusting her sleeve Debra King completes the finishing touches before a performance. 140 Choir Tour Florida Bound Celebrating her birthday during the tour. Mrs. Patty Jane Thayer blows her candles out in Sanibel, Florida. Choir Tour Enjoying the bright Florida sun, Dr. Thayer and his wife Patty Jane soak up the rays on the beach at Naples, Florida. Choir Tour 141 Service and Information Providing service to both the community and the world is the goal of Circle K, a national organization affiliated with the Kiwanis and Key Clubs. Service activities of the organiza- tion for the 1985-86 term involved participation in two Red Cross spon- sored bloodmobiles, assisting in the annual college fund phonathon and helping with the CROP walk. Several members participated in the delivery of gifts by " St. Nicholas " as well. The various activities held by Circle K demonstrate that its members are in- terested in serving both the communi- ty and the world. Above: Circle K president Jay Thomson gives St. Micholas a hand with gift-giving during the Feast of St. Nicholas. Right: This group of Circle K members applaud happily at a correct answer during the Campus Feud. Front row, L-R: Jay Thomson, Helen Fitzgerald, Mark Shebell. Row 2: Jeff Weibley, Susan Pilchard, Wendi Pass, Harold Hunsinger. Row 3: Sue Lloyd, Monica Cawley, John Cruikshank. Row 4: James Conrad, Chuck Smith, Tim Martin. ' - .- ' 142 Circle K Lycoming Ledger The Mudent Nt ' wspaptT of I cominy (iilk ' e. illiamspnrt. PA Volume III. Is ue 12 April 21. I )H6 As m- ' st students cost The m- ' st students - % ' " ' ne ' The Challenger: What Happened? Tuiti ' $3690 from occupancy roi, - semester up from increase from $675 th semester next year, amount to 8.55% percentage increase in years. According to cc Frederick E. Bli percentage ' . SP Educ?j;,.£lcH ' i " edK Sloi emphas buted t. W shuttle Challenp ' . Lycoming phys ' v " Sloppinp f preparat doomf ick ..lion ani po " ' ' " - over safety contri ■atal explosion of space according to f • isor. through ■le-it wj Davi m % told stude. " % forum present, ' Fisher cited 4 negligence in the storage of shuttle st imperfections in the ultimately caused it to seconds after liftoff Jan. 28. Last November, Fisher said, th,. booster rocket was damaged upi. removal from a railway car. In December, another segment of the shuttle was left out in the rain and was found to be w; " said. Students are c Lycoming for b organization lea reason for this ; just do not care ; However, a rece the campus slog matter, " may bi can make a diffe The survey, s| Association o (S.A.L.C), b- 344 comr ' r«cC V what Ken said the fold: " ... S.A.L.C, on campus back me up •ion. " . TAWK " eeM wwvcH MAS HAVE T a -m INSIDE THE LEDGER t News Briefs Pg- 4 What Do You Think pg. 5 fjt " Ail In The Family " pg. 8 — WRLCOffThe Air pg. 6 Latest Rate Increase pg. 7 first The Lycoming Ledger informed the college community of re- cent happenings once every two weeks throughout the 1985-86 school year. The all-student newspa- per was headed-up by Editor-in-Chief John Cweiber and Assistant Editor Susan Bomgardner. Current Events editor Jason Huff- man kept people up to date on what transpired outside the Lycoming campus while senior writer Jeffrey Werner got behind the stories on the campus front. Sports editor Tom Speicher covered the athletic scene on campus and Photography editor Steve Leininger provided the photos for the stories in each issue. Erik Nordberg entertained readers with his satirical columns, and staff members Lisa Decowski, Lisa Evieth, Krisann Feister, Jacquie Afflerbach and Daryl Donlin contributed valu- able stories that kept the students and administration at Lycoming in- formed. LYCOMINf; LEDGER, February N« WHAT ' S F y , : FRIDAY, Feb. 7 Campus Feud, Jb " - ' ,,n ' - , « ,» j . . (j.m. rd ' ' .0. 12 oSV ' ,» go ' jO ower Library Lounge, opei his Out lect StU( Lycoming Ledger John D. Cweiber, Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Susan Bomgardner Business Managers .William Boyk Griff Fielding Current Events Editor Jason Huffman Photography Editor and Cartoonist Steven Leininger Sports Editor Tom Speicher Senior Writer Jeffrey Werner Columnist Erik Nordberg Advisors Bradley Nason Richard Moms STAFF Lisa Decowski, Lisa Evielh, Krisann Feister, Jacquie Afflerbach, and I arr l Donlin M ■ ' -jame. Jack ' s Comer, 8:00 p.m. .iibum, " Arena Theatre, 8:00 p.m. TUESDAY, Feb. 18 Ledger 143 T he Physics Society includes ail astronomy and physi cs ma- jors as well as official mem- bers of the Society of Physics Stu- dents (a national organization). Activi- ties this year included building and launching model rockets, Halley ' s Comet and star watches, fossil hunt ing and a trip to the University of Delaware to use some specialized equipment to analyze rock samples. An academic organization, the Phys- ics Society ' s goal is to promote inter- est in physics. Academic special interest groups are not the only special interest groups on campus. The Karate Club gives students an opportunity to learn a special skill, free of charge. Practicing once a week, members learn various skills including self-de- fense techniques. Special Interests Physics Society. Front row: Cara DeCord. Julie Persun, Tania Slawecki. Back row: Vince Zito, Joyce Rebilas. Chris Reinhardt. Physics Society utilizing her knowledge of physical properties, Tania Slawecki works on a special project. 144 Physics Society Karate Club Above: Bill McDowall and his instructor display the intense concentration and rigid fists needed when practicing karate. Left: Karate is a sport used for self defense. This move shows karate being used for protection. Below: This student works with his instructor to learn exact positioning for a kick. Karate Club 145 Movin ' On Up With a finishing record of 4-3- 1 the Lacrosse Club of Ly- coming College sought var- sity status at the conclusion of the season. The 25 member team played three more games than previous sea- sons resulting in a rather impressive record. The high point of the season oc- cured during a tournament against Bloomsburg, Bucknell, and Penn State. The squad emerged victorious over all three teams without commit- ting a single penalty. The club was noticed practicing on the quad without the presence of a coach. Teaching the fundamentals of the game and helping to organize the club, however, was Dave Ondrusek, a Williamsport resident. High on the list of objectives for the team was achieving varsity status. Having raised nearly all the funds for the team as well as providing their own transportation, the team felt that it was time they be considered a varsi- ty team at Lycoming College. Above: Struggling for the ball defensive players of tfie Lacrosse team roll on to anottier victory. Right: Team work is an important aspect of any game. These lacrosse members proved that team work does the job. 146 Lacrosse Above: Moving on to another victory this lacrosse member eats up the turf in an effort to ;Sa gain control of the ball. Above center: Set to pass to another team member this player helped to achieve a 4-3 1 season. Left: Playing with equipment purchased with their own funds, the Lacrosse Club hopes to achieve varsity status. Lacrosse 147 Hugs, tears, congratulations and During the silence following the benediction, graduates contemplate their pageantry are all part of graduation. futures. Z3 148 Baccalaureate . . . Commence- ment . . . cap and gown . . . diplo- ma ... all part of our senior year. Graduation day has come. The end is finally here. After four long years of " Putting It All Together " we may not think that this is the end. In fact, it is a new beginning. 