Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1981 volume:
esSl Opening 1102
U C. FlWNf » r«A9Vt IAN . jwcnr nywiiru'138
Opening 3an spite of being a "small-town
school.” something is always going on at Millersville to excite the student body. The 1980-81 school term was no exception. Excitement began early this year as John Hall and the musical group Poco performed to a packed gymnasium at Pucillo in September. Although a gray, rainy weekend. Homecoming, a celebration of Millersville's 125th anniversary, generated enthusiasm as the football team produced a victory on the swampy field. Students again welcomed warmer weather by holding the mini-carnival of Spring Fling in Biemesderfer Stadium. Concerts and parties, as always, proved to be high points of both weekends.
But guests weren't always necessary to provide us with entertainment. Through Citamard productions, coffeehouses, student recitals, and intramural sports, students heard and participated in quality experiences at a price they could afford. As always, coeds kept busy everyday of the week. Along with studies, many students held down campus jobs and received the benefit of a wage increase by a statewide. Commonwealth order.
Millersville reacted to other world events that occurred this year. Ronald Reagan became our new President, bringing new ideas along with him into office; fifty-two Americans returned home after four hundred forty-four days of captivity in Iran; the Phillies won the World Series; and the Eagles soared into the Superbowl for the first time in HFL history. In return, the world recognized Millersville State College, as our school ranked number seven in partying schools in a Playboy article.
Students never have trouble finding diversions from their studying, and each person releases his her energies in individual ways. Whether the outlet consists of quiet time alone or an exuberant jog around campus or a tennis game, students can never complain of a dull moment on Millersville’s campus.
Jean M. Witt
A «»uric nt I ifoHomecoming Floats Away
Drip Dry Students Enjoy Weekend
Responsive groups of students participated in homecoming events, undaunted by the heavy rains of the weekend. The fun. and the rain, began on friday. October 24. with dorm decoration contests and a performance by the comedian Gallagher. The Homecoming theme, "happy Birthday MSC—125 Years of Change." was evident in the dorm decorations as residence halls created a party atmosphere with birthday cakes, historical pictures, and balloons in their lobbies. Lyle hall won first place.
Performing In a packed Lyte Auditorium Friday night, the balding Gallagher kept his audience entertained with a variety of humorous routines, his rather "practical inventions" were a favorite among the crowd, especially the "Slcdge-o-Matlc" (a handy dandy kitchen tool consisting of two aluminum
pie tins and a sledge hammer.) Gallagher, as he calls himself, since people arc likely to remember one name easier and It s unique, also presented an entertaining as well as informative slide show on saving the whales, his concern for world affairs showed through in his routines, especially in his original poem on the nearly extinct whales.
Gallagher told the TOUCHSTONE, "Comedy Is a public display of confidence." his confidence In his work (and In himself) is evident, especially once he gets warmed up. Gallagher says it takes him ten to fifteen minutes to become familiar with his audience. He once walked off a stage in Chicago after twenty minutes because he felt the people weren't “into it". There was no need for him to do that here at Mil-lersvillc. he wasn't going anywhere and the audience surely didn't want him to.
his performance was exceptional and enjoyable to young and old alike. Gallagher brightened up the weekend and would surely be welcomed back to Millersville.
Rainstorms continued Into Saturday, causing the cancellation of the annual parade. But the judges critiqued the floats the following Sunday as they went to the individual construction sites to view them. The combined efforts of Alpha Sigma Tau and Phi Sigma Pi earned them a first place trophy for their entry, depicting three generations of Millersville students grouped around the bell tower. The Commuting Students Association won second place for their portrayal of commuting students on horse and buggy and on motorcycles. Third place went to Wickers and Kappa Delta Phi. who formed a stork with an MSC baby bundle and the slogan. "Congratulations! It's a college."
The rain didn't keep fans away from Saturday s football game against East Stroudsburg. Returning alumni. MSC students and staff, and parents huddled under umbrellas and cheered the Marauders on to a 14-5 victory.
The lead guitarist of Pittsburgh's Iron City Mouse Rockers performs before a less than sold-out crowd at Saturday night s concert. Photo by Mertn Studios. Inc.
At his Friday evening performance, comedian Qallagher presents his version of "Urban Cowboy." rhoto by Mertn Studios, Inc.Undaunted by rains, the Marauder Marching Unit proudly leads the fans In salute to the stars and stripes. Photo by Merln Studios. Inc.
Festivities continued Saturday night in dry Pucillo Gymnasium as high energy performances were presented by the bands Iron City Mouse Rockers and Sea Level. Although the gym was much
less than filled for the concert, those that attended found themselves pleasantly surprised at the level of performances they witnessed. The Iron City Mouse Rockers, who adopted the name
to identify with their hometown of Pittsburgh, opened the show with loud rock music. They got a good reception from the audience as they moved rapidly from one number right Into the next.
Homecoming 7Gallagher Entertains Students With "Jokes of Today”
Their choice of songs consisted of selections from their recent album. "Have A Good Time . . . But Get Out Alive."
The crowd failed to give a wild greeting to Sea Level as the seven-member band mounted the stage. However. Sea Level soon won them over as their musical expertise became apparent. Whereas the Iron City Mouse Kockers relied on their singing abilites. Sea Level stressed their instrumental skills. The band performed a very diversified selection of songs from jazz to blues and rock to blucgrass. Mo one member stood out as a leader, partly because of the varied and evenly distributed talents of the band. Matt Greeley's lead singing In the song. "You Mean So Much to Me' was beautiful. Me has the ability to get everything out of a single note. and. thus, a song.
Sea Level, originally a break off from the Allman Brothers Band claims Georgia as their home base, although their travelling takes them away from there often. Chuck LcavelL who served as spokesman for the group during the
Properly attired In their new raincoats. Ihc band flows onto the track Saturday afternoon to take their seats In the stands. Photo by Mcrin Studios Inc.
Igniting the crowd's spirit, cheerleader Laurie Scrlmgcour helps to spark the team to its Homecoming victory Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
Handmade signs display the student spirit for our 1980 Homecoming. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
8 Homecominginterview reported that the band has toured all over the U.S. and to Switzerland. and even though they all love to travel, it does bother them to be away from their families for long stretches. They enjoy all aspects of the music business and have made five albums, however, one has never been released and remains, as Chuck put it. "a mystery album. When asked to classify the band s music. Leavell found It hard to discover one correct word. Their music Is diversified (because of the varying backgrounds), flexible, and a combination of jazz. rock, rhythm and blues.
In addition to all the outside entertainment. students enjoyed a Citamard production of ' Black Elk Speaks." a play which vividly portrayed the trials and hardships of the American Indians. The performances ran from October 22 through the 28th in Rafters Theater at Dutcher Mall.
The bare stage proved to be an added effect as the audience filled in with their imaginations and concentrated on the actors' performances. The cast, composed of students and alumni, had good ability and compassionately depicted the plight of the Native Americans. The
On Friday night's Citamard production of Black Elk Speaks." Tim Moore and Nip Welch discuss the tragic situation of the early American Indians. Photo by t'tcrln Studios Inc
.On a second-down run '32 Brent Thomas takes a handoff from quarterback Luther Roberts. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
Homecoming 9Less Than 'Sold Out'Audience Enjoys Concert
Third place In dorm competition. Dlchm Mall wishes Mlllersvllle State College n Happy 125th birthday. Photo by 1crtn Studios. Inc.
colorful, authentic-looking costumes and the dancing added immensely to the overall effect.
The audiences reaction to the play was emotional and thought-provoking. Dan Turner, a Junior, stated that the performance was sobering and quite a change of pace from the usual comedies. "It was an education in history—emotional and real." Marisa Sette said that Instead of only being presented with one viewpoint. Black Elk Speaks’ gave the story from the Indians’ point ol view. Julie I. Myers, a freshman, summed up the mood of most viewers when she said. ” Black Elk Speaks' was an excellent, thought-provoking portrayal of American history from the Indians' viewpoint One could not help wanting to deny the supremacy of the white race, give the Indians back the land of their natural heritage, and meekly ask for a ticket back to Europe."
Once again. Homecoming weekend at Millcrsville held some activities for everyone to enjoy and take part in. The spirit of the student body made the weekend of October 24 a sunny, fun-filled experience.
Compiled by: Kelly Byrnes Barb Corrigan Sue Osborne Lori Jo Pfeiffer Jean M. Will
Spokesman lor lion City Mouse Rockers. Joey At the end of an exciting day s festivities, members of Sea Level entertain the audience with their
Qrushecky Jokingly reveals that the group diversified musical abilities. Photo by Merln Studios. Inc
resorts to "drugs, alcohol, and women to
properly prepare for a performance. Photo by
Bruno Van Steenberqhe.
10 HomecomingProtecting themselves Irom the Homecoming rains. Karen Robinson, Nclccy Durin. LaDonna Dressed ror the occasion. Gallagher delights a
Jessup, Cheryl Kirk, and Jaylyn Bostic huddle together under their umbrellas, Photo by florin full house at Lyte Auditorium. Photo by Merln
Studios. Inc. Studios. Inc.
In their 14-3 victory over East Stroudsburg, ploccklckcr Mark Zeswlt boots another extra point. Photo by Merln Studios. Inc.
Homecoming 11John Hall Paves the Way for Poco
In spite of the bright stage lights. Paul Cotton (left) stresses the Importance of gaining eye contact with the audience. Photo by Carlos Martinez.
John Mall stated that he enjoys being an opening act because the audience has “little expectation' of that position. Well. John Mall certainly removed the usual connotation from the term “ opening act" when he Kicked off the concert on September 26. at Pucillo Gym. Mall proved to be a musical magician at exciting the crowd for the main act. POCO.
The mass that filled the gymnasium responded to every song he played, from country-western to rock to mellow rock. Prom the beginning to the end. the audience carried him high on excited swells of applause, which brought the house down at the sound of favorites. "Still The One" and "Dance With Me." both of which Mall wrote and recorded with the group Orleans. Hcvcr has such a diversified, and well received, one-man act performed on campus. Mall was demanded back for an encore by the wild cheers of the group.
In an interview after the concert, a relaxed John Mall expressed his feelings on many topics. Although used to per-
forming with a band (he led his own group for several years before Joining Orleans, and, after six years. Joined and toured as a member of Little Teat), Mall likes the freedom of being by himself on stage, tver since he began playing at high school dances at the age of twelve Mall has loved performing for an audience. Me started his affair with music at the age of four-and-a-half when he took piano lessons. Me later learned to play french horn and taught himself to play the guitar. Although a diversified musician John went to Hotre Dame for a year and a half to major In physics before deciding at age eighteen, to become a full-time musician. A very wise decision, that led John Into performing fifty to sixty concerts a year.
The amazing talent of this man has been influenced by some great musicians, especially the rhythm and blues artists. Mall wrote songs for other performers as well as providing a lot of background music. Mowevcr, he began to tire of that and now performs solo, singing mostly his own compositions.
Me feels that he can predict a hit. yet still tests his songs on a selective audience of close friends and family. According to John, his mother had tears in her eyes after she heard “Dance With Me" for the first time.
Although admittedly a lot of energy and time are required. John Hall has never regretted going into the music profession. Mis main complaints centered on the bright lights that prohibit him from seeing the audience. To gain eye contact, Mall often steps out of the spotlight.
The flame that John Mall had ignited in the crowd was fanned higher as Poco took the stage for the second half of the concert. The group gave an electrifying performance, varying their pieces with country, blue grass, hard and mellow rock. Paul Cotton and Rusty Young held the audience "spellbound" with their duets on guitar and banjo, and dobro and guitar. The audience cheered loudly as they recognized the opening strains of Poco s hits. “Crazy Love" and “ Heart of the Might."
The group effectively used backdrops to set the mood for five of their songs. Each scene showed beautiful pictures and scenes. Especially striking were the white rose shown during the ’ Rose of Clmmcron" number and the Poco horse from their Legend album. Under the Gun", their most recent hit met with boisterous cheers. Poco left the stage but returned for their encore amid much cheering, stomping, and clapping. The encore was mostly country music and an enthusiastic crowd eagerly welcomed the selections. Dancers in front of the stage gave a hodown effect to the end of the concert. Again Poco exited, and again, the spectators cheered for a return —but it was In vain. The house lights came up, signalling the conclusion of an exciting and memorable evening.
Off stage, lead guitarist Paul Cotton spoke of his connection with the group as well as various Poco trivia. The group originated as "Pogo in 1967. That name, derived from a favorite comic strip, was changed after the group received a summons concerning copy-write of the title. Rusty Young the only
original member of the group, and Cotton write all of the songs. They find it difficult to predict a hit because of the Instability of the music world In spite of this, Poco's songs have been well received, especially their "Legend and Under the Gun albums.
Cotton, who joined the group in 1972. likes cveything about his choice of profession. While on stage the group concerns themselves with the response and reactions of the crowd, however, those reactions become hard to detect when the lights arc shining in our eyes."
The Poco horse from "Legend was originally designed by a painter who likes to paint in three tones with lines. The group simplified their symbol by cutting down the lines and using just black. The result has become their symbol.
Student response to the concert was astounding. Although the support given to John Hall was lacking for Poco. the whole concert proved exciting and stimulating for the Millersvillc audience.
Lori Jo Pfeiffer Jean M. Witt
As the only original member. Poco ' k-.jsu Young enjoys reminiscing about the ■•.iris days of the group. Photo by Vicky rtcWofi.ii;.1--
flo flukes advocate John hall Initiates the first major concert of the year The crowd reacts ecstatically as Poco band members Paul Cotton m.ac
at Puclllo Qymnaslum. sponsored by the College Union Board. Photo by Chapman and Charlie Marrison give an outstanding perform.me - u
Vicky McMonagle. September 26 s concert. Photo by Vicky Mcflonaglc.
Poco 13It s Mot Just Another Job
Campus employment Is a great way for a college student to supplement his Income. But who could possible sacrifice time out ol a busy schedule to work a few hours a week? Doesn t a student have enough work to do without extra hours away from It? What do they need the money for and how do they use it?
Depending on semester class load, the student worker usually holds a Job for a semester and. If possible, for the entire school year. Working hours vary from six to fifteen hours a week, and students say that their Jobs don t cut too much time out of their class and study times. These work schedules arc negotiable, giving students the option of adjusting their hours in case a change occurs with their study loads.
One main advantage to having a campus Job Is the convenience of being close to work. With the current gas price Increase working on campus Is
economical as well as convenient. One person stated that having a Job actually helped develop a better social life because of the opportunites to meet other people, and these acquaintances become another familiar face to see on campus.
Many of the people Interviewed stated that the reason they took the Job in the first place was to help pay tor school, bills, and "extras." Some students on work study use the money directly for their tuition while others use their earnings for late-night snacks, pinball and other methods of entertainment. The majority of people get their Jobs through the financial aid office. First preference In some cases Is reserved mainly for these students, including security guards, library aides and student secretarial jobs. Other Jobs, such as line and pit work in the dining halls, operate on a first come, first ser-
The recent pay raise has given campus employment a brighter appeal. In January 1981. the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania raised the hourly rates to the national minimum wage and made it retroactive, allowing employees from the Fall semester to receive an additional twenty-five cents per hour to compensate for the difference. However, students still must wait six weeks before they receive their first paycheck, which is a source of complaints among the workers on campus.