149 Achievements are honored Lycoming College recognized its outstanding students at the an- nual Honors ' Convocation on April 8, 1986. The Chieftain, Lycom- ing ' s most prestigious honor, went to Meg Altenderfer. A Dean ' s List stu- dent who was a member of both Gam- ma Delta Sigma sorority and Phi Kappa Phi, Altenderfer received first team CoSIDA College Division Wom- en ' s At-Large Academic All-American honors for 1985. In addition to being named Chieftain, Altenderfer also re- ceived the Pocahontas Award, the top honor for a female athlete. Mike Kern, who earned four letters in football, three in track and 1985 GTE CoSIDA College Division Foot- ball Academic All-American honors, received the Tomahawk Award for the top male athlete. Larry Barretta was named winner of the Sol " Woody " Wolf award for the athlete showing the most improvement dur- ing the year. In the traditional tapping ceremony seven juniors were named to the IRCJSKA Honor Socie ty. Those named included Paul Gulbin, Craig Heal, Steve Leininger, Nancy Mabus, Mary Moran, Ann Shields and Steve Wol- cott. The Ada Remley Memorial Scholarship was awarded to Tania Slawecki and Craig Heal received the Dean of Student Services Award. Two college administrators were honored during the program. The Makisu Award, given by SALC for outstanding service to the college community for dedication above and beyond the realm of one ' s obligations to the college was presented to Betty J. Paris, college registrar, by the new- ly elected president of SALC, Craig Heal. Betty Barrick announced the dedication of the 1986 Arrow year- book to Dale V. Bower. Paula Lupoid received both the Gil- lette Foreign Language Award for Spanish and the Department of For- eign Languages and Literature Prize for French. The Gillette awards for French and German went to Paul Award to Jeffery Werner and the Mary L. Russell Awar d to Kimberly McClune. Kim Bartlett received both the J. Milton Skeath and the Psi Chi Service Awards for psychology. The Durk- helm Prize in Sociology was given to Kristy Woods. Sigma Pi fraternity earned the Dean of Student Services Award for Academic Excellence. Service to Ly- coming Awards, for unselfish service and contributions to student life throughout their college careers, McCreary and Maureen Knorr, re- spectively. The department ' s award for German was given to Nancy Thornton and the award for Spanish went to Carolyn Praster. Junior Business major Elaine Eck received the Wall Street Journal Award for high academic perfor- mance and service to the Business department. Awards presented by the Chemistry department included the CRC Freshman Chemistry Achieve- ment Award to Karen Andrews and the Outstanding Senior Chemistry Award, Susquehanna Valley Chapter, A.C.S. to Robert E. Chianelli. Helen Fitzgerald and Michael Wirth received the Sadler and Ferree prizes for their accomplishments in math- ematics. The Dan D. Gustafson Award for the highest standards of literacy and critical excellence in writ- ing went to Helen L. Fortney and James R. Minick, while the John P. Graham award went to James R. Min- ick. Joseph Abbott, Jr. was awarded the Research and Writing Prize in His- tory. Music related awards included the Civic Choir Award to Laura LeValley and Susan Snyder, the Walter Mclver Chieftain candidates Meg Altenderfer. Bruce Mooney, Laura LeValley and Jim Minick are recognized prior to the announcement of the Chieftain for 1986. 150 Honors ' Day were presented to Deb German, Jeff Mullen, Geralyn Smith, John Cweiber, Ken Schmidt, Wende Ev- ans, Charles Wharton, Michael Hiebler and Kathy Conroy. The Ethel McDonald Pax Christi Award went to Tania Slawecki. Blue Key and Gold Key members were recognized by Dean Van Marter. Chieftain Meg Altenderfer, President Blumer and Tomahawk Award winner Mike Kern pose following the Honors ' Convocation. Altenderfer is Chieftain Left: Jim Ellis proudly carries the trophy awarded to Sigma Pi for academic excellence. Below left: Accepting the Sadler Prize from Dr. Haley is Helen Fitzgerald. Below: Larry Barretta is congratulated by Frand Qirardi for receiving the Sol " Woody " Wolf Award. D H 1 y Left: Mrs. Betty Paris receives the Makisu Award from Craig Heal. Below: Newly tapped members of IRCISKA receive congratulations from Dean Buckle. Honors Day 151 . sv ' vv v " , " ;: 152 Honoraries t: ' ' ' r .oV v ' { O a ' ,e a «.oO e a ' ,A e J ' l vx Ca. t.N °° ' GO i; - ' « ' Va.eoJ cOO i ■ ■ Sa ' ' Honoraries 153 The light of learning is passed on . . . Activities of the graduation weekend opened on Friday evening with the Senior Class Party held in East Hall. Catered by Tiffany ' s, this was the first senior par- ty held on campus. Saturday ' s events started with the pinning ceremony for the charter nursing class of Lycoming College. A reception in Burchfield for all seniors and their families followed. Students graduating with aca- demic honors were recognized at the second annual Academic Awards Banquet. Seniors graduating summa cum laude, magna cum laude and cum laude, Lycoming Scholars and those earning departmental honors were introduced and presented certifi- cates of achievement. The baccalaureate service was held in Lamade gymnasium, which Above: The Lycoming College Choir treats the audience to a special musical selection. Below right: Senior nursing student Merilee McDermott is congratulated by Dr. Janet Rodgers following the pinning ceremony. Below: Meg Altenderfer reads one of the lessons for the day. was transformed for the occasion. Those attending heard a message from President Blumer who preached the baccalaureate sermon. The Ly- coming College choir and band sup- plied the music for the worship ser- vice. 154 Graduation 9 r: Left; Checking with family and friends. Helen Fitzgerald takes note of an item in the program. Below: Directed by Dr. Grant Jeffers. the band accompanied the hymns. Graduation 155 Pomp and Circumstance Ready to be presented, the diplomas for the Class of ' 85 are stacked neatly. AS the Strains of " Pomp and Circumstance " filled the quad, the Class of 1986 walked through the college gates to their commencement exercises. Two hundred twenty-one Bachelor of Arts degrees were awarded and, for the first time in its history, Lycoming con- ferred the Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree on twenty members of the charter nursing class. Barbara Martin became the first in- dividual to receive two degrees from the college simultaneously. The mother of five, earned both the B.S.N, and a B.A. in psychology. Honorary degrees were conferred upon Stanton D. Barclay, president of Barclay Chemical Co., James W. Har- ding, chairman of the board of the Kemper Group, and Kenneth E. Himes, former treasurer of Lycoming College. 1 1 5? " ' ' ' ■• ' ' . ■■- ' Vt-V ■ ' " ' - Dean Van Marter calls the names of those receiving degrees. Above: Faculty marshals Franz and Falk lead the commencement procession through the gate and down the steps. Right: Eager seniors arrive at the last moment of their student days. 156 Graduation Left: James W. Harding receives the honorary Doctor of Laws degree. Below left: The Doctor of Humane Letters degree is conferred upon Stanton D. Barclay. Below: Former college treasurer Kenneth E. Himes is honored with the Doctor of Laws degree. Students receiving the Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree stand for the official conferring of the degree. 7 umm .= • v1 r 2f Ai ' M: Graduation 157 Graduation calls for Right: Contemplating her future, Debbie Rosen watches while others receive their diplomas. Below: With her diploma Debra German receives congratulations from Dr. Blumer. Bottom: The moment when degrees are officially conferred has finally arrived. 0«ef i)«cc c 158 Graduation " Putting It All Togetherl " Right: James Townsend proudly carries his diploma back to his seat. Below: The first individual ever to earn both the B.A. and B.S.N, degrees at one time from Lycoming College, Barbara Martin accepts her diploma from President Blumer. Dawn Mele and Wende Evans relax following the conclusion of the Saying congratulations and good by to a classmate calls for a big Commencement ceremonies. hug and probably a few tears. Graduation 159 Senior Directory Abbott, Joseph J., Jr. 827 Summit Ridge Drive Bridgewater, NJ 08807 Cross Country 1 , 2. 3. 4 Captain 3, 4; Business Society 4; Circle K 4; Track Field 1,2,3.4 Captain 3, 4. Acosta, Michael W. P,0, Box 281 Jersey Shore. PA 17740 Aderhold, Scott C. RD 2. Box 639 Hughesville. PA 17737 Blue Key 1; Omicron Delta Epsilon 2. 3. 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3. 4; Phi Sigma Tau 3. 4; Economics Philosophy Depts, Student Advisory Commit- tees, Altenderfer, Meg Louise 1636 Locust St. Reading. PA 19604 Gamma Delta Sigma 1. 2. 3. 4 Re- cording Secretary 3. Treasurer 4; Class Officer 2. 3: Swimming Div- ing 1,2.3, 4; Club Volleyball 3; Intra murals 1, 2, 3; Lycoming Ledger 3; Mass Communications Club 3; Pan- Hellenic Council 4; Gold Key 1, Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Lycoming Scholar Program 1, 2. 3, 4; Phi Sigma Tau 2, 3. 4; Mass Comm. Dept. Student Ad- visory Committee. Angelo, Lisa Marie 85 Fairfax Ct Madison. NJ 07940 Cross Country 4; Arena Theatre 1. 2. 3, 4; Intramurals 2. Archer, Amy E. 56 West Main St Sodus. NY 14551 Alpha Phi Omega 2. 3. 4; Cross Country 4; Band 1. 2. 3. 4: Chapel Fellowship 1, 2; Track Field 3. 4; aCM 1. 2. 3; Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; Lycoming Scholar Program 1. 2, 3, 4; Biology Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Armstrong, Cynthia K. 801 Logue St Williamsport. PA 17701 ' Badics, Frank A. 9 Elmwood Drive Milltown. NJ 08850 Baker, Christine L. RD 4. Box 328 Williamsport. PA 17701 Beta Phi Gamma 2. ' Barger, Ruth Anne RD 1, Box 228 Turbotville. PA 17772 Barrick, Betty 311 Third St Belvidere. NJ 07823 Alpha Phi Omega 1. 2. 3. Secretary 1 President 2. Social VP 3; Adopt-A- College Student 1. 2, 3. 4; Arrow 2; Band 1. 2, 3. 4; Big Sister 1. 2. 3. 4 Catholic Council 1.2,3,4 Secretary 3 President 4; Class Officer 3, 4; English Society 3, 4 Vice President 3, President 4: SALC Assembly 3, 4; aCM 1, 2, 3, 4; Gold Key 1; IRGSKA 3. 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Phi Sigma Tau 2. 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4 — Secretary 3; English Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Bartlett, Kim Ann RD 2. Box 260 Jersey Shore. PA 17740 Alpha Phi Omega 3: Psi Chi Club 2. 3. 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Psi Chi 2, 3, 4. Begis, Leonard Jude 224 South Chestnut St. Mt. Carmel. PA 17851 Who ' s Who Bell, Patricia L. 105 South Second St Clearfield, PA 16803 CAB 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2. Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4; SALC Assembly 2. Bishop, Beth Ann 1075 Newville Rd. Carlisle, PA 17013 Alpha Rho Omega 3; Sociology An- thropology Club 4; WRLC Radio 1. Blackwell, Mark RD 1, Box 116 Morris, PA 16938 Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2: Golf 2, 3. 4; WRLC Radio 1. Boclair, Leonard D. Ill 1 1 1 Peggy Lane Chalfont, PA 18914 Alpha Phi Omega 2. 3, 4; Account- ing Society 2. 3, 4; Omicron Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Bomgardner, Susan 56 Maple Avenue Hershey, PA 17033 Lycoming Ledger 2, 3, 4 Asst. Edi- tor 4: Mass Communications Club 1 ; Gold Key 1; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Pi Sig- ma Alpha 3. 4; Mass Comm. Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Boodey, Pamela 80 Allen Avenue Manasquan. NJ 08736 Gamma Delta Sigma 2, 3. 4; Big Brother Sister 1 ; Chapel Fellowship 3, 4; Swimming Diving 1. 2, 4; Track Field 3; Pan Hellenic Coun- cil 4; Sociology Dept. Student Advi- sory Committee. Bopf, Debra PO Box 297 Allenwood, NJ 08720 Boures, Mary Jo 15 Oxford Circle Norristown, PA 19403 Beta Phi Gamma 3, 4; Women ' s Bas- ketball 1, 2; Business Society 1, 2; Intramurals 3; Mass Communica- tions Club 3, 4; Student Judiciary 2. ' Boures, Michael Francis 15 Oxford Circle Norristown, PA 19403 Boyer, Gina M. 99 Elm Street Tonawanda, NY 14150 Band 1 , 2, 3, 4; Music Dept, Student Advisory Committee. Boyk, William Walter 400 Greenhill Rd. Willow Grove. PA 19090 Brandt, Deborah Ann 115 North Gates Avenue Kingston, PA 18704 Big Brother Sister 1 ; CAB 3, 4; Soci ology Anthropology Club 2. 3, 4. Bregartner, John S. 34 Sea Lane Hilton Head Is., SC 29928 Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4; Business Soci- ety 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 4; Outdoor Adventure Club 1. 2. Breitmeyer, Scott D. 1858 Cindy Lane Hatfield, PA 19440 Men ' s Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociolo- gy Anthropology Club 3. 4. " Brennan, Beth Anne 1715 Clarion Drive Williamsport. PA 17701 Brennan, Mary Beth 701 South St Avoca, PA 18641 ' Breslin, Michael Joseph 416 Waverly Rd. Wyncote. PA 19095 Brion, Julie A. PO Box 28 Liberty, PA 16930 Mass Communications Club 3. Burch, Samuel C. 1104 Elmira St Williamsport. PA 17701 Mens Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4. Burnett, Barbara Jean 60 Shunpike Rd Springfield. NJ 07081 Alpha Phi Omega 1; Beta Beta Beta 3; Secretary; Gold Key 1; Phi Kappa Phi 4. Burns-Provard, Beth Anne 519 W. Fourth St Williamsport. PA 17701 Alpha Rho Omega 1.2,3, 4; CAB 1 ; Pan-Hellenic Council 2; Gold Key 1, Omicron Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Pi Sig- ma Alpha 3, 4, Burns, Christopher M. 802 West Fifth Ave Parkesburg, PA 19365 Alpha Phi Omega 3. 4, 5; Big Broth- er Sister 1, 5; CAB 1, 2; SALC As- sembly 1; WRLC Radio 3, 4, 5; Circle K 5; Biology Club 1; Political Sci- ence Club 4, 5 Secretary, Treasurer 4; History Dept. Student Advisory Committee 4, 5. Butts, Thomas W. Box 7, Star Route Franklin. NY 13775 Soccer 1 . 2, 3, 4; Arena Theatre 1 , 2, 3, 4; Theta Chi 3, 4; Track Field 1 . Calaman, Carol L. 300 Burnt House Rd Carlisle, PA 17013 Alpha Rho Omega 2, 3, 4: Criminal Justice Society 1, 2, 3. 4; Pan Hel- lenic Council 3, 4; Psi Chi Club 2, 3; Student Judiciary 3, 4. Callahan, Dolores " Dee " 316 Jordan Ave Montoursville. PA 17754 Carboni, Lou 7031 Voigt Rd Philadelphia, PA 19128 Football 1, 2; Business Society 4; Class Officer 1; Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; SALC Assembly 1. Caris, Judith G. 5 Sherwood Ave Castanea, PA 17745 Outdoor Adventure Club. Carl, Bruce Marco PO Box 263 Eagles Mere, PA 17731 Chemistry Society 2; Wrestling 1. Carnevale, Kevin 135 Ackerman Ave Ho-Ho-Kus. NJ 07423 Outdoor Adventure Club: Beta Beta Beta. 160 Senior Directory Carroll, Bernadette J. 617 South Elmwood Ave Glenolden, PA 19036 Beta Phi Gamma 2, 3. 4; Field Hock- ey 2. 3; Big Brother Sister 1; Out- door Adventure Club 1. Carroll, Robert 229 Short Hills Ave Springfield, MJ 07081 Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. ' Caschera, MaryJo 1510 Louisa Street Williamsport, PA 17701 Cassady, Kathryn A. 5 Jill Dr., RD 6 Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; Busi- ness Society 4; Intramurals 3, 4. Cerminaro, Janemarie PO Box 8002 Cherry Hill. NJ 08002 Alpha Phi Omega 3; Accounting So- ciety 1, 2. 3, 4; Business Society 3, 4; Choir 1,2.3. 4; Tour Choir 2. 3, 4; Chamber Choir 1 , 3. 4; Swimming Diving 2. 4. ' Chapman, Kent Dean 100 Grampian Blvd. Williamsport, PA 17701 Chianelli, Robert E. 323 Cherry St Montoursville, PA 17754 Christman, Kerry Lee Box 444, RD 2 Sprinton Rd Glen Moore. PA 19343 Beta Phi Gamma 3; Accounting So- ciety 2; Big Brother Sister 1; Busi- ness Society 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 1; RA LGA 2; SALC Assembly 2; Omicron Delta Epsilon 2, ' Clarke, John Edwin 406 Church St Athens, PA 18810 Collins, n. Kathleen 477 William Way N, Wyckoff, NJ 07481 Beta Phi Gamma 1. 2. 3. 4; Business Society 2. 3. 4, Conaway, Curtis Lee 640 Bucknell Lane Altoona, PA 16602 Alpha Sigma Phi 3; Men ' s Basket- ball 1; Business Society 3. 4; Intra- murals 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4. Condie, Robert B. 51 Sussex Road Murray Hill, NJ 07974 Soccer 1, 2, 3. 4 Captain 3. 4; Theta Chi 2. 3. 4: Track Field 1, 3, 4, Conroy, Kathleen Marie 35 Jane Rd New Providence, NJ 07974 Accounting Society 3, 4; Big Broth- er Sister 1 ; Business Society 2. 3. 4; CAB 2. 3. 4; RA LGA 4. Convilie, James S. 61 17 Castor Ave Philadelphia. PA 19149 Football 1, 2. 3, 4; Accounting Soci- ety 1 . 2. 3. 4; Theta Chi 3, 4; Track Field 2. 3. 4. Cook, Lorraine E. 9 Longview Ave Freehold. NJ 07728 Beta Phi Gamma 1. 2, 3. 4; Arena Theatre 3; Business Society 4; Pan- Hellenic Council 2. 3, 4; RA LGA 2. Cummings, Dodd 28 Cloister Rd Levittown. PA 19057 Football 4; Business Society 3; RA LGA 2. Cweiber, John David 27 Seminary Farm Rd Lutherville. Maryland 21093 Big Brother Sister 3; Kappa Delta Rho 1. 2. 3. 4: Mens Tennis 1. 