So In spite of all the responsibllltes of classes and keeping up with all the assignments, sonic students add another burden to their Mlllcrsville lives. Finding that Job on campus has benefits. Is a common discovery for the employees around the college campus.
nancy newman Jolcnc Wolfe
Student employee Julie Baker works approximately five hours a week to keep herscll busy during her sophomore year at the Circulation Desk of Oanscr Library Photo by Richard Yednock.
With all the many happenings In the Student Memorial Center It Is no wonder that Betsy Zlngroff. junior Special Education major takes a break from her campus job working at the Front Desk. Photo by Richard Ycdnock.
14 Campus JobsOn the Job training with the recent pay hike Cataloguing and researching students names are Just a lew of the rcsponsibllites of sophomore Ellen Sandfot. senior enjoys her Job as an ID l.lsa Calbcrt In the Registrar solllce Photo by Richard Ycdnock Maker'' as well as the money. Photo by Richard YcdnoCk.
Large quantities ol paper arc used In the office of Stenographic Ser vices, freshman Jenny Qrlm and Junior Donna Seldenbcrgcr collate and staple Just a few of the xeroxing assignments lor a busy Monday morning. Photo by Richard Ycdnock.
Months before registration. Junior Molly Krant awaits to deliver a message from the Registrar concerning class schedules for the Summer sessions. Contact with all the public relations contacts makes Ms Krant s Job easier to adapt to Photo by HUhard Yednoc kCreature Feature: Four-Legged Roommates
Often residents arrange their dorm rooms to display their individuality by bringing treasured artifacts from home. In an astonishing number of rooms across campus, students arc bringing in pets to create a more comfortable atmosphere. And in spite of the "no pets rule in the dorm handbook, the animals are settling In and adjusting well to the change of scene.
A variety of pets have made their home in Mlllcrsvillc residence halls, including hamsters goldfish, and even an iguana. Mo matter the size or exotic nature, the additional roommates arc welcomed and make good company. One proud owner ol two cats (one of which had kittens recently) stated that the felines arc no problem and don't create any disturbances to their fellow residents.
Maintenance men were shocked when they entered one room to fix something and came face-to-face with an iguana named Samantha. Sam.' a nine-arid-,i-half year old reptile, resided at Mil-lersville for four years before reuniting with her original owner at Penn State. During her stay, one owner claimed that he enjoyed telling guests (especially girls) that the beast was stuffed, and then watching their reactions as Sam twitched her tail.
Why do students risk the chance of keeping illegal pets in their rooms? As one student said. "They make school homey. I'm used to animals at home and hate to leave them out of my life."
Jean M. Witt
The rabbit Is all cars for the latest rumors as she perches atop a bunk bed In a residence hall on campus. Photo by Jean Witt.
Pets on campus don't get In the way as this klttcn-ln-a-mug demonstrates. Photo by Pocky Platt.
Anchoring himself to a branch, the seahorse calmly observes his new home In a Mlllcrsvillc dorm. Photo by Richard Yednock.
Taking a study break. Sam Iguana gazes out the window. Photo by Bruno Van Stecnberghe.
16 Illegal PetsA Student Centered Place
Paul Westcott. SMC equipment manager, pedals his wares by offering a light-hearted alternative to trudging across campus. Photo by Bruno Pan Stccnberghe.
Where do students go to study watch television, read the newspaper, or get a quick snack? Where do they go for a study break, when they want to play the piano, attend a meeting work on the campus newspaper or yearbook, or broadcast a radio show? Where can they relax and rent a bike, shoot a game of pool, play pinball, or participate in a bingo tournament? Where do students go to just hang out? The answer-The Student Memorial Center, commonly known as the SMC. Ever since its construction in the early 1970 s the building has hosted thousands of students in hundreds of different activities. both academic and entertaining.
The SMC is owned and maintained by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Mr. Robert Slabinski is director of all services. The dining area, or galley as it is known in SMC terminology, is operated by Student Services. Incorporated, a non-profit organization set up to establish and operate services not provided for the student body by the Commonwealth.
Several administrator's offices arc located within the SMC building. Mr. Marvin Donner. Director of Student Activities and Orientation, and Dr. Edward Thompson. Assistant to the Vice-President of Student Affairs both work out of this location. Mere can also be found the offices of the Student Senate. College Union Board. WIXQ. Snapper, and TOUCHSTONE.
Students escape the drudgery of books as they try their luck at blasting beastics. Photo by Darrin Mann.
The basement of the SMC finds him Lomack (far left), game room assistant, taking a break from dispensing quarters, signing out pool tables, etc. to chat with a few patrons. Photo by Darrin Mann.
SMC 17The center of all services provided within the SMC and also a source of information concerning many other even ts and services is the SMC front Desk. Employing lull time help as well as part time student workers the desks information covers campus activities, special programs, bus and train transportation local employment sports events, and all SMC programs. The Front Desk also loans out magazines and newspapers, including The Mew York Times Lancaster Mew lira Rolling Stone. Flay boy. and Jet. and loans piano rooms for students who want to practice or have a private slng-a-long. Finally the Front Desk area is also equipped with duplicating and photocopying machines.
Entertainment is an important facet of the Student Memorial Center and one way students take advantage ol that Is by using the television lounges. Tire SMC has three of these rooms, one serving the sports viewer in particular. But as popular as television is. Its popularity in the center is far surpassed by the Game Room. Mere, bored and burned-out students gather to play electronic games, pinball air hockey pool and ping-pong. The room even contains soda machines and a juke box to add to a total entertainment experience. Service provided by the Game Room Desk in elude giving out change and selling
rhe rock group Brutus" takes a stab at entertaining tin: SMC's birthday crowd on October 31.1'ho to by Darrin Mann
Alter a long Student Senate meeting Only three million points to win a tree game jnd Bill Tolton. elementary education
President Bruce t.clningei racks up some major will become a pinball paragon. Photo by Richard YrdnoQfc,
leisure lime at the Center's billiards tables. f'hoto by Richard Ycdnock.
18 SMCtickets to ballets, speakers, drama presentations, comedy shows, weekend trips to Mew York and Wildwood N.J.. and rock concerts at Franklin and Marshall College as well as NSC.
Providing Tor more ' out-doorsy' recreation, the center maintains a bicycle room where lor a small fee per hour students can rent bikes, including ten-speeds and two seaters. The ground surrounding the SMC is perfect for pic-nicing. with a number of trenches and picnic tables, grilles and even a swing set.
Last but not least, the SMC contains an all-purpose room with a stage. Providing seating for three hundred, this room is the setting for many class lectures. seminars, and speakers, as well as orientation registration, classical plays the annual dance marathon, and weekly films sponsored by CUB and the Cultural Affairs Committee.
The Student Memorial Center is certainly more than a memory It Is the major gathering place of MSC students, faculty, and guests providing educational as well as recreational experiences.
Steven DIGulscppe Susan Milter Rich Ycdnock
Dolls, cowgirls, and monsters swarm the Galleys food services for lice munchics during the Halloween birthday party. Photo by Lori H mm iritis.
The Galley s cushioned booths provide a comfortable study nook. Photo by Richard One o( the numerous centers advantages are the on and off Ycdnock. campus telephones. Photo by Darrin Mann.
SMC 19Finding the Right Atmosphere
Though there are the so-called conventional places such as the library, dorm-rooms, and study rooms, students are continuously discovering new and unusual study places. The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania has provided MSC with an environment unique to state colleges. This environment is commonly Known to students as the pond. ’ The pond not only provides a home for Ralph and Fred the resident swans but also serves another purpose. It is employed by many students. residents as well as commuters, as a refuge from the humdrum library. Also it provides a refreshing change of scenery for study breaks.
With the approach of warm weather, many of the female students spend the afternoons on dorm "beaches such as Lyle, Lenhardt. and Hull beaches, to name a few. Though many attempts are made to study on the beaches, they are futile. Often the sun creates a glare on the pages: therefore, an important decision must be made: to give up the sun or to give up studying. The latter Is usually the most predominant choice.
An extra few minutes, or hours, of
studying can be grabbed now and then by students waiting to obtain an empty washer. Compared to the noise level of many of the dorms, the noise of the washers is soothing. Besides the laundry rooms and pressing rooms. Lyle girls have access to soundproof practice rooms. These practice rooms are not only used by dedicated music majors but by anyone desiring a quiet place to study.
Finals bring about new study habits for the students while cramming twenty-four hours a day. On seventh floor Lenhardt. their lobby becomes a living room for a week with the girls supplying their rugs and chairs. A common practice in many dorms is to relocate mattresses Into the hallways in order not to disturb roommates. People who have never been In the library all semester suddenly appear in the library for the first time during finals week. Some of these places may seem unique and unusual to us now. but who knows In semesters to come what places students will find to study.
Qanscr Library provides a quiet refuge for those seeking relief from their pounding eardrums. Photo by Wally Brown.
exercising mind as well as body, this student pulls out the books In the weight room. Photo by Bruno Van Steen berghe.
Junior Earth Science major Brenda Miller finds her room an appropriate place for her to do her work. Photo by Jean Will.
20 Study PlacesResident aquatic scholar Ralph the Swan, provides helpful advice to pensive students. Photo by Andy Hoff.
Plame a quiet place, with hundreds of choices, partitioned with carrels, and you have one of the largest studying atmosphere. Helen A. Qanser Library. Photo by Wally Brown.
Even offices, like that of Bard Mall provide a In the battle of books vs. students combat fatigue is often common. Photo by Bruno Van Steen-
good atmosphere for studying as senior IA berghe.
M jor. Allen Browcll completes a paper. Photo by Bruno Van Steen berg he.
Study Places 21April Shower Dampen Spring
For the second year In a row I he Spring Fling committee voted to hold the traditional carnival at Blemcsdcrfcr Stadium. Protests were again voiced about the chosen spot. The Mlllersvlllc students still claim the pond to be a more scenic place for the festivities. However, the argument this year was not as loud as it was last year and. it seemed that more than location was to ruin Spring Fling fun. Rain clouds rolled In Friday and wetted down everything enough for the carnival to be cancelled on Saturday. The campus was fortunate to offer other informative and exciting activities lor t tie weekend.
Dr. Richard Qoldsby presented a speech on racism Wednesday. April 8. and posed many thought-provoking questions. II you entered a room which had three closed doors and no windows, could you tell which door opened into a room lull of Japanese. Blacks, or Whites? II you answered no." you have failed the test. According to Dr. Qoldsby. Professor of Chemistry at the University of Maryland, the answer Is yes. There are various differences between the races, such as the odor of car wax. blood etc., but I.Q. is not one of them. In his lecture
Enjoying the clear weather of the Spring rilng 81 afternoon students provide their own entertainment by the pond. Photo by Mrrtn Studio'. Inc
Awaiting the return of the ball are Student Senate advisor Vice President Rclghard and Moreen Oswrll Secretary, who played two hours In the Second Annual Muscular Dystrophy Volleyball Marathon sponsored by Phi Sigma PI. Photo by Pterin Studios Inc.
Entertainment of Saturday night's festivities was highlighted by Vision held at Lyte Audltorlun who performed to a near full house. I'boto by Mcrln Studios Inc,
22 Spring FlingLines were formed two hours before the con ert of Todd Kundyren and Utopia who played to a crowded Pucillo Gymnasium Pictured are Todd Kundyren and Utopian accomplnnist who sany selections from their reccjrt lleallny album Photo bo Mrtln stutHovfnr
Sprina Flina 2.1Punching the ball Is an unusual task for MDA Volleyball Marathon co-chairman Gary Ducll as David Patti, co-chairman, and Mark SldelnlcK. all brothers of Phi Sigma Pi. national Honor fraternity. look on. The twenty-four hour marathon raised over $ 1300 for MDA. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Activities carried on. as did the Cultural Affairs presentation of Vision '-. This Program marked the ending of Spring fling activities. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Spring Fling (cont.)
Wednesday, which was attended by approximately one hundred students, faculty, and members of the community. Dr. Qoldsby defined race, explained the origin of the term, and the relationship between race and I.Q. Dr. Goldsby's main point on the relationship between race and I.Q. was that a significant relationship did not exist. He believes that an appropriate environment is needed to nurture a high I.Q.
Many seemed to enjoy the lecture and asked various questions at the end. Jan Hassan. freshman, said. "Dr. Qoldsby s speech was informative and very interesting. He added a touch of humor and used personal experiences to make the speech easy to follow and enjoyable to listen to. Evelyn Mena sophomore, thought that Dr. Qoldsby was a very vibrant speaker. who was knowledgeable about a complicated subject and introduced the material to
normal Avenue residents move outdoors to play a friendly round of Crazy Eights." Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
24 Spring Flingthe audience In a very humorous manner. Dr. David Pearce Snyder was to speak about the future of education on Thursday night, but unfortunately he could not appear and the lecture was cancelled.
Phi Sigma Pi. national Honor fraternity. began its second annual volleyball marathon for the benefit of Muscular Dystrophy, because of the rain, the twenty-four hour marathon was held In Byerly Gym. Approximately twenty-five teams from campus signed up for one-hour slots and were sponsored for their participation. Three Phi Slg brothers and one other student played for the entire twenty-four hours. Sophomore communications major. David Patti, co-chairman of the marathon, had fun playing the entire time, but admits that he got tired and even the simple shots became difficult." Others who had the stamina to hit a volleyball for twenty-
Contcnt with outdoor roof partying. MAh brothers, friends, and other guests gather to celebrate their own Spring fling atop the old Manny s.' Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
four hours, were grad student Gary Duell. senior Terry Reisch. and freshman David Murst.
Faculty members and administration—namely Mrs. Nancy llungcrford. Health and Phys. Fd.. teacher and Dr. Gary W. Kclghard. Vice-President of Student Affairs both advisors to the Student Senate—came In Saturday afternoon to aid In making the marathon a success. WGAI. —TV Channel 8. a Lancaster television station, broadcast the event on their news show Friday night.
The marathon ended successfully as the frat brought in over $1,350.00 for muscular dystrophy.
On Friday night, the traditional Spring Fling concert was held in Puclllo Gym. Todd Kundgrcn and his group Utopia performed before a packed house. Approximately 1.000 of these people had gathered early outside the doors of Pucillo. Shortly before the designated starting time, people began trickling inside slowly looking for a seat with a good view of the four talented musicians. By eight o'clock, however, the gymnasium was full of eager spectators awaiting the promised spectacular concert. The concert was slighly late in starting due to a ficticious bomb threat by an anonymous caller. The threat proved to be little more than a sick joke and the concert went ahead as
Spring Fling 25.Sunshine I onics a Utile Late
Early morning rains forced the Spring Ming Committee to cancel Saturday, April llth's activities. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
planned. When the group appeared on stage, they were welcomed with warm applause and anxious grins from everyone. The four group members were dressed In camouflage army outfits. Kundgren humorously stated before the concert that they wore the army outfits because they were the bomb squad.
The acoustics In Puclllo Qym were amazingly good. The music was not too loud and the listeners could understand the words. Utopia basically played songs from Healing. ' their most recent album.
The crowd seemed to enjoy the concert very much and their thundering applause after every song definitely showed their appreciation. Todd Run-dgren made the audience feel important. as if they were part of the show as spectators joined in on the singing.
The Utopia concert was a unique and personal experience. It was as if the audience was a single whole unit as they enthusiastically responded to every
song. The Utopia concert will definitely be a tough performance to follow for musicians who arc planning to appear at Millersville in the future.
Although Accu-Weather called for clearing skies, the Spring Fling committee cancelled the carnival for Saturday because of the wet field conditions. As the weather brightened and the temperature rose students created their own festivities as they overran the fields around campus to play frisbcc. softball, volleyball, or to just lay out in the sun. Disappointment was evident among the students as cries for the carnival were heard from the vast majority of people here. Popular opinion was to hold the festivities later in the afternoon: however. the controlling voice of the situation did not agree.
Saturday night, the Persuasions presented a concert In Lyte Auditorium. The people who attended were highly entertained by the powerful performance put on by the group of talented
26 Spring Fling
(left) With head cocked, and wineskin upheld, a student pauses for a refreshing squirt behind Landes Hall, rhoto by Hertn Studios Inc.
(below) Seated In Puclllo Gymnasium students await the Utopia concert. The concert was delayed due to a bomb threat before the performance. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
musicians. At the end of the evening, the band members Invited any talented Millersvillc students in the audience to come up on stage. The local ' hams" responded and were led in a three-part harmony song. Donna Hrady, a Junior majoring in secondary education-social studies, enjoyed the concert very much and found the Persuasions created an exciting evening’s entertainment.
Spring did not receive Its usual welcome on Mlllersville’s campus: however, students did not become dampened by the rains. Parties and picnics carried on In the usual tradition. The innovative. creative natures of the student body helped keep Spring Ming an exciting weekend here on campus.
Barb Corrigan Sue Osborne Jean Witt
Afternoon hours slip by. while students find their own pastimes to fill the empty agenda of the cancelled carnival. Photo by Pterin Studios Inc.
-cnlng the CUB speakers’ committee presentation of 'Vision two -..inophonlsts 'form before the Kings of Acapella — The Persuasions. P mro bn Venn studios lm
leaking lights and background visual effects add to the Utop » !o M Kundgfcn concert held f rld.n prll to. Photo by Pterin Studios Inc.
Spring Fllng 27Living In The Real World
Because of housing shortages last fall, many juniors and seniors were forced out of the dormitories. Where did they go? Some of the rejected students from this area moved home to commute, but most found housing off-campus. A large percentage of the student body lives off-campus. some because they were unable to get rooms in the dorms, but most because they prefer to.
The majority of off-campus students live in apartments such as Brookwood and Cottage Place, but some rent rooms from local families or even rent entire houses. Living in an apartment means more cleaning, cooking, shopping, and general maintenance. It also means more walking to get to classes or requires the expense of a car. So why would someone choose to live off campus? The reasons vary.
Living off campus allows one to set his own schedule: According to one junior psychology major. "I can do what I want when I want to. I don't have to check the clock to sec if Oordinier is open when I want a meal. And I don’t have to worry about the light keeping my roommate awake if I need to study late. I just go into the next room."
Some students prefer the privacy of apartments. Just imagine a bathroom all to yourself. There arc other advantages to living off campus. When you answer the phone, the chance of Its being for you are about one in four instead of one In thirty-five. There is more freedom in an off-campus situation. Mo KA's to bust you lor some minor infraction of rules, alcohol, or making too much noise. Of course, there Is always the chance that the landlord will throw you out If you are too noisy. A Lynnebrook secretary emphasized that an apartment complex Is MOT a dormitory. And many students move off for just that reason. Opportunities to better know your roommates present themselves—sometimes this could not be a beneficial situation. Cooperation on the part of everyone involved Is a necessity, household chores must be faced up to and dealt with.
Of course, other responsibilites arise in an off-campus living arrangement. Monthly rental and phone bills, electric bills, and food costs become a frightening reality. Inflation gets to be a very real experience to new apartment or home dwellers. Some students prefer this. "It’s more like real life,’ said one Brookwood resident. "The dorms are so artificial. I'll have to take care of these kinds of things when I get out of here, so I might as well start now.”
The spring semester housing crunch provoked hundreds of students to search off-campus housing, as In Brookwood Court Apartments. Photo by Olnl Wagner.
Unlike dormitories, alr-condltloning, more rooms and freer living arc physical gains of off-campus living. Cottage Place Apartments are conveniently located behind Qalge Mall. Photo by Olnl Wagner.
28 Off-Campus LivingOff-Campus Living 29before a
Tirst floor window Student Service. Inc clerk Mrs. Jean Jackubowskl. cashes a check for Bill McCrossan, senior elementary education major Photo bn Richard Yednock.
Diary of a Frantic Freshman
Aug. 31 Dear Diary,
I can't believe if. The day I anticipated all summer Is finally here. Today I moved Into MSCI With all my belongings surrounding me. I couldn't decide where to start unpacking. After living In a full-size room of my own. I now have only half a room to share with a sfrartger and find a niche for all my prized possessions. The people here are really nice and I think I'm going to like It here.
Sept. 2 Dear Diary.
I found out today that It lakes exactly 7 minutes and 35 seconds to walk from Roddy to Wlckersham What a hlkel but worse yet. It took me 5 minutes to find room 205 for my math class. As I was walking to classes. I could spot a fellow freshman a mile away, lie was the one carrying the yellow notebook that he had
30 Carapus Living
received at orientation, staring at a campus map with a confused look on his face. After standing In line In the steaming bookstore for two hours. I was thoroughly exhausted and fell Into bed.
Oct. 10 Dear Diary.
Today there was a food fight In the cafeteria. I narrowly escaped being hit by a sticky glob of mashed potatoes being flung In my direction. I never dreamed that I would have this much work to do. Somehow I always manage to survive and get everything accomplished.
Nov. 19 Dear Diary,
Today u as registration day. What an experience! As stood looking at the course selection guide taped to the wall. I was overwhelmed by how many of the courses I had selected were already can-
celled. Oh well, I managed to get Plant Physiology. Milton. Roller Skating. Oral Russian I. Intro, to Archeology, and Linear Algebra I. I'm really looking forward to next semester.
Dec. 1 Dear Diary.
Today was the first day back from Thanksgiving Vacation. We had our "family" reunion at the House of Pie. After eating, we started decorating our room for Christmas. The excitement mounted as we put glowing lights on our tree and around our room. I can hardly wait till Christmas!
Dec. 18 Dear Diary.
Plnals are over and I'm homeward bound with mixed emotions. I am looking forward to seeing my family and friends at home, but I will miss all the friends I met this semester at school.lang«?r restroom facility reflects Junior secondary education social studies major Donna Brady
getting that close-up freshness. Photo by Jean Witt.
Jan. 18 Dear Diary
Christmas Is over and I'm back at MHlersvtlte. It's great to see my friends again. I never realized that a month could seem so long. Again, we had our usual family' reunion at the House of He. It was hard to get a word In edgewise at dinner with everyone excitedly talking at once. It Is really going to be difficult getting back Into a regular schedule, but I'm looking forward to meeting everyone In my new classes.
Mar. 13 Dear Diary.
Today was a typical Friday the I3lh nothing went right. At lunch my tray slipped as I was reaching for the ketchup. The frltos flew everywhere. During English we had to write an In-class composition and I struggled to think of what to write. I even slammed my hand as I was shutting my suitcase after I was finished packing for spring break. This break Is well-deserved.
Apr. I 2 Dear Diary.
Spring Fling was not what I had anticipated It to be. It rained all morning so the carnival was cancelled, however, the sun came out In the afternoon so the day was not a complete loss because I started working on my tan on crowded Lyle beach.
Waiting for a friend Susie Surlna sophomore psychology major, sits anxiously In the lobby of Helen A. Qanscr Library. Photo by Richard Yednock.
Preparing lor her french lessons Ireshman Patricia Decvy special education major smiles proudly. Photo by Richard Yednock.
May 15 Dear Diary.
I can't believe my freshman year at MSC Is over. It seems like only yesterday that I was moving In. how I'm carrying my belongings down the stairs Instead of up. A melancholy feeling Is hanging In the air Everyone is sad to be leaving their friends, but we will return next fall for another exciting year at MSC.
The above are excerpts from the diaries of Laura Recce and Beth Wlcgand.
Searching out discounts at the Bookstore Chuck Pedc. freshman approaches another dilemma of frantic frcshmanlring. Photo by Richard Yednock.
Campus Living 3 1Town and Gown
Mlllersvillc State and the town of Millersvillc are in close proximity. As the college expanded over the years, it bought some of the existing buildings In the town. Mow. some of the college buildings arc only distinguishable from private residences by the small white signs In front of them. Indeed, it Is often difficult to tell where the town stops and the campus begins. At certain times of the day. cars driving through town have to stop and wait while crossing guards allow students going to classes to stream across the street. One can almost tell by the heaviness of traffic
whether school is in session. Perhaps the close physical proximity of town and campus can best be described by the comment of one local resident. " Once I brought a friend to my home. As we drove through town, she said. 'Where is the Mlllersvillc Campus?' I replied, You're In if."
Some local establishments depend on college trade. Certainly the Sugar Bowl and The House of Pie. along with other local restaurants, cater a great deal to the students. Who else would go out for stromboli or pizza at I a.m.? An overwhelming percentage of the tenants at
Brookwood apartments are students, as are a number of the boarders In private homes. The close location to campus makes such a residence appealing to the students. They are off campus, yet close enough to participate in activities and walk to classes. Local stores, such as John Herr's, PcnnSupremc. and Punks offer the student a chance to make purchases to stock their dorm shelves and refrigerators. Students appreciate having food handy in their rooms for late night snacks or skipped meals In Qordinicr.
Conversely, the college provides jobs
SUGAR ► BOWL-
The corner street sign of the Sugar Bowl beckons students to partake of Its exclusive menu. Photo by Bruno Van Steenbcrghc.
32 College TownLocal businesses, like PennSuprcme. serve the Mlllersvllle borough (Including the college) twenty-four hours round the clock. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberyhe.
Students sometimes wonder where to go when they receive a pink package slip In their mailbox. The answer to the slip . must be presented at the Mlllersvllle Post Office. Photo by Bruno Van Steen-berghe.
Saturday morning food mart shoppers take advantage of John Herr's specialities. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberghe.
for a number of the town's residents in clerical food services, and custodial positions. The cultural events that occur on campus are also open to local residents. Pools, athletic fields, and tennis courts can be used by people from the town for recreational purposes. The college provides many educational op-portunites to the community through the use of Ganser Library. Gordinier Is even available for private banquets and social events. Young children from the area attend pre-kindergarten classes at Stayer Research and Learning Center where they benefit from the latest
Of course, this close relationship between town and gown is not always a peaceful one. The different lifestyles of students and residents give rise to conflicts over noise and vandalism. The borough has imposed a housing ordinance aimed at controlling the number of college students in one residence, and an ordinance on noise control is being considered by the borough council. To ease these tensions, both students and local residents need to become more tolerant of one another. Millersville is an appealing campus
because of its ideal location and therefore, students will continue to come here for an education. As junior business major Jenny Miller described it, "The campus has a lovely, rural at mosphere. Yet It is easy and convenient to go a short distance and enjoy the action in the city of Lancaster."
The town has an interesting history, and has a promising future if mature students respect the advantages and beauty of being here.
Peggy Toe tvs Jean Witt
College Town 33Packing it Up ... A Weekly Ritual
Millersvillc State is referred to as a suitcase college. Is this true? Do the majority of students really pack their bags and go home every weekend? There seems to be a major trend toward leaving for the weekends. Students leave for many different reasons. These range anywhere from going to a wedding weekend Jobs in their hometowns, get-togethers with friends, or simply needing a break from the hassles of college.
I go home because most of my old friends go to different colleges. We always plan a special weekend when we all go home." This view is expressed by Jill O'Meal. a sophomore clemen-tary carly childhood education major living in Lyle Mall.
Another Lyle resident, freshman special education major Amy Morton, also goes home many weekends because of old friends. She states. "Even though I've met a lot of people here that are really nice, there arc a lot of people at home that I really love. miss, and want to see."
Mot everyone packs up and heads for home Friday afternoons. Some stay on campus to relax, socialize or study. "I get more work done up here." said one junor business major. Troy Witter, a sophomore psychology philosophy major commented. "My friends from home are at college too. so why bother?" I stay to go to parties," said junior business major Greg Kloiber. "There’s not much else to do."
The number of students who actually go home on weekends varies with the time of the year and the activities on campus. For example, the majority of students remain on campus during Homecoming and Spring Fling weekends. Many activities arc planned for these weekends that the students do not want to miss. Other special events that students remain on campus for include: concerts, home sporting events, musicals, and plays.
Yes. Millcrsville State College can be considered a suitcase college. This is evident just by observing the crowded bus stop on a Friday afternoon or watching the parade of packed cars exiting Millcrsville on George Street.
Laura Reece lirth Wlegand
Ar ,T I! a
Qeorgc Street. Friday afternoon? Where arc all the students going? Millersvillc State has been noted as a weekend 1 college where numerous weekends of the year, students board buses all afternoon. Photo by Robin Rose.
34 WeekendsWeekend release—basketball—captures a fun-filled Saturday afternoon Photo by Susan Jackie.
The serenity of Millcrsvllle Is captured when the students leave the college. Photo by Olnl tVagner. Overlooking the first floor, almost empty
carousels of Qanscr Library dramatizes the overt action of the students that lice from the campus on weekends. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Weekends 35THE c_ylLTEfiHATIVES
Students Discover Their Own Talents and Put
Archery, volleyball, basketball, flag football, softball, badminton —how would you like to participate in one or all of these sports?
The intramural program is designed to provide the opportunity for every student at Millersville to participate in sports as regularly as his or her interests, ability, and time permit. The most important requirement is the sincere desire to participate and have fun.
Lisa Ward, a freshman, participated in volleyball. She stated that. "Intramurals are fun! They don't require much time, offer good exercise, and offer the opportunity to meet new people." hollie Altpeter, a sophomore student, stated. "I joined intramurals because the girls on my floor were forming a team, and I knew we would have a good time.
Brent Burket, a freshman, participated in intramural basketball. Me claims. "I played basketball in high school and since I didn't have time for the team here at MSC. I joined intramurals. I played with the guys on my floor. We had a good time. We didn't win the league, but I received my amount of exercise. I also met new people by participating in this activity. I plan on going out for it each year."