2. 3. 4; Lycoming Ledger 2. 3. 4 Editor 3. 4; WRLC Radio. D ' Ambrosio, A. Davin 15 Walnut St Chatham. NJ 07928 Soccer 1,2.3.4; Business Society 3, 4; Track Field 2, 3, 4. Daum, Todd S. 626 Stamford Dr Greensburg, PA 15601 Tau Kappa Epsilon 1. 2. 3. 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 3. Beta Beta Beta 3. 4 Davison, Dreste A. RD 1. Box 513 Canton. PA 17724 Gamma Delta Sigma 2. 3. 4; Class Officer 2. 3. 4; Club Volleyball 4; Intramurals 2. 3. 4; Student Nursing Organization 4; Nursing faculty-stu- dent representative 2. 3. Day, Kris A. RD 3, Box 262 Danville, PA 17821 Alpha Rho Omega 3. 4 Treasurer 4; Men ' s Basketball Manager 2. 3. 4; Big Brother Sister 1; Circle K 1; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 4. DeCord, Cara Lynn 1760 42nd St Pennsauken. NJ 08110 CAB 3, 4; National Society of Phys- ics Students 3. 4; Physics Dept. Stu- dent Advisory Committee. Dougherty, Timothy J. 40 Windy Knoll Dr Richboro. PA 18954 Football 1. 2; Business Society I, 2, 3. 4; Lambda Chi Alpha 1. 2. 3, 4; Intramurals 1. 2, 3. 4; RA LGA 4; WRLC Radio 1. 2. 3, 4. Drum, Brian 15 Frost Lane Greenlawn. NY 11740 Soccer 3; Business Society 3; Dorm Council President. What ' s What Dempsey, Patricia 427 Shurs Lane Philadelphia. PA 19128 Beta Phi Gamma 3. 4; CAB 1; Class Officer 1; Swimming Diving 1. 2; Club Volleyball 3. 4; SALC Assem- bly 1. Dieffenbach, Drueann 316 Spring St South Williamsport. PA 17701 Beta Phi Gamma 2. 3. 4; Student Nurses Organization. Dietrich, Pat RD 2. Box 310 Montoursville, PA 17754 DiPaolo, Lisa J. 726 West Third St Williamsport. PA 17701 Chemistry Society 2; Gold Key 1. DiRenzo, Vincent 3 Togno St Netcong. NJ 07857 Lambda Chi Alpha 1. 2. 3. 4. Doebler, Candace L. PO Box 72 Cogan Station. PA 17728 Alpha Phi Omega 3. 4; Business So- ciety 3; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Ori- entation Staff 2, 3. Durando, Diane Susan 63 Salter Place Maplewood. NJ 07040 Ebert, Peter John 104 Pine Ave Richboro. PA 18954 Lambda Chi Alpha 4; Intramurals 4. Eck, Janice 1705 Green Ave Williamsport. PA 17701 ' Eckroth, Rosemarie V. 157 East Water St Muncy. PA 17756 Eldridge, Braith 205 Mather Ave Princeton. NJ 08540 Arrow 1; Business Society 2. 3. 4; Track Field 2; Club Volleyball 3. 4; Intramurals 1. 2, 3; Business Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Evans, Wende 160 West Valley Brook Rd Califon. NJ 07830 Beta Phi Gamma 2. 3. 4; Field Hock- ey 1.2. 3. 4; CAB 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3. 4; RA LGA 2. 3; Stu- dent Orientation Staff 3. 4; IRUSKA 3. 4. ' Faulkner, Norman Bruce 194-A. RD 3 Lebanon, NJ 08833 Fessick, Peter J. RD 1. Lourdes Ave Stroudsburg. PA 18360 Accounting Society 2; Theta Chi 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 1. Fielding, Griffith B. 61 Valley Rd Madison. NJ 07940 Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4 Secretary 3, 4: Golf 2: Lycoming Ledger 4; Mass Com- munications Club 3. Fioravanti, Donna Antoinette 155 Hickson Dr New Providence. NJ 07974 Psi Chi Club 2. 3. 4. Fitzgerald. Helen RD 1. Box 52 Pipersville, PA 18947 Alpha Phi Omega 2. 3. 4 President 4; Choir 1.2.3, 4: Tour Choir 3; Circle K; United Campus Ministry 1 . 2. 3, 4: Gold Key 1 ; IRUSKA 3. 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4; Phi Sigma Tau 2. 3. 4; Lycoming Scholar Program 1. 2. 3; Mathematics Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Senior Directory 161 Folino, Ralph Eugene 559 East Rd Bristol, CT 06010 Alpha Sigma Phi 3; Wrestling 1; In- tramurals 3; Mass Communications Club 2. Fortado, Jennifer L. 27 Walkeridge Dr. Nashua, NH 03062 Accounting Society 3, 4; Band 1, 2; CAB 3, 4; Club Lacrosse 3, 4. •Fortney, Helen Louise 1134 Washington Blvd Wiliiamsport, PA 17701 Where ' s Where Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Society 2,3,4; Sigma Pi 1 , 2, 3, 4 Vice Presi- dent 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 4. Clunk, Robert J. RD 3, Box 196 Jersey Shore, PA 17740 Theta Chi 2, 3, 4; Intramurals. Gordon, Melissa Jane Box 289 Stroudsburg. PA 18360 •Green, Kevin Arlan RD 1, Box 1101 Hughesville, PA 17737 Fossella, Mary Catherine 94 Oakview Ave Maplewood, NJ 07040 Frank, Mary Jane 318 East 7th Ave South Wiliiamsport, PA 17701 Arena Theatre 2. Franklin, Teresa Repko RD 4, Box 359 Wiliiamsport, PA 17701 Franzetti, James Paul 49 Furman Dr Wayne, NJ 07470 Arena Theatre 2; Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1,2; Intramurals 4; Outdoor Adventure Club 4; SALC Assembly 1, 2, 3, 4; Karate Club. Frederick, Marquene 2611 Highland Ave Wiliiamsport, PA 17701 Gamma Delta Sigma 3, 4; Sociolo- gy Anthropology Club 2, 3, 4; Stu- dent Orientation Staff 4; WRLC Ra- dio 4; Sociology Dept. Student Advi- sory Committee. Galayda, Joseph 6 Valley View Rd Chester, NJ 07930 Business Society 1 , 2, 3, 4; Golf 1,2, 3. 4. Geisel, John W., II 3403 Brook side Dr Harrisburg, PA 17109 Football 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4. Gensits, Jan 4697 Steuben Rd Nazareth, PA 18064 Alpha Sigma Phi; Wrestling 4. German, Debra Sue 420 Jaculin Ave South Wiliiamsport, PA 17701 Gamma Delta Sigma 3; Women ' s Basketball; Accounting Society 3; Women ' s Tennis; RA LGA; Gold Key 1; IRUSKA 3. Cirardi, Jerry L. 1600 Overbrook Rd Wiliiamsport, PA 17701 Grillo, Lisa Anne 433 Patton Place Wyckoff, NJ 07481 Guiswite, Michael A. Box 23 Mackeyville, PA 17750 Chapel Fellowship 1. 2; Choir 1, 2; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Phi Sigma Tau 3, 4. Gummo, Jeff A. RR Box 254 Beach Creek, PA 16822 Cross Country 4; Business Society 2; Kappa Delta Rho 4. ' Haas, Marc Albert Calvert HC64 Box 261 Trout Run, PA 17771 Hall, Holly R. 3 Dorset Hill Rd Westfield, NJ 07090 Mass Communications Club; Cheer- leading 1, 2. Hammaker, Debra D. 1 165 Mimosa Lane Marysville, PA 17053 Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3; Account ing Society 3, 4; Arena Theatre 3 Big Brother Sister 1; CAB 2, 3: Choir 1, 2. 3, 4; Tour Choir 2, 3, 4 Chamber Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; English Society 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; United Campus Ministry 1, 2; Gold Key 1; Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Music Accounting Depts. Student Advisory Commit- tees. Hare, Padraig Sean Box 202, 2 Highland Ave Peapack, NJ 07977 Criminal Justice Society 2, 4; Lamb- da Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1. Harkleroad, Kerri J. RD 4, Box 68 Bedford, PA 15522 Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1 , 2; Track Field 2, 3, 4; SALC Assembly 3, 4; United Cam pus Ministry 2, 3. Hartsock, Deborah Anne RD 1, Box 315 Wiliiamsport, PA 17701 Band 4; Psi Chi Club 1. Hebble, Kari Lee 134 Twin Falls Rd Berkeley Hights, NJ 07922 Beta Phi Gamma 3; Omicron Delta Epsilon 1; Pi Sigma Alpha 2. Heim, Sharon K. RD 4, Box 453 B Montoursville, PA 17754 Beta Phi Gamma 3, 4; Big Brother Sister 3; Track Field 4; Psi Chi Club 4. Hemphill, Dolly 650 North Franklin St West Chester, PA 19380 Beta Phi Gamma 4; Choir 4; Tour Choir 2; Chamber Choir 2. •Herbert, Norelyn Jane 623 Fairway Terrace River Vale, NJ 07675 Hiebler, Michael W. 30 Derrygally Circle Kinnelon, NJ 07405 Soccer 3; Business Society 2; Theta Chi 2; Club Lacrosse 3; RA LGA 2; Omicron Delta Epsilon 3; Business Dept. Student Advisory Committee. •Higgins, Andrew Scott 34 Warren Court Sparta, NJ 07871 Highfield, Jay Adams 1024 Beechwood Lane Vestal, NY 13850 Big Brother Sister 1 ; Chapel Fellow- ship 3. 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 3. 4; United Campus Ministry 2, 3, 4. Football 4; Criminal Justice Society 2; Sigma Pi 3. Holopigian, Lisa Amy 61 Riverview Terrace Riverdale, NJ 07457 Beta Phi Gamma 1, 2. 