An anonymous senior who participated in almost all of the sports said. "Intramurals at MSC are okay. I feel that the schedules should be expanded. I also feel that there should be two leagues, one strictly for independents and another for dorm and frat teams. The reason for this is that very seldom does a dorm or frat team win a championship because their rosters have a limiting factor while independents can get the best from anywhere. If two champions are not possible, a solution could be to restrict independent teams to off-campus students only. But besides all that, intramurals are fun. ’
This year's winner of the men's volleyball league was Satan's Revenge from third-floor Burrowes. We played to
(below) having fun and getting exercise arc two big advantages to the Intramural program, as these women participate in the flag football games of the first semester, rhoto by Dave Brown
John Markowitz s Self Portrait hangs proudly on the wall in Qanscr. Photo by Hobln Rose.
The long of pottery shows the diversity of the artistic abilities of the Millersville students. Photo by Barbara Howard.
mThem On Display
In a CUB sponsored coffeehouse, students enjoy getting Into their performances to excite the audience, Photo by Michael Choroneko.
Concentrating on her music. Judy Kapp masterfully plays the organ In Lyte Auditorium. Photo by Dave Brown.
Keep from studying ' said team member Mark Silcox, a senior biochemistry major. "We looked like nerds out there but we won."
The Rainbow Connection from tenth-floor Lenhardt won women s volleyball. Sophomore elementary education major Tammy Grove said. "We had a great time and the other teams were good sports."
Some of the other intramural winners were: Main Thing for men's basketball; Scott Hirst for the triatholon: Sig Tau for men s softball; the Mads for men's soccer; the Funky Penguins for women's flag football; the Bouncers for women's non-competitive basketball.
Intramural sports provide a great way to keep in shape, release frustrations, and socialize.
Crystal Zwelzlg Peggy Toews
Mag football offers the intramural teams a release from frustrations, as these teams energetically play on Oordinicr Held. Photo by Dave Brown.
There are several ways in which a recital can play a part in a student's life at Millersville. For a non-music major who is taking a Music 100 course, attendance at two performances and their written critiques are a fulfillment of a class requirement. Other non-music majors may attend because a friend is involved in the performance or they are an appreciater themselves of the fine music which is presented.
Of course, music majors, professors, and guest performers are not the only musicians who take part in recitals. Many non-music majors are musicians in their own rite and participate in the various musical organizations on campus.
For music majors, attendance, as part of the audience as well as the performer, is a requirement for numerous recitals throughout the semester. Besides their regular participation in the different large and small ensemble groups, there are five types of recitals at Millersville that a student can perform in as a soloist. The first is a "Closed" recital which is a kind of preparatory recital. Because this may possibly be the student's first exposure to being a soloistic performer, only those directly involved with the
THE ALTERATIVESTHE cytLTEf(N,ATIVE§
Student Recitals (cont.)
Music Department are Invited to attend. The next recital that one is often involved in is a ' Public' recital. Just as in the "Closed recital, the Public" recital involves many different soloists at each performance. The main difference between the two is that in the latter, one's friends, relatives, and anyone else who wishes to attend is invited.
The "Joint" recital usually involves juniors and or seniors. At this performance there are only two featured soloists. Each present half of the music and for the most part, the students themselves choose the selections, accompanist. and other subordinate performers.
The final stage in this progression of soloistic performances is the "Senior" recital. Only a very few selected students achieve the honor of being THE soloist In his "Senior" recital. This type of performance is the most demanding because not only does the student have to perform the entire time, but also has to provide enough variety to capture the audience's attention throughout.
The "Senior" recital Is the final type in the normal progression of events, but in addition to this progression, an outstanding student performer is occassionally chosen to perform a solo with one of the large musical ensembles on campus such as Symphonic Band, Orchestra, or Choir.
Musicians view butterflies and flowers not only as a sign that warm weather is here, but also as a sign that a soloistic performance is about to take place. To give a recital, a performer is showing the determination and perseverance to achieve personal satisfaction and peer acceptance. Because of all the time and energy- which has been spent, one wants to perform to perfection —within reason. This desire often causes much nervousness because at a live performance, anything can go wrong from stiff fingers to sweaty palms to stubborn reeds.
In appreciation for the performers marvelous accomplishments, friends, and family, often present the musician with flowers.
For a student performer, a recital is a result of long hours of practice and instruction —a sign of accomplishment, determination and perseverance, as well as a time of acknowledgement and praise.
Deborah A. McCaskey
Performing at .1 coffeehouse, guitarists and singers find an opportunity to Impress their fellow students with their talents. Photo by David Lonqenecker
Creating .1 blend of colors, art students at Mlllcrsvillc paint masterpieces in the studios of Brcidcnstinc. Photo by neat Pressley.
A snowy day In March provides amateur artists with material to create a tall snow statue In front of Lyle Hall. Photo by Rruno Van Sleenlterqhe.College artists display their works at Ureidenstlncs Young-ArtistS-ln-Resldence series. David Moyer shows his piece Breakfast in Baltimore on April 3. Photo by Kick Youmans.
A clay jar. entitled Rattle Lid Jar '3" Is put out by Its creator Rosanne Mikan. Photo by Robin Rose.
Student Talent 39
The pond provides a stage for many Millersvllle students, as this group of men ad lib on a warm day. Photo by Roxanne Platt.THE ( ALTERATIVES
Getting the Show on the Road
Questioning the priest Louise, played by Kcaly Long, wonders aloud as to why nuns and priests can't marry to the shock of the housekeeper. Mrs. Shandig. played by April LaVong. Photo by Tim Powell.
Power at your fingertips . . . Magic to create new life . . . Transformation before your very eyes . . . Communication of love, hope, hate—anything you choose. The theater, that limitless medium, offers a chance to these goals that only one s lack of the ability to dream can bind. Millersvllle State College's Citamard Players are experiencing these sweets and finding themselves hooked.
The Citamardians have their base of operations in Dut-cher hall. Many a slightly confused student searching for the counseling center (which is located in another part of the building) has mistakenly peeked their head in the studio theater on the first floor. If this happens at the appropriate time, they might see people talking in gibberish, communicating from foot to foot, or even back to back. What they are seeing is a theater techniques class in session. If they came at other times, they might see a stagecraft or play production class in session. These courses are taken by many of the Citamard members, but are by no means a prerequisite to being in the organization.
How does one become a Citamard player? (Citamard. by the way, is "dramatic” spelled backwards.) Anyone who works in any capacity on a production is afterwards considered a Citamard Player.
All facets of play production from running lights to acting are opportunities that the organization provides. Someone performing in a role may. at one time or another, find themselves painting sets, helping record sound effects. or any number of things.
The audience, and many times even the actors, do not realize the great amount of planning and construction time put In by the Citamard technicians (or more affectionately called "techies.”) There is someone that must design the set. another to build it. and yet another group effort to paint and furnish it. Then there Is the person who designs lights and has to go through the trail of setting them up to accomodate the timing of the show and the wishes of the director. Props and costuming add an additional dimension to this operation. Citamard this year was fortunate enough to be able to gain access to an extensive costume collection which was donated to the Speech-Drama Department by a woman named Mrs. Loeb.
In a pow wow between the chiefs o( two tribes. Rusty Wren and Paul Smith discuss the possibility of a war against the White Man. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Pam (played by Miriam Turney) turns away In disgust as Brian (played by John Hawkins) goes Into overly-in depth detail explaining his daughter Josephine s fits. Photo by Qene McCorkle.
40 CitamardThe collection had come from a costume rental house. To this list of behind-the-stage people we must not forget those who do make-up. In their power lies the ability to transform a 19-year old to a grandmother. The make-up people many times also must endure the occasional wailing of the actors who are looking for a way to control a bout of stage fright.
It is then the mission of the actor to use creative talents and hard learned tricks of the trade to give the show its life's blood —the illusion of reality.
When so many creative people are gathered in the effort to get the show on the road, everyone has their own act along the way. Citamard people have a wit that is constantly working. Many a deep and lasting friendship has developed out of this creative organization. To put is simply. the Citamardians understand that imagination and creativity are essential keys to enjoying life.
Tor the 1980-1981 season, Citamard presented three productions.
Fall semester, the Indian epic Black Elk Speaks" was produced. It involved one man's account of the plight and persecution of the Indian peoples by the white man. The show carried great sadness and, in the end. gave us the hope that if we start realizing the worth of all life, then we will be able to live in peace. The attitude of the cast members performing it reflected this, numerous times a cast member could be seen with eyes teared in sympathy to this situation.
Spring Semester produced two shows, the first of which was The Runner Stumbles." The plot had to do with a priest. Father Rivard, who was on trial for the murder of a nun. Sister Rita. There are a variety of settings, one of which is the courtroom of the murder trial. Another is the rectory which is placed in the backwoods town of Solon. Michigan.
Father Rivard first meets Sister Rita when she comes to help out with the church school. Through a series of events, the two find themselves falling in love with each other. Father Rivard tries to resist this situation. One of the scriptures he uses to attempt to gain strength is Those who wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength . . . they shall run and not be weary ..." This is where the title is
In spite of the vicious accusations against him, rather Rivard remains In control of his emotions during questioning. Photo by Darrin iMann.
Rusty Wren and Paul Smith share their Ideas with other chleftans about the abuse they are receiving from the white man. Photo by Merln StucJlos Inc.
On the Road (cont.)
The climax of the show is when Mrs. Shandig, the rectory housekeeper accounts how she saw rather Rivard leave and how she killed Sister Rita.
The second production of the Spring Semester was "A Day in the Death of Joe Egg." The show involved the relationship between a married couple and how they dealt with having a ten year old daughter who was a retarded spastic epileptic. The father, whose name is Bryan is a brash jokester who is basically very insecure under the act he Is constantly putting on. Bryan is constantly delivering very funny lines to the audience. His wife. Sheila, is one to. in Bryan s words, embrace all living things." This was evidenced by the set brimming with plants and even a live guinea pig on stage. Their daughter s name is Josephine and they call her Joe for short.
In the second act. Sheila invites Freddie and Pam over after a show rehearsal. Freddie is a pompous, interfering do-gooder, and Pam is a snobby woman who is bored. She really does not want to have to stay to see the "weirdie" (Joe). Later in the act, the foursome Is joined by Grace, Bryan s mother. She is inclined to ramble on about her day's activities. At one point, she catches sight of the audience and actually walks off the stage to explain how shopping went that day.
After Freddie and Pam leave. Bryan takes Joe outside with the intent of leaving her in the cold. His attempt to murder Joe is unsuccessful.
The expression "Joe Egg was one that Bryan's grandmother would use when she meant that she was bored. Bryan s solution to his "boredom" was to leave Sheila and Joe in the end.
The magic of the theater cannot be explained, but must be experienced. Once you have been on stage and gotten laughs or had the pride of seeing something you built being utilized, it is hard not to get hooked.
The fun that the Millersville State College students can have these and future Citamard productions comes to them free of charge and is just a phone call reservation away.
Miriam C. Turney
In thejailhousc father Rivard, played by Mow.in! Mayes Mogcn-toglcr. receives a warning from Amos th»- jailer performed by Richard Rotundo. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Raphael Vedex. playing the role of Monslgnor In the play The Runner Stumbles", testifies under oath to rather Rivards supposed Insubordination. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Showing her disapproval of the fleas In Sheila s house. Qracc, played by Kathy Wisniewski, looks away du- ng Citamard s second Spring production. "Joe r.gg rhoto by n-nr McCorkle.
Koleplayinq a vicar. John Hawkins (Brian) tries to convince Laura Jane Montgomery (Sheila) that the Baptist newsletter is really a swinging publication nowadays. Photo hit Of he Me-Corkle.
During the masquerade party in Applause. Margo Channing. acted by Danielle Warrlncr. takes center stage as Karen played by Jill Qraybill. looks on In disbelief. Photo by Marty Orumme.
Artlst ln rcsldence professional flew York actor David Aston-Reccc carries on the oral history of the American Indian In Black Elk Speaks.-' Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Energy. The great amount of energy provided by the many people who made the All-Campus Musical Organization s production of ' Applause'' was evident within the first few minutes of the show.
The show began with the flight of spotlights over the audience and the curtained stage. You're at the academy awards watching Margo Channing present the year's best actress award to Eve Harrington —the girl who took away a lead role written specially for Margo and with it, the award. Suddenly, you're a year and a half in the past and the events which led up to the award night unfold.
Danielle Warringer. an excellent choice for the part of the aging Margo Channing. added her own spice to the part of a woman growing too old to continue her theatre career in the manner which she was accustomed to. Being in the business for over twenty years had taken its toll and she was no longer able to play the young vivacious roles that were written for her.
Eve Harrington, portrayed by Janet Beech, managed to deceive everyone in Margo's life while she quietly worked her way into fame and fortune. Using anyone and anything possible, she undermined Margo's career.
Tom Laughman's interpretation of the sensitive director. Bill Sampson, worked well with Timothy Moore's role as Buzz Richards, the playwright. Others deserving mention were: Terry Kurtz as the gay hairdresser who added a great deal of humor to the evening and Jere Hohenwater as the producer, Howard Benedict.
Ray Antonelli was in charge of the 33 dancers. His choreography and their talents added a professional dance and vocal background in various scenes throughout the musical.
Under the direction of Ken Kemmerer. the orchestra performed the musical selections with practiced ease.
The simple, yet effective, stage sets were organized by Tina Qolas. They were easily rearranged and redecorated for the many scene changes.
THE cALTEF(I [ATIVEgGUESTS
He does me better than I do . . . and he's younger " Groucho Marx once stated of the performance of Lewis J. Stadlen. On September 25. 1980. Mil-lersville State College had the opportunity to witness the fine actor. Stadlen. Mr. Stadlen showed his unique talent in his superb presentation of the late Groucho Marx to a sizeable crowd in Lyte Auditorium. At the beginning of the show, he wore modern day clothing. Assuming the role of the older Groucho without the use of make-up. Stadlen relied on his use of body language and his knowledge of the more personal aspects of Groucho to let his audience meet Mr. Marx. They forgot for the duration of the show that it was only a well-done impersonization and not the real man. Stadlen feels that clothing styles arc also Important for a performance to develop the character of Groucho Marx. By wearing black tails and baggy pants, the style associated with the younger Marx, we are transferred to the earlier years of the famous comedian. With the piano background played by Haney Evers, well-known songs associated with Groucho. such as hello Captain Spalding'' and "You Remind Me of You were performed. Ms. F.vers represented the many rich women in the Marx Brothers' movies.
The audience learned about Groucho and his family with stories of their lives.
The Marx' father was a taylor and with the help of their mother. Mrs. Rini Marx, the children became involved in show business and Vaudeville.
Mr. Stadlen uses only stories and jokes that were told to him by Groucho Marx personally. Groucho. himself came backstage to congratulate the young Stadlen on his impersonization in the show "Rinis Boys, about the life of the Marx brothers. Stadlen uses the mannerisms he observed during their friendship to convince the spectators that they were seeing the real Groucho.
Lewis J. Stadlen. as Groucho. has been acting out the show for two years, taking a year off to do the TV show Reason. Me began the Groucho show again last April. Stadlen left the popular Reason because he prefers to work in front of a live audience. Me also enjoys the leading role instead of the supporting role he played as Taylor, the governor's aide. Stadlen feels he does his best in front of people because he recognizes the committment displayed by the viewer who pays to spend an evening at his show. Me also feels that on stage, his performance surpasses the intelligence that is usually offered on television.
The audience was enthralled with Groucho. depicted with the personal touch of Lewis J. Stadlen. The performance was entertaining as well as educational, since an unseen, personal Marx family was introduced to the audience. The audience gave a well-deserved standing ovation to the pleasurable performance. As communications major David Patti described it after the show. Groucho is not a show or an impersonization. It is a memorial tribute to a genius by a genius."
Artists-in-resldencc. the Pittsburgh Symphony performs a concert In Puclllo under the direction of Mitch Miller. Photo by Marty Brumme.
Portraying the famous Qroucho Marx. Lewis Stadlen fascinates his audience in Lyte Auditorium with "Marx Trivia. Photo by Dave Brown.
From Tuesday. October 28, until Saturday Movcmbcr I, the college had the opportunity to host the Pittsburgh Symphony for their week in residence. The world-famous conductor, Eduardo Mata, conducted the symphony in their first performance before the Alumni Association on Tuesday.
This program, repeated on Wednesday for the Millcrsvillc student body, included many selections by Ludwig van Beethoven.
Conductor Mitch Miller acted as a guest conductor on the 30th when he led the symphony in a Pops" concert. The Millcrsvillc State College Community Choir performed with them. This concert was open to the public and was presented in Pucillo Gym. A special segment entitled "Music of Marry Warren, a Symphonic Treatment" included old folksongs such as Lullaby of Broadway," I Only Have Eyes for You." and "Shuffle Off to Buffalo." The Pops Concert concluded with a fun "Sing Along with Mitch" session.
The final concert for the week was again directed by Eduardo Mata on November 1. This concert, held In Pucillo. paid tribute to retired Lancaster Symphony conductor. Louis Vyner.
Jean Witt Richard Yednock
44 Groucho Pltt. Symph.In the free concert of October 11. Barry McGuire provided by Candle. Photo by Sue Jackie.
Students got to experience the true feeling of dance during the Atlanta Ballet performance of Thursday. March 25. In Lytc Auditorium. The dance company. celebrating its 50th anniversary, performed several dances. The highlight of the evening was an interpretation of T.S. Eliot s The Still Point. The dancers successfully projected the emotion of poetry transformed into dance.
Love, anger, loneliness, fear, rejection. and madness converged on Kathryn McBeth's face, drawing the audience into the interpretation of Eliots poem. McBeths elegant and flowing movements portrayed the emotions of a woman torn between her need for love and her fear of it.
Some of the main dancers tried to step away from the elegant expression often displayed in ballet and project smiles Into the audience.
Because Maniya Barredo. who had been highlighted in the press releases, was not included In the performance at MSC. the program was changed at the last minute. It is not Known whether she
sings praises to Qod with background vocals
was ill or if the company had simply decided to let her rest: but what was to be the highlight of the evening. A Pas de Deux, was replaced by a dance exercise.
riot only was it disappointing for Barredo to be absent, but her counterpart. Gil Boggs was seen only briefly in the last dance. This was a Hindu dance complete with an oriental backdrop produced with a slide, and oriental costume. Boggs teased the audience with a few jumps hinting at his excellent capabilitcs as an internationally known dancer.
Unfortunately. Lyte Auditorium is not the best stage for a ballet. The line of vision was often interrupted by the curtains or a piano. For those sitting at the sides of the auditorium, the dancers often were out of sight because of the curtains. The lighting added another problem. The dancers sometimes found themselves in shadows or blinded by the spotlight.
The audience enjoyed the performance. especially those that were seeing a ballet company for the first time.
Donna Kochel Barry McGuire Atlanta Ballet 45
On Saturday. October 11. Barry McGuire and Candle, contemporary Christian musicians, appeared in concert at Pucillo Gymnasium. Candle, formerly a single group, has separated into two bands: one which sings children's songs and performs at family-oriented concerts, and Silverwind. which adopts a more contemporary style and appeals to high school and college-age audiences. Silverwind demonstrated a variety of styles, from pop to a Russian folksong to foot-stompin country tunes complete with a fiddle. However varied the songs were, the central theme of God s love for man and man s need for God was projected.
Barry McGuire, singer and composer, shared his music and ideas. Some of his music reflected disgust with American greed and lifestyles. In the 1960 s his "Eve of Destruction " made the charts. How he sings about God. lie said that his songs reflect his innermost feelings about life. When his life was transformed. his music began to reflect the relationship he now has with Jesus and what happened as a result.
The evening, sponsored by Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, proved to be enjoyable to those who attended. The performers had a good rapport with their audience, which, though not large, was enthusiastic. Concert-goers expressed a general good feeling as they left the gymnasium.
Cletus Warren lifts Suzlc Bramblctt during the Atlanta Ballet s opening dance. "Concerto Barocco In their March 25 performance In Lyte. Photo by Michael Choroneko.Acknowledging SNAPPER staff and editors Society for Collegiate Journalists. Inc.. President Steven DiQuiseppe addresses the guests at David Shenk. Editor-In-Chief, presents his their annual banquet held on April 24 at Kline Dining Mall. Photo by Merln Studios Inc. awards at the Twenty-fourth Annual Communications Banquet. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
A Little Something Extra
The cartoonist of The Swan Song and Editor-In-Chief of the George Street Carnival approaches the rostrum where Mr. Charles Patton, advisor to the George Street Carnival awaits to present him with an award. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Scholarships, plaques, monetary gifts, and numerous other awards and honors were distributed to over two hundred students at the Twenty-Third Annual College honors and Awards Banquet. The banquet was held on friday. May 1
The banquet attendees were welcomed by President Joseph A. Caputo. followed by Vice-President Marion L. Oliver delivering his opening remarks. The dinner then followed. At the conclusion of the dinner. Vice-President Oliver delivered the Academics Awards. Vice-President of Student Affairs. Dr. Gary W. Kcighard. then delivered the Activities Awards.
The entire banquet came to a close with the congregation singing the Mil-lersville State College Alma Mater.
The evening as full of intense and gratifying feelings, portrayed by the faces In the crowd when the respective award recipients were individually named.
The distinguished evening was coordinated by Dr. Perry Love. Assistant Provost to Academic Affairs. Director of Continuing Education.
Awards applicants were firstly nominated who attained a 3.0 average or higher and who portray exemplary outstanding service to the college community. After a listing was compiled, the list was circulated to the faculty and administration for recommendation and vote to particular awards.
David Shenk. senior. English major, said. T think it's nice that former classes have set up some way to recognize current students. I wish there was more structure in our classes so we could do things like that." Shenk received six awards, highlighting the awards program.
Special campus communication award, the Leah G. fudem Photographic Service Award is presented to one of the 1981 recipients. Qinl Wagner, by the award s originator. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
WIXQ station manager. Kevin Dixon, senior, receives the Advisors Choice Award from advisor. Dr. Ralph Antonnen. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
46 llonors and AwardsMlltersvllle we sing to thee. . ..' directed by Walter Blackburn, con- Walter Blackburn, President Joseph A. Caputo. Pathcr Edward Black-
cludes the 23rd Annual Honors and Awards Banquet held on Friday. May well, and Mr. Postels. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
I Head table guests singing are Mrs. Oliver and Dr. Marion Oliver
Timothy J. Moore, senior, received three college awards and was named to Who's Who Among American Colleges and Universities. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Receiving the William H. and Alma P. Duncan Scholarship in Elementary Education Is Martha Ann Jackman. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Junior English mitjor. Daniel Shcnk. Is caught by surprise as he is about to receive his third award of the evening. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Recognizing the recent trends of campus communication, the Earle M. Mite Chapter of the Society for Collegiate Journalists, Inc. (SCJ) sponsored the twenty-fourth Annual Communications Banquet on Friday, April 24, 1981 in Kline Dining Room. The banquet's purpose was to honor all communications of the campus media comprised of members of TOUCHSTONE. SNAPPER. WIXQ and the QEOROE STREET CARNIVAL. The Society for Collegiate Journalists, Inc. is the honor society of campus communications, comprised of over thirty members who's purpose is to upgrade campus communications and build a truer fraternal spirit among its members. President of the SCJ. Steven DiQuiseppe. served as the Master of Ceremonies, welcomed and introduced the guests attending. After the dinner, the evening's speaker, Mrs. Susan V. Heidt. Editorial Consultant of the Wm. T. Cooke Publishing. Inc. of Devon.
Pennsylvania, spoke on "I like what I do for a living." Mrs. Hcidt was a graduate and former TOUCHSTONE editor at Mil-lersvllle State College. Following the speaker presentation numerous awards were presented to those members who had shown superiority In service and outward contributions to the four media represented. After the four presentations. President DiQuiseppe announced that Mlllersville State College and the SNAPPER were awarded three prizes from the National Society for Collegiate Journalists, Inc. Publications Contest held in April of 1981. The evenings awards presentation ended with the Friend of the Media award, given by the SCJ. to a person who has contributed to campus communications. The 1981 recipient was Mrs. Leah Q. Fudem, past adviser to the SCJ. SNAPPER. TOUCHSTONE, and BLACK and QOLD.
Communications Banquet 47REACHING OUTSIDE THE CAMPUS
A Look At the News that Affected Millersville and the World
First Shot... A Political Leader
After finishing lunch at the Washington Hilton on Monday, March 30. President Konald Reagan while walking towards his limousine, was shot by someone in the crowd of people surrounding him. and was immediately pushed into his car by Secret Service agents before he could see what was going on. The bodies of three men lay sprawled across the sidewalk, and John W. Hinkly Jr. was sought out and tackled and was soon to be named the fifth assassin to shoot a President of the United States.
Reagan himself, did not realize at first that he was shot. While being driven to the hospital, the President thought the pain in his left side was from the Secret Service agents who pushed him into the car. Upon the removal of President Reagan's clothes in tire hospital a gunshot wound was found below the left armpit.
Surgeons, for the next two hours removed a .22 caliber bullet that was lodged in the Presidents left lung. During this time rumours were being broadcast by the media as to what
exactly happened to the President At Millersville. the radio stations reported false happenings from the fact that the President wasn t wounded at all to the fact that the President was undergoing open heart surgery.
Three other persons were also injured by the shots fired by hinckly. James Brady, press secretary was shot in the head and underwent brain surgery. Timothy McCarthy Secret Service agent was shot in the stomach by a bullet that was meant for President Reagan, and Thomas Dclahanty. Washington Policeman was injured in the neck.
At a press briefing Tuesday morning, a day after the shooting, hospital spokesman Dr. Dennis O Leary said the President was doing extremely well. And also on Tuesday, Reagan was taken out
Second Shot... A
What's this world coming to " was a phrase heard several times around campus on Wednesday May 13. 1981. as the news of the attempted assassination of Pope John Paul II was being announced over the radio. Both Catholics and non-Catholics were shocked as they heard the news about the Pope while coming or going to exams on Wednesday morning.
John Paul is what many call the "people Pope. In his two and a half years as Pope, he travelled to five continents bringing love to all people with his open-hearted generous style and his direct contact with the masses. This warmheartedness made the Pope more vulnerable to an attack than any of his predecessors.
Then It happened. While driving in his popemobile. an open fiat jeep, during one of his regularly scheduled trips through St. Peters Square, the Pope was shot. About three minutes behind schedule, the popemobile was driving through a cheering crowd of 10,000 pilgrims and tourists. Four shots rang out as Pope John Paul II reached out his hand to a woman In the crowd. John Paul then fell to the floor of the jeep, and as it turned out. was wounded in the
of intensive care at George Washington University Hospital.
Brady, who was shot in the head, underwent hours of extensive surgery. Brady made a remarkable comeback and since little damage was done to the left side of his brain, there is good hope for his future since most of the mental processes are on the brain's left side. Both McCarthy and Delahanty survived their operations and are in satisfactory condition.
Reagan resumed his presidential duties from his hospital bed that Tuesday. and on Sunday May 17, President Ronald Reagan took his first trip outside Washington under tight security to deliver a speech to the graduating class of Moire Dame University.
Klchard Ycdnock, II
lower abdomen, the right forearm and the Index finger of his left hand. The Jeep then rushed to an ambulance that was standing by, near the Arco delle Cam-pane. Ten minutes af ter he was shot, the Pontiff was rushed off to the Poleclcnico Gemelli. Rome's best equipped hospital. Two American women bystanders were also injured. Ann Odrc. 58. was wounded in the left breast and Rose Hall. 21. suffered a fractured elbow.
An anti-everything Turkish hitman Hehmet All Agca was abducted by angry bystanders and given to Roman police minutes after the shooting occured. Agca has not been connected with any organization, but because of the large amount of money found with him. Investigators feel that he might have had a financial banker supporting him.
That night, surgeons operated on Pope John Paul II for five and a half hours. They spent most of the time repairing the desperately serious abdominal wounds the Pontiff had suffered in the attempt on his life. The operation was very successful and because of his excellent health, the future for the Pope looks good.
Klchard Ycdnock. IIEx-Marauder Fi
Ex-Marauder Will Lewis has completed his first season as a professional football player. Lewis spent most of his time on special teams returning punts and kickoffs and occasionally saw action at cornerback.
The former MSC star signed as a free agent with the Seahawks in May. 1980. Me survived seven weeks of uncertainty and on September 1. 1980. he became the first Marauder to play football in the professional ranks.
When he first arrived at training camp In CheJ'ney Washington. Lewis was a little stiff and unsure of himself. "I was worried about my competition and the type of athlete that I would face. As time went on. It became easier, and I had to show that, although I came from a small school. I was just as good."
Earning his claim to fame in Seattle as the littlest Seahawk. the 5'9". 183 lb. Lewis has had his share of both good and bad games: he has played against childhood idols and superstars: and he has learned what it s like to be tackled by someone twice his size.
One of his better games was on Sept.
14 when the Seahawks defeated the Kansas City Chiefs for their first regular season win. Lewis played superbly, establishing two team records. A 14.7—yard punt return average and a 49-yard kickoff return arc the stats that set the records. Mis 49-yard kickoff return also marked him fourth best in the NFL.
Me boosted his kickoff return average enough to make him third in the NFL in a game against the Oakland Raiders on October 26. Lewis returned a kickoff for 54 yards which boosted his average.
Also in this game, Lewis had the chance to play defense against Oakland s Bob Chandler, a 10-year football veteran, and Cliff Branch a world class sprinter. "I was very cautious of Branch." said Lewis. "I was scared that he would just take off. He's so fast."
Mis most outstanding game occurred on November 23 when the Seahawks played the Denver Broncos. Although the Seahawks lost the game. Lewis was able to score his first touchdown on a 75-yard punt return.
Lewis also had a good game against the Houston Oilers on October 5. Lewis ran back a punt for 50 yards in Seattle s win over the Oilers. According to Lewis. "It was exciting to play against Houston in the Dome. I got to talk to Billy Johnson. who is the leading punt returner in the NFL. He told me about things to watch out for when I’m returning punts that will really help me."