3, 4; Cheer- leader 1; Sociology Anthropology Club. Huffman, Jason A. RD 1 East Berlin, PA 17316 Theta Chi 1,2,3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Lycoming Ledger 2, 3, 4; Mass Communications Club 2, 3, 4; WRLC Radio 2. Hugo, Paula Eileen Box 93 New Albany, PA 18833 Beta Phi Gamma 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Basketball 1 , 2, 3; Club Volleyball 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2; RA LGA 3, 4; Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; Phi Sigma Tau 2, 3, 4. Jobson, Paul David, Jr. 44 Wyoming Ave Dallas, PA 18612 Men ' s Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Johnston, Jayme David 2016 Yale Ave Wiliiamsport, PA 17701 Jones, Kenneth 1832 Afton St ' " W ' •Hinton, Todd Jeffrey 121 Fairway Dr East Hanover, NJ 07936 ' Hiras, John Minas Old Route 15, RD 1, Box 169 Cogan Station, PA 17728 Hirsch, Joseph S. 1 14 Harrison Ave Glenside, PA 19038 Philadelphia, PA 19111 Football 1, 2, 3; Business Society 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi 1,2, 3, 4. ' Judge, Lisa 21 Bald Hill Rd Wilton, CT 06897 Kantorowski, Jeffrey Paul RD 3 Box 240 Cooperstown, NY 13326 162 Senior Directory Band 1, 2. 3. 4 President 4; CAB 1; Tau Kappa Epsilon 1.2,3, 4; Psi Chi Club 3, 4 Vice-President 4; Student Orientation Staff 2. Karicher, Amy Marie 1326 Sheridan St Williamsport, PA 17701 Kaye, Karen H. 1217 Waterford Rd West Chester, PA 19380 Gamma Delta Sigma 3, 4; Big Broth- er Sister 1; Swimming Diving 1; Sociology Anthropology Club 2, 3, 4; WRLC Radio 4; Sociology Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Kearney, John 643 Jansen Ave Essington, PA 19029 Football 1; Arena Theatre 2. 3; Busi- ness Society 2. 3, 4; Golf 4; Intra- murals; Outdoor Adventure Club 2, 3. 4. Keim, William 2832 Coppermine Rd Audubon. PA 19403 Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Kappa Delta Rho 2, 3. 4; Golf 3, 4. •Kennedy, John Francis 478 Sheffield Rd Ridgewood. MJ 07450 Kern, Michael J. 53 Mill St Dallas. PA 18612 Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Society 2, 3, 4; Track Field 1, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Delta Epsilon 3, 4. Kessel Louise Marie 415 Township Line Rd Belle Mead. NJ 08502 Gamma Delta Sigma 1. 2. 3. 4 Presi- dent 4; Brother Sister 1; Catholic Council 3. 4; Women ' s Tennis 3. 4; Mass Communications Club 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 2. 3, 4. Kirkendall, Becky Sue 2401 Mill Lane Williamsport. PA 17701 Kobrzynski, Timothy G. 433 Grove St Bridgeport. PA 19405 Football 4; Accounting Society 4; In- tramurals 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; Sigma Pi 4. Kreisher, Todd W. 41 Buckhorn Rd Bloomsburg. PA 17815 Football 1. 2; Criminal Justice Soci- ety 2. 3. 4; Kappa Delta Rho 2. 3. 4 Vice President 4. Langer, Edward A. 726 Second Ave Bethlehem. PA 18018 Mens Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Kappa Delta Rho 1. 2, 3, 4; Lycoming Led- ger 4; WRLC Radio 4. LaPoint, James Michael 428 Grove St Honesdale, PA 18431 Big Brother Sister 2; Catholic Coun- cil 1; Chemistry Society 1; Kappa Delta Rho 2. LeValley, Laura Ann 78 Obre Place Shrewsbury, NJ 07701 Arena Theatre 4; Choir 4; Tour Choir 4; Mass Communications Club 2. •LeVan, Mark Adams RD 4. Box 519 Jersey Shore. PA 17740 Little, John Christopher 107 South Main St Picture Rocks. PA 17762 Choir 1. 2. 3, 4 President 4; Tour Choir 1, 2. 3. 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3. 4; Blue Key 1; Inter-Fraternity Council 3. Loveless, Sue 35 Howard Place Rye, rSY 10580 Gamma Delta Sigma 1. 2. 3, 4; Soci- ology Anthropology Club 3, 4; Soci- ology Dept. Student Advisory Com- mittee. Lull, James S. 268 North Maple Ave Kingston, PA 18704 Cross Country 4; CAB 1, 2; Class Officer 1 , 2; Kappa Delta Rho 2, 3, 4; RA LGA 2, 3; SALC Assembly 1, 2; Student Judiciary 4; ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Luna, Catalina L. 384 Blossom Tree Dr Annapolis. Maryland 21401 Alpha Phi Omega 2. 3; Big Brother Sister 1; Intramurals 1. 2; Beta Beta Beta 3. 4; Blue Key 1; English Dept. Student Advisory Committee. ' Lundy, Todd Griffin RR 2. Box 196 Muncy. PA 17756 •Lupoid, Paula J. RD 2 Williamsport. PA 17701 Mackson, Eileen S. Thompson Terrace Wappingers Falls. NY 12590 Beta Phi Gamma 2. 3. 4; Accounting Society 1 , 2, 3, 4; Swimming Div- ing 1, 2. 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. Mahony, David J. 205 Diamond Spring Rd Denville. NJ 07834 Alpha Sigma Phi 4; Business Soci- ety 4; Club Lacrosse 4; Intramurals 4. Malzone, LynnAnn P. 62 Decker Rd Butler. NJ 07405 Gamma Delta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Catholic Council 3. 4; English Soci- ety 3. 4; Cheerleading 1 . 2 Captain 2; Intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4 Vice-President 4; Pre- Law Society 1, 2. 3. 4; Gold Key 1; Lycoming Scholar Program 1. 2. 3. When ' s When Marconi, Diane Marie 13891 Mercersburg Rd Greencastle, PA 17225 Big Brother Sister 1. 2, 3. 4; Omi- cron Delta Epsilon 3. 4. ' Martin, Barbara Jean 2946 Kennedy Court Williamsport. PA 17701 Martin, James L. 835 Castle Dr Toms River. NJ 08753 Alpha Sigma Phi 2. 3. 4; Mass Com- munications Club. Mazinas, Dawn A. 422 Highland Ave Quakertown. PA 18951 Beta Phi Gamma 2. 3, 4 Vice Presi- dent 4; Business Society 2, 3, 4; In tramurals 2, 3; Omicron Delta Epsi- lon 3. 4. • McCarthy, Patrick Wayne 288 Seneca Street Chittenango. NY 13037 McClune, Kimberly Louise 5338 Spotted Horse Trail Boulder. CO 80301 Alpha Phi Omega 3; Choir 3. 4; Tour Choir 4; Chamber Choir 3. 4; English Society 3; Intramurals 3, 4. McCormick, Patrick E. 19 Dacotah Ave Rockaway, NJ 07866 Arena Theatre: Theta Chi 4 Presi- dent 4; SALC Assembly; Omicron Delta Epsilon 2; Business Society. McCreary, Paul Lewis 916 Pine St Montoursville. PA 17754 McDermott, Merilee S. 956 Market St Williamsport. PA 17701 Cross Country 3. 4; Gold Key 1; Phi Kappa Phi 4 McDevitt, Scott Joseph 3864 Albuta Place Philadelphia. PA 19154 Sigma Pi 1.2.3 .4 President 4; Track Field 1. McHale. David M. 310 North Blakely St Dunmore. PA 18512 Football 1, 2. 3; Business Society 2, 3; Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Golf 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3. Mclntyre, Christopher 20 Arbor Way East Greenwich. Rl 02818 Football 1; Big Brother Sister 1; Business Society 2. 4; Theta Chi 1, 2. 3. 4; Club Lacrosse 2. 3. 4. McLeod, Scott Myron 23 Clinton Place Morristown. NJ 07960 Mele, Dawn Lynn 545 Bergen Ave Westwood. NJ 07675 Beta Phi Gamma 3. 4; Intramurals 2; Track Field 1; Omicron Delta Ep- silon 2. 3. 4. •Melenchek, Laureen Ann RD 1. Box 451 Hazleton. PA 18201 Mergentime, Valerie V. RD 5. Box 415 Flemington, NJ 08822 Miller, Audrey J. 10 Julius Street Iselin, NJ 08830 Club Volleyball 3: Intramurals 1. 2. •Miller, Scott Anthony 7201 Van Dyke St Philadelphia. PA 19135 Minick, James R. Box 87 Newburg. PA 17240 Adopt-A College Student 3; Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Big Brother Sister 1; Chapel Fellowship 3; Choir 4; English Soci- ety 3, 4 President 4; Intramurals 1. 2, 3, 4; Lycoming Ledger 3; Lycom- ing Review 1. 2. 3, 4; RA LGA 2, 3: SALC Assembly 3; United Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Key 1; IROSKA 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Phi Sigma Tau 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4 President 4: Lycoming Scholar Pro- gram 1, 2, 3. 4. Mooney, W. Bruce 114 Liberty Rd Federaisburg. MD 21632 Theta Chi 1.2.3. 4; Men ' s Tennis 1 , 2, 3. 4: Mass Communications Club Senior Directory 163 2, 3. 4: WRLC Radio 1, 2. 3, 4; IROSKA 3, 4; Mass Comm. Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Muldowney, Lisa A. 52 E. Line St Tremont. PA 17981 Big Brother Sister 1, 2; Psi Chi Club 3, 4. nullen, J. Jeffrey 300 North Franklin St Waynesboro, PA 17268 Cross Country 2, 3; Catholic Council 3. 4: Chapel Fellowship; Choir 2, 3, 4; Tour Choir 2. 3. 4; Chamber Choir 3. 4; Circle K 3; Golf 2; RA LGA 4: Student Judiciary 2, 3. 4; United Campus Ministry 2, 3. 4. Miinger, Michele S. 143 Kenilworth Rd Mountain Lakes. NJ 07046 Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 3, 4; Big Brother Sister 2; Business Society 1, 2; Intramurals 3, 4: Track Field 3, 4; United Cam- pus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4. " Murphy, Christine Isabel RD 4, Box 280 Williamsport, PA 17701 Murphy, Kevin 20 Lenox Ave Green Brook, NJ 08812 Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 President 4; Business Society 3, 4: Inter-Fra- ternity Council 3, 4 Vice-President 4. The Past Four Years Nagle, Steven K. 216 East Market St Schuylkill Haven, PA 17972 Football 1, 2; Kappa Delta Rho 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociology Anthropology Club 3, 4. Mardi, Armand Matthew 20 Sherwood Lane Colts Neck. NJ 07722 Nowicky, Michele J. 5 Watch Hill Rd Mahwah, NJ 07430 Beta Phi Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; Account- ing Society 3, 4; Business Society 1 , 2. 