A game that Lewis terms a "nightmare game" was against the Dallas Cowboys on Thanksgiving Day. The Seahawks lost
nds NFL Place
the game 51-7. Lewis didn't fare any better as he received two penalities. His first penalty was for unnecessary roughness as he tackled Tony Dorsett out of bounds. "It wasn't a malicious hit. My momentum just carried me out of bounds with him." said Lewis.
The other penalty was due to a pass-interference against Tony Mill, which put the ball on the one-yard line.
Seattle returned to the east coast on October 19 to play the New York Jets. In this game Lewis learned what it was to be tackled by someone twice his size. "Boy did I get a good hit. said Lewis. I don't even know who hit me. I saw five-zero coming at me. and the next thing I remember is trying to get back up on my feet. I never want to get hit like that again."
Lewis also played against his childhood idols, the Philadelphia Eagles. About Seattle’s loss to the Eagles. Lewis said. Philadelphia played four quarters and we didn t.”
A major factor for the large number of Seattle losses this past season has been the number of injuries on the team. The wear and tear really catches up to you. said Lewis. "We don't have the depth to replace the starters. Another team picks up on that, and you lose It right there."
Lewis said, "For the past two years the fans have been really high on Seattle. They expect us to go to the playoffs this year, but we got rid of older players and acquired new players like myself. We re starting all over again. It hurts now. but we ll be better off next year.
Already in his first season as a professional player, Lewis has found his own cheering section and they have discovered him. “They sit on the 100 level, which Is pretty high up. and they scream and really cheer for me.
Lewis played his first professional game In front of 59. 555 people. It s these huge crowds that make the home games In Seattle sellouts. The crowd is really loud, which makes the game more exciting.' stated Lewis. These Seattle fans are maniacs because they're really into football. I mean it's their sport, but they do gel the old adrenaline flowing, and they really psyche you up.
Lewis also found himself faced with playing against high caliber athletes.
The type of athletes I face now play to perfection all the way down the line. That's one thing I wasn't able to get at Millcrsvllle. What I did get there are techniques that are really helping me out here. When I think of the coaches and guys that support me, it just sends chills down my spine.
Lewis is happy to be playing football for Seattle. He is contented with the amount of playing time he gets. Me en-
The Littlest Scah.twk", Will Lewis, runs onto RFK field for the game between the Seattle Seahawks and the Washington Redskins. Photo by Terri Morton.
joys playing on the special team. However, he feels that playing as a cornerback is a difficult (ask. I think the cornerback spot is the most difficult to play. You're out there all alone. If you make a mistake everyone sees it. You have to be good at a lot of things in that position."
Teammate Steve Largent wide receiver. commended Lewis for Ills cornerback playing. To play as well as Will has Is certainly good in a rookie season.' Largent added He has helped us a lot on the special team, too."
Lewis attributes his successful season to all the support he has received from friends and fans. "1 get letters, cards and phone calls congratulating me on my good rookie season. I'll never get a chance to thank everyone for all the encouragement I've received this season."
It was head football coach Gene Carpenter who said. I think Will Lewis, if anybody, has the greatest chance of being a professional football player. Carpenter made this statement on August 18. 1980 while Lewis was trying to make his boyhood dream a reality. Now. after playing his first season of "Reality," he Is already saying. I plan to be back next year."
Will Lcwis 49Hew President, new Promise
A familiar scene on Election Day. the levers await their next voter. Photo by Bruno Van Steen-berghe.
In the most surprising election since the turn of the century Ronald W. Reagan, former Republican Governor of California, swayed the nation to his side and became the 40th President of the United States. Even though he is considered by far the most conservative choice since herbert Hoover and is the oldest man In history to hold the presidential office, these two major factors seemed to be forgotten by the public. Reagan succeeded in capturing every state that counted In the northeast, humiliating Carter in the southern states—winning everyone but Georgia — and sweeping the rest of the country from Minnesota to Hawaii, leaving Carter and Independent candidate John B. Anderson trailing far behind.
Though the race had seemed relatively close until the debates took place just seven days prior to the election, the margin widened and Reagan leapt forward to hold the lead as Carter made his last ploy. Reagan, to many, came away victorious.
Each man appeared to be extremely nervous; each had their share of goofs: and each was playing for a tie. Carter managed to dominate the agenda and keep Reagan explaining his positions. He favored the war and peace issue while trying to make Reagan look dangerous and vicious. The President also chose the minimum wage, social security, and the equal rights amendment as points to expose. '
The third major candidate. John B. Anderson. had been dls-invlted when his poll ratings slipped below the double digits. He decided to tape his comments and air the program at a later time. Unfortunately. it was ill-received.
Reagan and Carter's opinions conflicted on a majority of the pertinent
Displayed in a cars windshield, the Reagan Buih sign correctly predicts out next President and Vice-President. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberghe.
issues at hand. They agreed on few. Reagan s conservative views held steady as he opposed the Equal Rights Amendment. the federal financing of abortions, draft registration, the drafting of women, gun control, mandatory gasoline rationing, and most stridently, the Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty II. He chose to support military build up. a budget balancing amendment, and an amendment to prohibit abortions. Carter. on the other hand, favored the Equal Rights Amendment, draft registration, drafting of women, gun control, mandatory gas rationing, and the passage of the SALT II. He disagreed with the federal financing of abortions (In common with his opponent), military build up. and an amendment to balance the federal budget.
At the onset of the presidential race, the two candidates seemed to have equal public support. In one survey of registered voters, the two men were only three percentage points away from each other; Carter holding the slight lead of 41-44%. Polls taken just preceding the election indicated that a significant shift In public opinion had occurred. Reagan then held the lead. The networks polls gathered similar results. These polls, taken as voters left the booths, confirmed that the bottom had dropped out from under Carter and that the war scare over Reagan had fizzled out. More than a third of the voters thought Carter was doing a poor job in office. Overall they seemed to feel that he had even lost his edge over Reagan in inspiring personal trust. One aide commented bleakly. ' This wasn't a reluctant Ronald Reagan vote we were seeing. It was an enthusiastic anti-Jimmy Carter vote."
As the election returns came in. it was plain to see that nearly the whole country had turned against the Incumbent president. Reagan needing only 270
tured an astounding 483. as opposed to Carter's 49, while Anderson was left with none. Along with Reagan's victory, the Republican party got the added bonus of picking up 33 scats in the House and four governorships. But the biggest benefit of the Year of Ronald Reagan was the net gain of eleven scats In the Senate—enough to shift the chamber Into Republican hands for the first time since the 1950 s. Among those who fell under the Hew Right attack were: George McGovern. Prank Church. Birch Bayh. Warren Magruson, and John Culver in the Senate; and John Bradcmas In the Mouse. The result will be a clear shift to the right on Captiol Hill. This will insure the certain death of such liberal causes as SALT II and a national health plan.
The transition period between the Carter and Reagan- administrations is promised by transition planners and by Carter to be one of the smoothest in history. After twelve years trying. Ronald Reagan comes to the Presidency with an ideological outlook. Pursued by many rumors and carrying considerable conservative projects, he plans to introduce three 10% Income tax cuts and a budget busting effort to restore America's military margin of safety over the Soviet Union.
Carter has his share of triumphs to leave behind, such as: civil service reform, industrial deregulation, the Panama Canal treaties, an energy program that reduced oil Imports, improved relations with China, the Egyp-tian-lsraeli peace agreement, and the release of the hostages just days before he left office. But these triumphs were overshadowed by some intransient problems: resurgent Inflation,
escalating unemployment, renewed Soviet troubles, and an uneasy sense that the United States' power Is on a decline. Hopefully, Reagan is the choice to turn the U.S. around.
50 '80 Election
Qlenna HouckUntie the Yellow Ribbons—They're Home
The numbers 52 and 444 have a special meaning to the United States citizens now. For four-hundred forty-four days, from November 4. 1979 until January 20, 1981. Iranian militants held fifty-two Americans hostage. One sophomore here at Mlllcrsvllle noted that the injustice in Iran had carried on throughout her entire college career, which began in September. 1979.
Fourteen and a half months ago, Iranian students, chanting the name of their religious and political leader. Ayatollah Khomeini, stormed the U.S. Embassy in Tehran, the country’s capital, and took sixty plus American employees hostage as they gained control of the building. The students demanded that the former Shah be returned to stand trial for crimes committed against the Iranian people. The
U.S. government refused to give In to the demands of the students. With the Iranians' release of most minority and female hostages and Canadian rescue of others, the number of captives was reduced to fifty-two. The prolonged captivity of the remaining embassy employees gave rise to anti-Iranian feelings in the U.S. Outward signs of American support for their fellow citizens held captive were demonstrated nation-wide by such things as: the burning of Iranian flags and effigies of the Ayatollah, student rallies on many college campuses, the re-write of a popular Beach Boys song to "Bomb Iran." and various signs and posters hanging from windows.
One of the most popular symbols adopted in our country originated from the Tony Orlando hit. "Tie A Yellow Ribbon Round the Old Oak Tree." Across the country, yellow ribbons appeared on trees, lampposts, car antennas, and front doors; people wore them in their hair and as pins. The ribbons became a constant reminder that we would not be free until the 52 hostages were home.
On Millcrsville s campus, signs of support also appeared. Students wore arm-bands distributed by the Commuting Students Association. In dorm windows students displayed signs expressing their feelings about the situation.
Sonic Iranian students In the U.S. joined with their countrymen In protesting the United States alleged protection of the Shah. Protests occurred In Washington D.C.. and dally picket lines appeared outside the New York hospital where the Shah was receiving treatment for incurable cancer. American s hopes were raised when the Shah eventually settled in Panama for the last few months of his life.
In the United States, tension mounted and Americans became Increasingly frustrated with the apparent inactivity of their leaders. A number of American
citizens demanded military action. Including many Mlllersvllle students, according to a poll issued by the Snapper.
In mid-April of 1980. it became known that a secret rescue mission had failed leaving eight American servicemen dead. As a result of this aborted mission the hostages were taken from the embassy and relocated throughout Tehran, making mass rescue all but impossible. An outraged Khomeini threatened to execute the hostages If President Carter attempted another such move.
The spirits of the hostages families rose and plummettcd with each new development in negotiations. Holiday seasons were especially difficult as family members waited through two Thanksgivings, with little to be thankful for, and two Christmasses. with little to be Joyful about. Religious leaders were allowed to visit with the hostages and conduct services, some of which the militants filmed and sent to the United States to tantalize Americans waiting at home. While celebrations continued at home, the flood of cards and letters at the embassy in Tehran acted as proof that our people had not been forgotten. Candlelight vigils were held in churches from coast to coast, while In Washington. the official Christmas tree remained dark except for the star of hope lit on top.
With the New Year came new hope that the negotiations, being mediated by Algeria would bring an end to the ordeal. Because of internal conflicts in Iran, the conditions for the release could not be met as quickly as desired. President Carter worked frantically to conclude negotiations before his term in office expired. The U.S. received conflicting reports from Iran before the final terms were agreed upon on January 18. Basically, the terms stated that the United States would return all frozen Iranian assets and would refrain from pressing charges against the Iranians In international courts. As Reagan was
being Inaugurated, word reached the U.S. that the ex-hostages were on their way to West Germany via Algiers. It was 12:30 p.m. on January 20. 1981. four hundred forty-four days after their capture.
After their stay in Welsbadcn. West Germany, for medical observation the fifty-two Americans flew to New York for private reunions with family members at West Point Academy. The returnees then flew to Washington D.C.. where they received a heroes’ welcome as an unprecedented crowd of close to 400.000 lined their parade route, waving flags and yellow ribbons. Ronald Reagan welcomed them to the White House and commended them for their bravery. The ex-hostages returned to their hometowns after a yellow ticker tape parade in New York City.
Through press conferences and speeches. Americans were appalled to learn of the mistreatment, both physical and psychological, that the former hostages had suffered. "Sam Gillette ol Lancaster County told of being placed before a mock firing squad as captors told them that they were to die.
In nearby Longs Park. Sam was welcomed home by 4.000 enthusiastic local residents. This welcome was typical of scenes across the country. Stores were sold out of yellow ribbon. In Super Bowl XV alone, twenty-seven miles of yellow ribbon were purchased and worn by officials, fans, and football players.
Although the welcomes were joyous, they cannot make up for the fourteen and a half months of imprisonment in Iran. The nation continued Its rapid pace of change, causing the ex-hostages to return to a country slightly different from the one they left. Perhaps the unity-demonstrated by Americans throughout this ordeal will make the United States a stronger country.
Peggy Toews Jean M. Witt
At the Lancaster County Park. Duane "Sam Qllctte. one of the 52 Americans held hostage In Iran, is welcomed home by the residents ol Lancaster and surrounding communities in January. Photo by Koxanne Platt.
“ -SANrailETTShowing his "phanaticlsm." Rick Cams wears his Phillies hat to the field another students join the fun Photo by Richard Yednock.
S hllllesJEaglesThe Thrill of Victory ...
After the seven scries games, the underdogs, the Philadelphia Philles. made their hometown a Championship City. The last game finished with the Phillies leading the Kansas City Koyals with the score 5-3. not only Philadelphia was affected by the game, but many college campuses as well, including our own Mlllersville State College. According to Matthew E. Hepler. a resident sophomore business major. It was the first time since I have been on campus that all the students were celebrating together.-
After the final minutes of the game, the campus went wild. One of the reasons for this being that the majority of the resident students are from the Philadelphia area. Many of these students made their way to Philadelphia for the celebration ceremonies, despite all odds—little money and barely any gas. Everyone who could go to the Philadelphia celebration went, and those that could not made their own
Whoever said weeknlghts were only for studying should have taken part in this cam-pus-wlde activity, as freshman Steve Krcamer boisterously leads the crowd In cheering. Photo bn Richard Yednock.
celebration right here on campus. Skyrockets were shot people were thrown Into the pond, dorm halls were flooded, and students were swinging from the flagpoles as two bonfires were lit.
for the students who went to Philadelphia, the excitement was Just beginning. Most cars were packed like a can of sardines, leaving only room enough for the "liquid refreshments." Though many fans got stopped on their way to Philadelphia, the police proved to be very lenient; their only advice was a warning to be careful. When the students arrived in Philadelphia, they found the city to be far from dead. To them it appeared that the entire Philadelphia population was celebrating the Phillies victory.
The Philadelphia celebration included a parade of the Phillies' players as well as various other events In the ceremony. These ceremonies took place In the John P. Kennedy Stadium, which was filled
The excitement caused by the Phillies winning the World Series was carried over to another Philadelphia team, the Eagles, who were on their way to the Superbowl.
Although the Haiders defeated Philadelphia at the Louisiana Super-dome in Mew Orleans on Superbowl Sunday. January 25. 1981. many loyal Eagles fans arc still proud of their team. This was the first time in Superbowl history that the Philadelphia Eagles actually made It to the Superbowl. One of these loyal Eagles fans is an MSC sophomore business administration major. Tommy Turner. Me remarked. "The Eagles should have won. and if they dldn t choke, they would have. The Cagles proved that they were good by their season s record, including play-
way beyond its capacity of 102.000 people. To show their team spirit, the majority of the fans present for the ceremony dressed in the team colors, red and white. Prior to the entrance of the team members into the stadium, a rock and roll band provided entertainment to attempt to settle the anxious fans. The players, guarded by mounted police, arrived shortly after their parade through the city in order to address their followers and to thank them for their support.
While some students were rejoicing In Philadelphia, those that remained behind did their own partying at The Inn. The Mouse of Pie. and various other campus spots. These students showed their support by making and hanging banners throughout the campus. Because of the Phillies victory, everyone at MSC showed their backing for all the sports teams from the "City of Brotherly Love."
Kelley Byrnes Dean Scharff
offs, of fourteen wins and five losses.
Just as the fans showed their support for the Phillies by wearing red and white, the Eagles fans wore green and white. On Supcrbowl Sunday, most MSC resident students wore green and white, showing their enthusiasm for the upcoming game. Many Mlllersville students planned Supcrbowl Sunday parties. Some of the festivities included six-foot subs, pizzas, and even green beer.
Though the Eagles were trailing the entire game, many still kept hope that they would pull through, believing the Eagles to be a second-half team. It was not until the third quarter that the fans gave up any hope for another Philadelphia victory celebration.
Leah Scharff , Kelley Byrnes
A crowd of enthusiastic students gathers around a bonfire outside Burrowes and Lenhardt to celebrate the Phillies World Scries win over the Kansas City Royals. Photo by Darrin Mann.
... The Agony of Defeat
Phillies Eagles 5354 Sports
w M wo bits, four bits, six bits, a dollar.
M All for Mlllersvllle, stand up and holler!!
That is what can be heard resounding all over campus from Biemesderfer Stadium to Brooks Gymnasium It can be heard from the cheerleaders, students, faculty and the fans cheering on the mighty Marauders to victory.
The 1980-81 season saw the football team win the Pennsylvania Conference Eastern Division Championship for the second year in a row. Our Lady Marauders posting a 9-1-5 mark, sent them to the PSAC Hockey Tournament and then to the Regional Tournament, where they were seated third. It also saw the Women's Basketball with a shot at making Regional play, and our Wrestling team advancing all the way to the national Championships.
As for our Spring Sports, as you look around, all you can see is experience, which we can only assume that many of our teams will be shooting for the State Championships.
Over the years, the Millersville State Athletic Department has gone through many significant changes, mainly the number of men and women s Intercollegiate teams. The number has grown to 14 men's Varsity Sports and 1 1 female Varsity Sports from the traditional past years, when institutions' sports programs were mainly dominated by just men's sports. This signifies that through the dedication of both the athletes and the coaches, the program has no way to go but up, allowing for M.S.C. to look forward to many more successful years to come.
Fran Bedekovlc Steven DlnnocentlSports 55Marauders Hurt By Sluggish Start But
Pride Made The Difference
For the second straight year in a row. the Marauders clinched a piece of the Pennsylvania Conference Eastern Division Crown, along with Kutztown and East Stroudsburg. Due to Conference Kules though, the Marauders were denied the opportunity to go on to the State Game. Even without this chance, the team still proved to have a very shining season, posting a 4-1 Conference record and an overall record of 6-5-1.
In the first game of the season, the Marauders travelled to the Big Apple for their game against Mew York Tech. The Marauders went into the game a slight
favorite, but found Tech to be a tough opponent. The end result was a 14-14 tic.
The next team on the road was the Fighting Scots of Edlnboro State. Again. Millcrsvillc found another hard opponent ready and waiting for them. A hard-fought battle occurred, but the Marauders found that they came up on the short end of the stick, losing 28-0.
If one defeat is not enough, two was going to be twice as hard to take. It was Kutztown that dealt the next blow, for the second week In a row. the Marauders were shut our by the Bears. 19-0.
The first 3 games of the season were
Senior Tom Shearer glances over to the sidelines to find out If there arc any last-minute adjustments on his defensive assignments. Fhoto by Bruno Van Steenbcrghe.
Freshman Bobby Coyne gets set to receive the punt, as East Stroudsburg's John Quinn moves In to stop him. It was to take more than John Quinn to stop the Marauders, as Millcrsvillc rolled to a 14-3 victory under heavy rains. Photo by Mcrtn Studios Inc.
rront Kow: Mark Udovlch. Robb Riddick, and Chris Clatto. (Trl-Captains). Second Row: F. W. McLaughlin. M. D. (Team Physician), Tom Shearer Scott Trump. Mark Malcy. Kevin Griffiths. Dave havrillak. Scott Baer Mike Rampulla. Rick Oarger. Victor Coates. William Duncan (President). Gene Carpenter (Coach). Third Row: Brad Mangle. Terry Lehman Aril Smith. Rick Rotondo. Jeff Jameson. John Coscnza. Tim Cochran. Pat Ross. Oeorgc Rule. Brad Nau. Bob Norman. Tablo Plnl. Fourth Kow: Chris Johnson. Warren Taylor. Tom Dougher. Mark Zcswltz. John Hawkins. Jim Stoudt. John Farese. Jon Adams, Tom Qroody. Qcorge Schmidt. Charles Peterman. Bob Coyne. Fifth Row: Pete Costelll. Ken Rogers. Randy Reid. Daryl Simmons. Kevin Dykes. Jim High. John Knler. Steve Sudak. Oreg Klolber. John Pappas. Vincent J. Quinn. Andy
Brubaker. Dan Mcntzcr. Sixth Row: Bob Thomason, Brian Westmoreland. Steve Murtaugh. Scott Worman. Mark Scarnulis. Scott Dilgcr. Matt Grossl. Trcd Dukes. Eric Valentine, Jim Voigtsbcrgcr. Darryl Thomas. Luther Roberts. Len Ventimiglia. Seventh Row: Jim Kirkpatrick Kevin Stoneroad. Kent Swelgart. Kevin Bundy. Joe Kenney. Al Poltrone Vince Sibel, John Adam Brown. Dave Jeffries. Brent Thomas. Wayne Kennedy. John Bechta. Back Row: Don Humphrey (Coach). Stan Kabaclnskl (Coach) Bill Laurls (Coach). Sandy Quilfoyle (Coach). Dr. Bill Kahler (Coach). Rod Blmson (Coach). Jim Kctncr (Coach). Frank Mcrshcy (Coach). Craig Wenrlch (Manager). Jim McClain (Manager). Photo by Bowers Photography.
56 FootballOverall raw talent Is not the only aspect of football that helps a team overcome the wet and muddy conditions on Homecoming as Scott Baer
and Mark Udovich (Tri-Captain) show some emotion. Photo by Mcrtn Studios Inc.
Football 57Trom the onset of the game, it looked to be a trying day for both quarterbacks. They not only had to fight off the conditions, but their opposing defensive linemen, as is shown here, freshman quarterback Luther Roberts tries to elude the rush. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
MSC Varsity football Opp
14 Mew York Tech 14
0 Edinboro 28
0 Kutztown 19
14 West Chester 13
38 Mansfield 7
42 Bloomsburg IS
14 East Stroudsburg 3
28 Chcyncy 7
40 Salisbury Overall Record 6-2-1 33
There Is no need for a referee as long as Offensive Guard Qeorgc Schmidt Is around. rhoto by Glnl IVayner.
enough to make any team lose confidence in themselves, but not Millers-vllle. They came through with their pride in themselves, and the black and gold, by winning the next six straight games.
The six-game winning streak started on Parents Day. when Millersvillc hosted West Chester State. The Marauders gave everyone the thrill of their first victory of the season by playing a very well balanced offensive and defensive game. The big play of the game was at the start of the fourth quarter, when freshman Bob Coyne took the ball on the Marauders' own 20 and ran an 80-yard touchdown, which proved to be the winning score as the game ended 14-13.
With their first victory away in their helmets, the Marauders moved on to win the next five games in very convincing style. Millersvillc romped over Mansfield. ravaged the huskies of Blooms-burg. beat Conference Leader Last Stroudsburg, and finished Conference
play by slaughteringCheyney State.
The final game of the season saw the Marauders fall behind 21-3 to the Salisbury Seagulls, but only for a short time; they ended up beating the Seagulls 40-33. The fans saw a game that was action packed, with both teams playing extremely well. A total of 73 points being scored and Rob Riddick breaking the all-time MSC Single Season Rushing Record by getting 199 yards on the day. and a season total of 1.10O yards.
It was a season that began with a few down moments, but from those first few moments It was all uphill. The squad made up of 15 Seniors has left the team with a positive attitude and a six-game winning streak to carry on. With many fine underclassmen coming up and the outstanding Marauder coaching staff, it looks as though the mighty Marauders of Mlllersville will again keep the winning tradition alive.
Coach Carpenter at the control shows that coaching Is not always peaches and cream. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
58 FootballJ.V. Marauders Show Promise
This year, the J.V. football Squad saw their schedule extended to six games compared to last year's three. The longer schedule allowed for the team to gain more playing time on the football field, and provided a more experienced core for next year's varsity squad.
The J.V. Marauders in their opener for the season shell-shocked Stevens Tech by shutting them out 26-0. Our team then went on to down Kutztown and nip West Chester 7-6. The remaining three games saw the J.V. squad playing three tougher opponents, and they found them to be a little rougher than the first few teams. The J.V.s fell to Lehigh and University of Pennsylvania in very close games and were downed in their last game of the season by Marford Junior College.
Even though their record was 3-3. this
docs not show how successful the squad really was. Outstanding performances were seen in both their winning and losing games. Top performances were turned in by quarterback John Knler. running back Bob Coyne, flanker Mark Mcffeiflngcr, and the entire J.V. team.
MSC J.V. football Opp
26 Stevens Trade 0
28 kutztown 13
7 West Chester 6
7 Lehigh 14
7 University of Penn. 12
15 Harford Junior College Overall Record 3-3 36
Senior running back Kob Riddick on the move again, as he rushed for 248 yards against Bloomsburg on October 18. which earned him the Robert W. Maxwell College Player of the Week Award. Photo by tiruno Van Steen-berghe.
To win games, you must play with the utmost Intensity as a female slvc attack, and came out on top with a 14-13 victory. Photo by tiruno coach once said. The Marauders show here how Intensity can stop a Van Steenberghe. long drive by West Chester State. The Marauders lead by a great defen-
Football 59Marauderettes "Stick It" To Their Opponents
Once again the Marauderettc Meld Hockey Team proved that they are just as good as any other sport here at M.S.C. The 1980 season began with a tournament at franklin Se Marshall College, where the team showed consistent team work and skill. The first four victories of the season saw the Lady Marauders shutting out divisional opponents. M.S.C. then continued on Its winning style to soundly avenge a loss in the 1979 season to Elizabethtown by defeating them 3-0.
The consistent team work throughout the season and their determination built the team s record to 9-1-5. This fine record allowed for the Lady Marauders to be invited to the P.S.A.C. tournament at Shippcnsburg State. The highlight of the season came through when the squad was invited and seeded third In the Regional Hockey Tournament held at Gettysburg College.
The closeness and unity of the players and coached made the 1980 season one which will be remembered throughout their years. Although losing three seniors—co-captains Diane Frederick and Annette Rico, and senior back, Linda Eby. next year's team has a fine and skillful squad returning.
Cathy Holden plays control hockey, as Mll-lersvlllc State plays to a zero-zero tie with Shippcnsburg State. Photo by Carol Baum-bach.
Held Hoc key
2 Kutztown 0
3 Indians 0
2 Slippery Rock 0
4 Trenton State 0
0 Gettysburg 1
3 Elizabethtown 0
4 Lebanon Valley 0
1 Lehigh 1
2 Glassboro 2
0 Shippcnsburg 0
3 East Stroudsburg 1
1 Lock Haven 1
2 Bloomsburg 2
3 Messiah 0
4 Salisbury 2
Overall Record 9-1 -5
Linda Eby sets to take a free hit against Shippcnsburg State College. Photo by David Brown.
front Row: Pam Roberts. Edle Wilkinson. Lisa Herneisen. Lorraine Oalante. Qale Qlowitz. Cheryl Mastroiannl. Back Row: Dee Utz. Becky Grady. Brenda O Neill. Sue Kline. Linda Boclalr. Darlene Newman. Lisa Moench. Cheryl Sell. Lynn Mayes. Cathy Kennedy. Sue Thomas (Assistant Coach). Photo by Bowers Photography.
Diane 'Treddle Trederick shows the battle scars of a long and successful season as the Marauderettes compile a 9-1-5 record in regular play. Photo by Darrin Mann
60 Field Hockey
Linda Eby tackles on-rushing Shlppcnsburg State forward, while Cathy Holden keeps an eye on the play ready If her assistance is wanted. Photo by Carol Baumbach.
Senior Diane Freddie Frederick shows agility in the net. Photo by David Brown.
MSC J. V. Held Hockey Opp.
0 Lancaster Bible 7
2 Kutztown 1
1 Trenton State 1
1 Gettysburg 2
4 Elizabethtown 0
1 Lehigh 3
4 Qlassboro 1
2 Shlppcnsburg 0
3 Last Stroudsburg 4
0 Lock Haven 2
0 Bloomsburg 0
1 Messiah 0
0 Salisbury Overall Record 5-6-2 1
Front Row: Terry Geno. Annette Rico (Co-Captain). Diane Frederick (Co-Captain). Linda Eby. Second Row: Maryanne Ormsby. Robin Rader, Kathy Deren. Lori VanPlote. Kendra Whisler Third Row: Anita Thallmayer (Manager) Cathy Holden. Lori Wiltshire. Mary Dragoncttc. Joan Aker. Kelly Roberts. Back Row: Robin McClurken (Trainer) Cathy Hlckcrncll Sue Andrey. Jean Paraskevas (Trainer). Miss Peters (Coach). Photo by Bowers Photography.
Field Hockey 61Booters Ride the See-Saw To A 5-4 Record
The Soccer Team began their season on the right foot by downing Lancaster Bible College 5-2. The next week saw the Marauders travel to Cheyncy to play the Wolves. The squad played a very tough and competitive game, but unfortunately lost 3-1. The Marauders bounced back, though, the following Saturday and downed the Huskies of Bloomsburg. 2-1. M.S.C. came out very early In the contest and applied a lot of offensive and defensive pressure which forced Bloomsburg to make some mistakes, allowing Millersville to
capitalize on the huskies' misfortunes.
As the season continued, the team showed much inconsistency on winning and losing. They did not set a definite pattern for themselves, as their record resembles a see-saw going up and down.
The team played tough games against Kutztown and the Red Raiders of Ship-pensburg. but came up losing both games by close scores. In the final week of the season, the squad was able to rebound from the past weeks' losses to beat both Messiah and York College, both by the score of 4-2.
Even though the team had Its high and low points, it does not tell the whole picture about their season. Outstanding team work and a strong, aggressive defense along with fine performances from Henry Oji. Tim Erey. Jim Tshudy. and goalie Steve Sharp carried the team to a winning season.
With a fine group of underclassmen coming up. next year s team should prove to be a challenge to any college team they meet.