3. 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 4; SALC Assembly 3. 4; Karate Club. O ' Connor, Daren P. 16 Village Rd Florhamdanic, NJ 07932 Soccer 1, 2, 3. 4; Accounting Soci- ety 2. 3, 4; Kappa Delta Rho 2, 3. 4; Club Lacrosse 2, 3, 4 ' Pagan, Marc Jonathan 30 Chadwick Rd Wayne, NJ 07470 Parsnik, Joseph 62 Laflin Rd Laflin, PA 18702 Football 1,2,3, 4; Sigma Pi 1 , 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. Patterson, Michael Marshall 139 Turner Park Montour Falls, NY 14865 Mens Basketball 3; Sigma Pi 2. 3, 4; Intramurals 2. 3, 4; Golf 3; Inter-Fra- ternity Council; Business Society. Pelton, Scott R. 7 Glenn Dr Flanders, NJ 07836 Pietrzak, Tom 3647 Jasper St Philadelphia, PA 19134 Football 1 , 2, 3. 4; Sigma Pi 1 , 2, 3, 4. Place, David H. 10 Muriel Place Manasquan. NJ 08736 Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Society 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3. ' Pocquat, Michael F. 12 Patriot Rd Gladstone, NJ 07934 Popdan, Robert Soccer 1; Arena Theatre 1, 2; Lamb- da Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 2; RA LGA 3; Student Ori- entation Staff 3, 4. Persing, Julia 135 South Third St Lewisburg, PA 17837 Beta Phi Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; Big Brother Sister 1; Outdoor Adven- ture Club 1; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3; Student Nurses Organization 4. Persun, Julie Dianne 6011 2 Market St Williamsport. PA 17701 Nat ' l Society Of Physics Students 2, 3. 4; Gold Key 1; Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4; Lycoming Scholar Program 1. 2, 3, 4; Physics Department Student Advisory Com- mittee. Pielmeier, Karl R., Jr. RD 2. Box 463 Kunkletown. PA 18058 Football 1; Business Society 2. 3. 4; Kappa Delta Rho 2. 3, 4; Track Field 1, 2. 624 Runnymede Ave Jenkintown. PA 19046 Accounting Society 1. 2. 3. 4; Arena Theatre 1; Sigma Pi 3. 4; Swimming Diving 1, 2. 3. 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3. 4; RA LGA 2. 3. 4. Potter, Linda M. 415 Curtin St South Williamsport. PA 17701 Purcell, Andrew T. Box lllC Howes Cave. NY 12092 Theta Chi Rajjoub, Zokaa K. 1740 Campbell St Williamsport. PA 17701 Rappoport, Robert J. 21191-2 " O " St NW Washington. DC 20037 Criminal Justice Society 1, 2. 3, 4 President 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 2. 3. 4; Club Lacrosse 2. 3. 4; Criminal Justice Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Rebilas, Joyce Ann 745 Woodlane Edgewater Park. NJ 08010 Alpha Phi Omega 2. 3. 4; Arrow 4; Big Brother Sister 1; Chapel Fellow- ship 1 . 2; Choir 1 , 2, 3, 4; Tour Choir 4; Society Of Physics Students 2. 3, 4; United Campus Ministry 1 , 2, 3, 4; Lycoming College Scholar Program 1, 2, 3, 4; Physics Dept. Student Ad- visory Committee. Reed, Jeffery Scott 303 East Church St, Apt 2 Williamsport, PA 17701 Reinhardt, Christopher 935 Wallace Ave Chambersburg, PA 17201 Theta Chi 3 Vice-President 3; Men ' s Tennis 4; National Society of Phys- ics Students 2; Physics Dept. Stu- dent Advisory Committee. Rick, Jody Ann 61 Ariel Court Neshanic Station. NJ 08853 Beta Phi Gamma 2, 3, 4; Sociology Anthropology Club 4; Sociology Dept. Student Advisory Committee. ' Ripic, Andrew Stephen, III 3 Standish Dr Apalachin. NY 13732 Robertson, Tammy Rhinehart 717 West Fourth St Williamsport. PA 17701 Rosen, Deborah J. 18 Kemp Ave Rumson. NJ 07760 Circle K 1; Outdoor Adventure Club 2, 3; WRLC Radio 1. Rudolph, Nancy Lorraine 1 Fordham Dr Hamilton Square, NJ 08690 Alpha Rho Omega 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice- President 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2; Cir- cle K 1 Vice-President 1; Pan-Hel- lenic Council 1. 2. 3, 4; Student Ori- entation Staff 4; WRLC Radio 1, 2, 3, 4 Station Manager 4; Mass Commu- nications Club 1. 2, 3, 4. Schauf, Robert Lee 141 Chestnut St Garden City, NY 11530 Choir 4; Chamber Choir 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 4; Mass Communica- tions Club 1; SALC Assembly 1. Schmidt, Kenneth R. 11201 NW 36 St Coral Springs, FL 33065 Men ' s Basketball 1, 2; Business So- ciety 3; Class Officer 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi 1. 2, 3. 4; Intramurals 3, 4; Track Field 1, 2; RA LGA 4; SALC As- sembly 2, 3, 4 President 4. Schuler, Gayle 9 Nichols Court Fanwood. NJ 07023 Gamma Delta Sigma 2. 3. 4; Field Hockey2, 3, 4; Big Brother Sister 1; Business Society 2. 3. 4; CAB 3, 4; Club Lacrosse 2. 3, 4. Siebert, Michelle Joan 603 Oak Lane 164 Senior Directory Clarks Summit, PA 18411 Alpha Phi Omega 3; Choir 3, 4; Tour Choir 3. 4; Chamber Choir 3, 4; Eng- lish Society 3. 4; Intramurals 3. 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Education Dept. Student Advisory Committee. Seymour, Shell! RD 2, Box 119 Gillett, PA 16925 CAB 2, 3, 4; Student Nurses Organi- zation. Shaner, Cindy Marie RD 2, Box 311 Hughesville, PA 17737 Shanno, George 23 Continental Dr Valley Forge. PA 19481 Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Inter-Frater- nity Council 3, 4; WRLC Radio 1. The Future Shaul, Mary Emma 2018 Wayne Road Chambersburg. PA 17201 Cross Country 1; Accounting Soci- ety 4, Catholic Council 4; Choir 4; SALC Assembly 1, 4 Vice President 4; Women ' s Tennis 4; Gold Key 1; Omicron Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Lycom- ing Scholar Program 1. 2. Shebell, Mark William 29 Stonehenge Dr Wayside, NJ 07712 Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4; Business Soci- ety 2; Chamber Choir 3, 4; Outdoor Adventure Club 2, 3. ' Sheddy, Roger Allen 534 South Main St Jersey Shore, PA 17740 Shifflet. Michael J. 615 Market St Mifflinburg. PA 17844 Football 1. 2; Chemistry Society 1. 2; Circle K 1 . 2; Theta Chi; Golf 1. Sholly, Lisa R. 708 East Maple St Annville, PA 17003 Beta Phi Gamma 2, 3, 4; Big Broth- er Sister 1; CAB 1, 2; Choir 1; Pan- Hellenic Council 4; SALC Assembly 3, 4. ' Shultz, Andrea Kay RD 1, Box 435 Muncy. PA 17756 Sica, Carolyn B. 32 Meadowbrook Lane Piscataway. NJ 08854 Big Brother Sister 1 ; Business Soci- ety 2, 3; Outdoor Adventure Club 3, ' Sisson, Laurence Ismail 275 Mount Lucas Rd Princeton, NJ 08540 Sitler, Mark C. 484 Walnut St St. Marys. PA 15857 Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Society 2, 3. 4; Golf 2; Track Field 1,2,3, 4. Smith, Ceralyn Marie 40 Townhouse Hershey, PA 17033 Beta Phi Gamma 2, 3. 4; CAB 1,2,3, 4; Women ' s Tennis 1, 2. 3, 4; Stu- dent Orientation Staff 2, 3. Smith, Kevin P. 110 Hillside Terrace West Hackettstown. NJ 07840 Criminal Justice Society 2; Lambda Chi Alpha 4; Intramurals 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 1. Smith, Scott A. 21 Pond Hill Ave Warwick. NY 10990 Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 2. 3. 4; WRLC Radio 2, 3, 4. Smith, Stephanie T. Box 108 Swartswood, NJ 07877 Alpha Phi Omega 1; Big Brother Sister 1; CAB 3; Choir 1; Track Field 2; Student Orientation Staff 2. " Snyder, Constance Bryant 1325 Faxon Circle Williamsport, PA 17701 Snyder, Susan L. 2708 Tenth St Altoona, PA 16601 Gamma Delta Sigma 3; Choir 4; Tour Choir 3; Chamber Choir 1; Wil- liamsport Symphony Orchestra. Solomon, William B. 315 S. Orange St Carlisle, PA 17013 Band 3, 4; Criminal Justice Society 1; Tau Kappa Epsilon 4; Psi Chi Club 1. ' Spring, Nicole Jacquelyn Stepniak, Linda 5 Oak Terrace Long Valley, NJ 07853 Gamma Delta Sigma 3; Business So ciety 4. Strait, Kelly RD 2 Shickshinny. PA 18655 Lambda Chi Alpha 3; Beta Beta Beta 1. Thomson, Jay 22 Scrub Oaks Rd Mine Hill, NJ 07801 Cross Country 2, 3. 4; Business So- ciety 2, 3, 4; CAB 2, 3, 4; Circle K 2, 3, 4 Vice-President 2 President 3, 4; Track Field 2, 3, 4 Manager 4. Toner, William 34 Hale Rd Levittown, PA 19056 Football 1, 3; Big Brother Sister 3; Catholic Council 3. 4; Kappa Delta Rho4. Townsend, James Lawrence 1 102 Merrick Ave Westmont, NJ 08108 Business Society 4; WRLC Radio 4. Twigg, Caroline Robin 130 West Central Ave South Williamsport, PA 17701 Vreeland, Christine Susan 16 Valley Rd Kinnelon, NJ 07405 Beta Phi Gamma 1,2,3, 4; Women ' s Tennis 1, 3. 4; Lycoming Ledger 2, 3; Mass Communications Club 2, 3, 4; Lycoming Scholar Program 1. ' Walter, Wendy Jo 727 Fourth Ave Williamsport, PA 17701 Wapinsky, Thomas Anthony 301 South Mill St St. Clair, PA 17970 Football 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta Rho 1, 2, 3, 4; Psi Chi Club 3, 4. Wascher, Brenda Sue 3348 West Fourth St Williamsport, PA 17701 Choir 3; Tour Choir 1; Chamber Choir 3; Beta Beta Beta 2. Weder, Jacqueline J. 30 Barnsboro Rd Lake Parsippany. NJ 07054 Swimming Diving 1, 2, 3; Mass Communications Club 1. Weissbach, Claudia G. 75 Brookside Terrace North Caldwell. NJ 07006 Big Brother Sister 1; Class Officer 4; Sociology Anthropology Club 3. 4. Werner, Jeffrey K. 510 Austin Dr Fairless Hills. PA 19030 Alpha Phi Omega 1.2,3, 4; Arrow 4 CAB 2; Chapel Fellowship 1, 2. 3. 4 Choir 1,2,3, 4; Tour Choir 1,2,3,4 Chamber Choir 1,2,3, 4; Circle K 3 Lycoming Ledger 2. 3. 4; Mass Com munications Club 2, 3; United Cam pus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; WRLC Radio 2, 3, 4 News Director 4; IRUSKA 3, 4. ' Westbrook, Donna Lou 517 Arch St Montoursville, PA 17754 Wharton, Charles Hubbard 403 Jacksonville Rd Mt. Holly. NJ 08060 Alpha Phi Omega 2; Men ' s Basket- ball 2; Adopt-A-College Student 1; Arena Theatre 3; Big Brother Sister 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Officer 4; United Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, Williamson, Dianne 600-3 Broad St Montoursville, PA 17754 Alpha Rho Omega 2, 3, 4; Criminal Justice Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-Law Society 2; Pan Hellenic Council 4. Wirth, Michael A. 16 Brookside Court Horsham, PA 19044 Alpha Phi Omega; Big Brother Sis- ter 1; United Campus Ministry 2, 3; Math Dept. Student Advisory Com- mittee. Woods, J. David RD 3, Box 38 Newton, NJ 07860 Alpha Sigma Phi 1 , 2, 3, 4; Business Society 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Student Judiciary 4, Woods, Kris RD 3, Box 38 Newton, NJ 07860 Sociology Anthropology Club 3, 4 President 4. Worth, Alan J. RD 4, Box 452 Jersey Shore, PA 17740 Arena Theatre 4; Blue Key 1. Young, James A., Jr. 918 Penn St Williamsport. PA 17701 Criminal Justice Society 2, 3, 4. Zataveski, Walter John 2899 Thunderhead Rd Roslyn, PA 19001 Football 4; Sigma Pi 4; Intramurals 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4, ' Senior not pictured Senior Directory 165 c C(Ac t ic 7i Ao£e Top: Not only the people, but the events are remembered throughout the year. Activities such as the " Campus Feud " are among these events. Above: College is often seen as a home away from home. This Asbury resident utilizes her " second home ' by studying for a final. Notes, notes, and more notes . . . Freshman Bill McDov all takes a break from a necessity in college — Notetaking. 166 Closing v - ' J e »1 •i K ;. i» Attempts have been made to achieve the 4.0 . . . paying that as- tronomical phone bill . . . sur- viving the three hour labs . . . etc. Not every attempt was successful. Not everyone ' s goals were fulfilled as expect- ed, yet a lesson was to be learned. Working piece-by- piece one will eventually achieve the whole. Studying for finals, going to each class, being successful in a sport, etc. was not an easy task. The students of Lycom- ing College survived the chal- lenge. Lycoming College is certainly a unique school. Yet, Lyco is not so different. Working piece-by-piece — Putting It All Together — anyone can achieve the whole! - m ! 4?je ' j5t ' ' v " Once the Hilltop Gymnasium, this building now acts as the newly renovated fine arts building. .losing 167 ace — 7 e . . . Above: Enjoying the LEAP Weekend activities Kim Nagle and Donna Hollenbecl are ready to liit the slopes. Top: Entering Williamsport from the South one gets a scenic view of the valley. Home of both musical and religious activities, Clarke Chapel rises high over the campus of Lycoming College acting as a constant symbol of the college community. 168 Closing cCe i — " Tfo . Returning to Lycoming College twenty or thir- ty years down the road, one will find that Ly- coming College has changed. The buildings will be differ- ent, and the people will cer- tainly be different. Yet some- thing will be the same. The students who pass through the campus will somehow be similar. They ' ll be working piece-by-piece to achieve the whole. The faces of Lycoming college will be changed, how- ever, the concept of " Putting It All Together " will remain unchanged. Above: One may expect to return to Lycoming College in the year 2006 and find a structurally similar campus. The early spring demolition of the old Fine Arts building will not permit such an action. losing 169 170 Photographers . . . pictures . . . film . . . mailings . . . and more. The production of a yearbook is very expensive. Fortunately, assistance is available through the generous assis- tance of our advertisers and patrons. Without their financial help, " Putting It All Together " would be impossible. 171 BEST WISHES Sives Plumbing Heating Brookhaven L.I., N.Y. 516 475-4818 o . ' G ' ' T O TO THE CLASS OF 1986 The officers of the Class of 1986 would like to extend their best wishes to all the seniors. May you always treasure the exper- iences and friendshi ps gained here, and may your futures be filled with success and happiness. SINCERE BEST WISHES Betty Barrick, President Ken Schmidt, Vice-President Charlie Wharton, Treasurer Claudia Weissbach, Secretary Dale Bower, Advisor 174 Ads " Chance favors only those minds which are prepared. " — Louis Pasteur To Kevin and the Graduates of 1986, May you have love, happiness and success. Love, Mom and Dad, Andrea and Pam JAMES MEYER COMPANY • AMERICAN CRAfTS • DIAMONDS • PRECIOUS STONES • CUSTOM GOLD WORK 441 MARKET STREET WILLIAMSPORT. PENNSYLVANIA 17701 TELEPHONE 717-326-4874 Ads 175 f v f(r m Incorporated Paper Tableware Crepe Paper Party Decorations Candles Favors Toys Williamsport, Pa. 17701 Congratulations Beth Bishop Love, Mom, Dad Kerry 115 Crever; Dyane Patti; WRLC; Can 1 go, too? Dear Betty, Congratulations! We are proud of you. We pray that your future is everything you want. We love you, Mom, Dad, Ernie, Dan, Jim J Congratulations, Dodd! We are all proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad Grandmom J Thantcs for being a wonderful son and brother. We wish you the very best. Love, Mom, Dad, Sally, Sue Stacie fi7 Congratulations, Kathy. We ' re Proud of You Mom, Dad, Skip Scott Country House Restaurant at City View Motel South Williamsport Congratulations Class of ' 86 176 Ads Ads 177 THE CAREER DEVELOPMENT CENTER WISHES TO THANK THE CLASS OF 1986 for your contribution toward tiie purchase of an IBMPCXT, Epsom Printer and computer furniture. Your Class Gift has enable us to make DISCOVER a reality. Students in the future years will be able to use the DISCOVER program to learn about themselves and careers, through various exercises and activities on the computer. This technology is a tremendous asset to the services of The Career Development Center. SENIORS, Best of Luck in the Future and THANK YOG! f Truck bodies alu types WILLITS TRUCK BODY SHOP LINDEN. PA. LEE WILLITS Phone 398-2879 AFTER 5 P.M. - CALL 398-3779 JERSEY SHORE Code 717 v J Ads 179 Luck and Success 1986 Graduates Compliments of BURGER ev n P ii KING J Two Convenient Locations 611 Washington Blvd. 50 Maynard St. TRADE AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD SUNOCO SERVICE STATION iUNaci Complete Service • SUNOCO QUALITY GASOLINE • SUNOCO MOTOR OILS GREASES • SUNOCO BATTERIES ACCESSORIES • KELLY SPRINGFIELD TIRES FAST COURTEOUS SERVICE MONTO AJJtS ' s: Since 1925 Phone 368-8611 — We Can Be Very Friendly — COMGRATULATIOMS TO THE CLASS OF 1986 DAVOR PHOTO, INC. 645 STREET ROAD, BOX 190 BENSALEM, PA 19020 (215) 638-2490 (609) 344-3662 " Vo Sunday is complete without the Sunday Grit. " Make your Sunday more complete. Pick up your copy at any newsstand or for Home Delivery in Designated Areas . . . . . . CALL 326-1771 ask for Circulation Dept. Ads 181 FUEL OIL • COAL • HEATING SERVICE AIR CONDITIONING 210 LOCUST STREET 323-9488 Williamsport, Pa. 17701 309 W. 3rcl St. 323-9488 Williamsport, Pa. 17701 Phone: 748-3115 204 Second Ave., Lock Haven, Pa. 17745 is? ti i from namecard to process color, unbeatable quality and service. Paulhamus Litho, Inc. Old Montoursville Road R. D. 3, Montoursville, Pa. 17754 Phone: (717) 368-8176 The Campus Activities Board and The Student Orientation Staff would like to thank our Seniors! I TRISH BELL GERALYN SMITH KATHY CONROY LARRY SISSON JANEMARIE CERMINARO Thanks and Good Luck! LYCOMING COLLEGE WnjJAMSPORT. PENNSYLVANIA 17701 717-326-1951 exL234 ANDEKER • BECK ' S • FOSTER ' S • IRON CITY • OLD ENGLISH 800 • OLD MILWAUKEE • PABST • ROLLING ROCK • ERLANGER • SCHLITZ • ST. PAGLI GIRL • GTICA CLGB • SCHLITZ MALT LIQUOR • FGRSTENBERG • RED, WHITE, BLUE • HAMM ' S • BLATZ • OKEEFE • LABATTS • MATTS The Largest Direct to Consumer Self Service, Beverage Outlet in Central Pa. OVER 201 BRAMDS OF BEVERAGES 1805 E. Third St. Williamsport, Pa. 322-7859 The Student Association of Lycoming College wishes the best of luck to the CLASS of 1986, especially the senior elected officers: Ken Schmidt — President Mary Shaul — Vice President ff Compliments of . . . Williamsport Mirror Glass Company 317 Railway Street (Just off East Third) Williamsport, Pa. 17701 Phone: 322-4764 Congratulations from McDonald ' s 1730 E. 3rd St. (Golden Strip) 1940 Lycoming Creek Road 180 Montgomery Pike (South Williamsport) V BASTIAN TIRE SALES, INC. " One Stop Auto and Light Truck Service Center " ! MICHEUN .DCrjVXOJ r MHIGH TECH S i . RADIALS BFGoodrich 430 Washington Blvd. Williamsport, Pa. 17701 Phone: 326-9181 Congra tula tions Seniors! vniicv FARMS ALL-STAR DAIRY lM 5ii tfn6 ALL STAR THE REAL MILK PEOPLE! 1860 East Third Street, Williamsport, PA 17701,(717)326 2021 Ads 185 Compliments of THE VON ZWEHL FAMILY and VARN PRODUCTS COMPANY, INC, 1 75 ROUTE 208, OAKLAND, NEW JERSEY 07436 IN SERVICE TO PRINTING WORLDWIDE Consider Graphic arts... It ' s a clialienging and rewarding career. Vr Congratulations Seniors from . . . THE AWARD WINNING Sheraton — Williamsport f — 5% 100 Pine Street [ Williamsport, Pa. 17701 lii Phone (717) 327-8231 i ill A ■ ■■H ■ 1 m B H 3 A ■1 V PPLIANCES • FURNITURE • TELEVISION 322 West Fourth Street. Williamsport. Pfi. Phon«- 326-2073 OPEM MOMDflY, THURSDAY FRIDAY, 9 AM to 9 PM OPEN TUESDAY. WEDNESDAY SATURDAY. 9 AM to S PM Taking note of ' 86 Graduates Lycoming College Choir 1700 East Third St. FAXON LGMBER COMPANY OPEN DAILY 7 a.m. — 5 p.m. Saturday 7 a.m. — 12:30 p.m. 323-6171 PhiWp J. Little, Sr. T A Little Plumbing and Heating • Wells Water Systems • Built-in Vacuum Systems • Portable Welding Equipment (201) 3831946 P.O. Box 69, Middleville. N.J. 07885 Plumbing license " 3842 Pump license " 228 Econo Lodge Spend a night, not a fortune.- Econo Lodge J-4()l Last Third Street Williamsport. Pa. 177()i Phone: (717) 326-1501 Ads 187 Riihhrrts 4 REAKAWA. vS " xO ' . o ? S .0 G x .0 ' ■ - i 0 c Best of Luck Graduates of ' 86 BASIN STREET SHOPPING CENTER O - I UUU K z w H iCM Z). . VANNUCCI PHARMACY Since 1935 Market Hepburn Streets Williamsport, Pa. Phone 326-2474 " Pharmacy plus computerized Prescription Service " 188 Ads Dawn, = S We wish you happiness and success in all you do. Love, Dad Mom, and Frank = (TF Congratulations, Debbie! FROM YOGR FAMILY GOOD LGCK MARC CLASS OF ' 86 Gail Wally Pagan w Ma y your life be filled with Health Succes, Love He appiness i = Mom Dad Joey ' s Place Large Variety of Sandwiches plus Pizza Legal Beverages OPEN 7 Days a Week 505 Washington Blvd. 323-4687 Ads 189 The Arrow would like to gratefully acknowledge its 1986 patrons! Susan K. Beidler President Mrs. Frederick Blumer Mr. Mrs. Dale V. Bower Kevin D. Brauss Eleanor E. Brion Dean Jack C. Buckle The Carnevale Fannily Patricia and A. Daniel D ' Ambrosio Tom and Florence Dougherty Mr. Mrs. James B. Drum Mr. Mrs. Don Durando The Russel Duryea Family Mr. Mrs. Andrew R. Ebert Mr. Mrs. George E. Epiey The Joseph Fossella Family Mr. Mrs. Richard G. Frederick Barbara A. Hammaker Connie George Hirsch Hourigan Family Mr. Mrs. Harry Humphreys Mr. £■ Mrs. John Kearney Bill Nancy Krous Mr. Antonio £» Janet C. Luna Son Mom, Al and All the Macksons Mr Mrs. Frank D. Matek Jim and Ellen Martin Ronald Gail Martin Barbara and David McClune Mr, Mrs. Michael C. Mclntyre Mr, Mrs. Charles Mergentime Richard Sandra Nagle Mr. Mrs. Andrew J. O ' Connor Mrs. Betty Paris Mr. Mrs. Paul Profera. Jr. Rodwan K. Rajjoub, M.D. Gary and Jean Rhinehart Mr. Mrs. Murray C. Rosen Anthony J and Frances F. Shebell Mr. Mrs. Gerald C. Smith Dr. Mrs. Paul R. Spilsbury Mom Dad Stiliman Mr. Mrs. Conrad R. Sump K. Holly Surdez Bill and Betty Sweeney Major Mrs. Robert T. Tinsman Mr, Mrs. E. VonCulin Mr. Mrs. Charles Vreetand, Jr. Mr. Mrs. C. Louis Wascher Mr. Mrs. Terry L. Weaver Cathleen Wild Joan C. Wirth Dr. Mrs Rodger A. Zelles Mr Mrs L J, Zito 1 5g |B v Lgg yr UB!! x MMft - ' " ■ ' klK ' ' i = y Congratulations Barbara and Class of 86 The Burnetts Congratulations Qeralyn! Love, Mom Dad K =N ' Shari — Keep reaching for your dream . . . Love ya, Mom Dad Iv y Way to go, Turkey Lips! Love from your family 190 Ads V ' E f " L 1 I P ' " " ! % 1 1 ' J W A A , THOMAS DAVID JENKINS Eighteen years can be either a very long time or a very short time, depending on your perspective. For us, it ' s a very short time because that was how long we had Tom. However, in terms of how he spent that time, it was a long time. He never lost an opportunity to travel and he enjoyed meeting people and making new friends. He cared deeply about the fate of our world and his concern affected both our family and his friends. He was very special and apparently God thought so, too; on October 12, 1985 He took Tom home. MAY 8th 1967 — OCTOBER 12th 1985 Peim«t t 4U K et — ' 6 The theme of " Putting It All To- gether " was chosen by the Arrow staff because this feeling was por- trayed by the students of Lycoming College in 1985-86. Special thanks go to Mr. Jerry Zu- felt for supplying sports photographs and statistics, Miss Molly Wentz for supplying band tour photographs and information, the administration, Ms. Sue Beidler our advisor, and Mr. Charles Bollinger our Herff Jones re- presentative without whose unselfish assistance this book would not be possible. Group photographs, senior por- traits, faculty pictures and gradu- ation photographs were taken by Da- vor Photo Inc., Philadelphia, Pa. Three hundred and forty copies of the Arrow yearbook were printed by Herff Jones Yearbooks, Gettysburg, Pa. using offset photolithography. Pages were printed on Bordeaux 80 lb. gloss paper and endsheets on Vi- bracolor gray stock. All color photo- graphs were reproduced from Type-C prints. All body and caption copy was printed in Korinna type using 10 and 8 point sizes. Various headlines were used throughout the book. The cover was an original silk screened design with an applied color of Cadmium Red on an Almond base mounted on 120 point printers board. The edifice of Clarke Chapel will remain in the hearts and minds of all students who passed through Lycoming College as the symbol of the campus. It acts as one ' s of the many key pieces in the complex puzzle of ones life at Lycoming. Brian Long, Editor-in-Chief People — Seniors: Joyce Rebilas, Editor Jeffrey K. Werner, Editor Melody Griese Business: Patti Alcock, Editor Jennifer Grecco Sue Lloyd Jim Conrad Peter Goetz Organizations: Renee Adams, Editor Vicki Onori Art: Laurie Creagh Sports: Bill Abrams, Editor Student Life and Activities: Tania Slawecki Jeffrey K. Werner Laurie Creagh 192 Colophon Photography: Lisa Hudock Dane Hartung Peter Goetz Tania Slawecki Jeffrey K. Werner Ms. Sue Beidler, Advisor 9

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

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Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


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Lycoming College - Arrow Yearbook (Williamsport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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