Millersville portrays much team spirit as they celebrate after the winning goal has been scored against the Huskies of Bloomsburg. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberghc.
Jeff Hoffpauer wrenches the ball away from a Kutztown State player, but unfortunately the Marauders lost 3-1. Photo by Snapper.
Using his many talents and skills. Henry OJI shows how good he Is at this sport by letting the ball fly down the field against Messiah. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberghe.
62 SoccerVarsity Soccer
Tim Prey docs fancy footwork on his way to getting the ball around this Messiah defender. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberghe
5 Lancaster Bible College 2
1 Chcyney 3
2 Bloomsburg 1
1 Glassboro 3
5 Spring Garden 2
1 Kutztown 3
1 Shippensburg 2
4 Messiah 2
4 York Overall Record 5-4 2
One of the soccer stars for the Marauder squad. Henry OJI unleashes his deadly foot power so that he can get the ball to one of his own players and not a member of the Lancaster Bible College team. Photo by John Cor-nely.
front Row: P. Rios. M. Pourasalan. D. Butler. M. Walsh. T. Prey. (Captain), h. OJI (Captain). C. Poe. J. Sheenan. B. Mackey. D. Patti. Second Row: A. Woolley (Coach). Q. Walsh. B. Trimble. A. Rodriguez. J. Shea. J. Bird. B. McNamara. J. Hoffpauer. J. Tshudy M. Cubic. Q. Yetter, R. Botto
(Assistant Coach). Back Row: M. Snyder, J. Helfrlck. D Slemons. O. Henkel. S. Sharp. B Hagen. T. Bell. B. Palatko. M. Buchko. Photo by Bowers Photography.
Soccer 63Young and Inexperienced Harriers Didn't Quit
What do you get when you only have two lettermen returning? Well, you have a very young and inexperienced team. That is what this year s Cross Country team was made of. and they still proved that all it takes is hard work and deter mination to get what you want.
What they wanted was a winning season, and that is what they got by posting a 3-1 record. The team's wins came off of York, Kutztown and East Stroudsburg. Shippcnsburg dealt the Harriers their only loss. The team took 6th place at the Inter-Collegiate Amateur Athletic Association of America meet, placed 6th at the rcgionals. causing them to Just miss qualifying for Division II nationals, and they placed I I th at States.
The Harrier s look forward to next year with much enthusiasm. They know that the entire team will be back and that they have the potential to be the best Cross Country team In history here at Millcrsville.
use Cross Country Opp
23 kutztown 32
IS York 50
27 East Stroudsburg 28
36 Shippcnsburg Overall Record 3-1 19
Both Andy Calsmer and Mike Addlcr show the strains ol running the 1C HA Cross Country Championships. In which the Marauder Harriers placed 6lh. Photo by Russ Willett.
Front Row: Mark Kauffman. Bob Waite Ed Washburn Tim Groff Greg Cauller. Scott Bradshaw. Paul Bowman Bob Vasllc Barry Lopatlc. Back Row: Mr. Trltz (Coach) Kuss Mlllctt. Brian Mcpac. Pat Devlin. Dave Shan-
non Mark Strangeway Kevin Gohn Erik Strudel. Andy Calsmer. Mark Davis. Mark Vardjan. Mr. Bradley (Coach). Photo by bowers Photography.
64 Cross CountryCross Country Is one of the most grueling sports around, and Bob Vasile shows how tough it really Is as he crosses the J. V. finish line at Lehigh University in October. Photo by David Brown.
Junior Greg Caullcr. alter running the race with a possible stress fracture, receives some encouragement from a friend. Photo by Kuss Mlllett.
Front How: Kathi McMcff. Jenny Bair. Barb Bigler. Marianne Moopcr. Back Kow: Mr. Fritz (Coach). Mary Ann Wood. Moreen Horan. Karen Johnson. Dr. Runkle (Coach). Photo by Bowers Photography.
The Cross Country runner devotes many hours a week training for the long and dreaded hills they must face on many courses. Here Don Williams shows how the training pays off. Photo by Russ Mlllett
Cross Country 65Breaking Even
The Marauderettcs Tennis Team was very young and inexperienced this year, but ended up on the positive side. The team finished fourth in the Pennsylvania State College Championship held at Bloomsburg State College during the month of October. This women s team has had previous tournament experience. which is very helpful in collegiate competition.
The Fourth Annual Pennsylvania Conference Women's Team Championship was held on October 17 and 18. Out of 12 colleges. MSC placed fourth. Last year. MSC placed seventh, moving up three slots since last year's championship.
"It was a very good tournament, but it was a very long day for the girls and they were very tired," Coach Mungcrford commented. "We placed three singles and one doubles team In semi-finals action." she added.
"This is the highest skilled team we have had at MSC In the last seven to
eight years and since many of the starters arc freshmen. I expect a continued growth of Improvement by the team." Mungcrford explained.
The Marauderettc s completed a very strong season of five wins and five losses. Their most impressive match was against Qlassboro. This was the first time that MSC had beaten Qlassboro.
MSC made a clean sweep in singles action. Joy Aungst beat Frank Siedlacki. 6-4. 6-4 after coming back from behind. Cheryl Fausnaucht made a beautiful comeback to win against Bonnl Sanuet-son. 0-6. 6-2. 6-3. In a three set match. Mancy Brackbill defeated Julie Christz-berg 6-2. 2-6, 6-4. Also winning In singles action were Kappy Scarborough 6-3. 6-2; Kathy Costello 6-1.6-1: and Peg Elliot 7-5. 6-3. The only win in doubles action came from nancy Brackbill and Kappy Scarborough, defeating Tcri Pace and Donna Conipo 6-3. 6-2. Mungcrford commented. This is the first time in a long time we have made a clean sweep in
The Maraudcrcttc Womens Tennis Team Is very young and has excellent potential for next year s Reason. With continued improvement from the whole team, the Marauderettcs will strive for a better record.
Carol M. Baum bach
1 Salisbury 8
3 Swarthmorc 2
4 University of Delaware S
1 Bloomsburg 8
S Franklin 8r Marshall 4
4 Lock haven 3
6 Shlppcnsburg 3
7 Qlassboro 2
5 Last Stroudsburg 4
0 West Chester 9
Overall Record 5-5
Fall Tennis—Front Kow: Mancy Brackbill. Kim Bond. Kathy Costello. ferty. Sue Mighbcrger. Cheryl Fausnacht. Mancy Mungcrford (Coach). Brenda Sexton. Joy Aungst. Back Row: Kathryn Scarborough, Peggy Laf- Photo by Bowers Photography
66 Women's TennisJoy Aungst prepares to return the serve, with a powerful forehand shot, Photo by Michael Choroneko.
Spring Tennis—Front Kow: Jody Hammerman. Mm Bond. Peggy Laf-ferty. Brenda Sexton. Joanne Qcigcr. Back Kow: Kathryn Scarborough.
Cheryl Fausnacht. Haney Brackbill. Sue Mighberger Kathy Costello. Joy Aungst. Haney hungerford (Coach). Photo by Bowers Photography.
Women's Tennis 67Rough Road for lioopsters
The men's 1980-81 basketball Team appeared to be very good, with ’ definite goals In mind, commented Head Coach Dick DeHart. If only wishing had made it so. This was one of the roughest roads that the MSC team has ever had to travel. The team finished their season with an 8-15 record.
The roundballcrs began their season by competing In the 14th Annual S. Woodrow Sponaugh Memorial Tournament at franklin and Marshall College on November 30 and December 1. In first round action, the Marauders downed the Bluejays of Elizabethtown 67-57. In the final of the tournament, the squad was edged by crosstown rival franklin and Marshall by the score of 55-52.
If the heartbreakcr of losing in the tourney final was not enough the Marauders also lost their first two conference games to both Shippensburg
and Bloomsburg. With the loss of both contests, their overall record was moved to 1 3. and their conference record fell to 0-2. The season continued to be on a steady decline, but there were some bright spots that brought hope to the team. The squad beat West Chester State by the score of 86-76. and closed out a rather ill-fated season with a very impressive win over conference leader Mansfield State. 66-59. as they had done throughout the season. MSC came out sluggish and quickly fell behind 9-5. It was at this point where the MSC offense decided to show up for the game, along with a stubborn 3-2 defense, and took total control of the game.
With the few bright spots that came through, and the talent that is coming up. it should make for an exciting season next year.
Steven T. Dlnnocentl
MSC Men's Basketball Opp.
67 Sponauglc Tournament Elizabethtown 57
52 franklin C Marshall 55
68 Bloomsburg 79
43 Shippensburg 74
64 Cast Stroudsburg 68
64 Kutztown ' 59
70 Elizabethtown 60
94 Southeastern 67
52 William and Mary 76
69 Spring Garden 72
83 York of Mew York 71
78 Chcyncy 92
69 York 68
56 U.S. Maval Academy 80
86 West Chester 76
68 Mansfield 72
50 Bloomsburg 77
GO Shippensburg 69
65 East Stroudsburg 72
71 Kut2town 74
60 Chcyney 88
77 Messiah 92
66 Mansfield 39
Overall Record 8-13
Keith Perkins leaves his feet for the air. as he attempts to score a bucket for Millcrsville against Mansfield State. Photo by Steve Polansky.
All the Elizabethtown defenders can do Is watch Rick Kurczeski score an easy two points In the Sponauglc Tournament, the Marauders beat the Bluejays 67-57. Photo by Steve Polansky.
68 Men's Basketball
The E-town defender can t hold bach his emotions as Stephan Cottrell lets one loose against the Bluejays. This was the opening game of thcSpon-auglc Tournament held at franklin Ar Marshall College. Photo by Steve Polansky.
Varsity Basketball—front Row: Stephan Cottrell. Jim Stoffey Pat Ross Tom Richards. Brian Brewer. Harold Hochstctler. Tim Roaten, Phil Tassnacht. Rick Rurczeski. Scott Dlmon. Keith Perkins. Scott Rupp. Back Row: Tony Wright (Manager), Dick Dehart (Coach). Walt Strausbaugh (Assistant Coach). Photo by bowers Photography.
Junior Varsity Basketball—front Row: Larry Smith James Westmoreland. heal Cliff. Pete Kingsley. Back Row: Coach Kline. Coach Oar-man, Chris Johnson. Andy Qrlmm. Jim Scip Joe Stoffey Steve Hollingsworth. Doug Tcljaro. Tom Bellman. Jim Walters (Manager). Photo by bou ers Photography.
Men's Basketball 69
______________________________________________________________________________________________________Lady Hoopsters Score It Big
Basketball, like many other social activities. provides a great opportunity to touch people. But unlike most social activities. basketball reveals a person through action rather than words. In forty minutes of playing, if one is observant. one can learn about the competitiveness. aggressiveness, mental attitude. physical stamina, pain threshold. natural ability, cooperativeness, and integrity of all the participants.
Coach Waltman and I have been fortunate because we have had the pleasure of observing 15 young women who comprised the MSC womens basketball team.
Colleen Wright and Sondra Ortlip were elected co-captains. 'Col the quarterback—always tough, always handling the pressure. Sloe —'25. Did she really choose that number to magnify the splendor of those 20 plus shots? And why docs Automatic Ann Mespoli. the zone buster, already have tabs on that uniform for next year? Then, there is Terri Biker, demonstrating steady improvement through fierce determination. Fran Bcdckovlc —strength in essence. Ellen Satterfield and Sherrie Kelly had some health misfortunes and were sorely missed. Lisa Maldy. Wendy Kuplcy. and Judy Covert, always positive and always doing their jobs. It is true that Linda Moonie' Maclcnnan really does shine, especially so when shooting her perimeter shot. And Cori Zink, when not In the bathroom, always seems to score on those deceptive, driving layups. One certainly cannot forget Donna Esh' Eshlemans all-around playing ability. And what about Darlene Newman's smooth turn-around Jumpers and crowd-pleasing blocks? Then there is Kathy Dudek. a hard-nosed defensive player who streaks from endllnc to cndline. Of course, yet remaining is freshman stand-out Amy Gipprich. who always plays good D.
The players voted Colleen Wright the recipient of the Alumni Award. The Alumni Award is based upon the qualities of enthusiasm, sportsmanship, and team spirit. The players awarded the most valuable player award to sophomore Darlene Newman. Darlene led the team in scoring, rebounding, and shot-blocking.
The support staff consisted of managers Vicki Viscardl and Dee Utz: and athletic trainers Robin McClurken and Jean Paraskevas. These staff members certainly were supportive In all ways. Serving as assistant for her fourth year was Barbara Waltman. who is highly regarded by all who know her.
Disappointing defeats included Ship-pensburg. Lock Maven. lit. St. Mary s, and the University of Pittsburg at Johnstown. Highlights included placing third
in Shippcnsburg s eight-team Christmas Tournament and upsetting nationally ranked Trenton State in overtime. At the season s close Millersvillc was ranked 7th in the East. MSC was selected to participate in the Division III Regional Tournament. This was the first time since 1971. After losing to U.P.J. by a three-point deficit in tournament play. MSC finished with an 11-9 slate.
They might not have always had enough points, but they always won.
Coach Debra Schlegel
MSC Women's Varsity Basketball Opp.
63 Lehigh 47
54 Glassboro 67
47 Gettysburg 38
59 Indiana 73
65 California 53
52 St. John fisher 74
74 Lehigh 53
55 Lincoln 50
47 East Stroudsburg 59
51 Elizabethtown 71
66 Trenton 59
51 Lock Haven 56
60 Kutztown 43
64 Bloomsburg 55
53 Shippcnsburg 57
61 Salisbury 52
64 Messiah 55
62 Mt. St. Mary s 71
57 Widcner 53
66 UPJ Overall Record 11 -9 69
Senior Sondra Ortlip takes one of her potential 25-foot Jumpers against Bloomsbury State, as Millersvillc went on to win the contest 64 to 55. Photo by Tim Powell.
Women s Varsity Basketball--front Row: Dec Utz (Manager). Colleen Wright (Co-Captain). Sondra Ortlip (Co-Captain). Vicky Iscardl (Manager). Back Row: Coach Waltman Amy Olpprlch. Darlent Newman. Terri Bllger. Donna Eshelman Kathy Dudek. Ann Nespoll Coach Schlegel. Photo bk Bou ers Photography.
70 Women's BasketballSophomore Darlene Newman. 40. this year s Pran Bedckovlc appears to have the Jump ball, as Corl Zink. 42. and Linda MacLennan 41. get
leading scorer, leading rebounder, and voted set to run the fast break off the Jumpball. Mlllcrsvllle s J. V. went on to win the game 61-58 over
Most Valuable Player by her teammates, goes Bloomsburg. Photo by Darrin Mann, for two points. Photo by Hobln Rose.
Women s Junior Varsity Basketball —Pront Row: Linda MacLennan (Co-Captain). Coach Waltman, Senior Colleen Wright. 15. who plays point
Lisa haldy (Co-Captain). Back Row: Ellen Satterfield. Cori Zink. Pran Bcdekovlc. Judy Covert. guard for the Varsity squad, received this
Wendy Rupley. Photo by Bowers Photography. year's Alumni Award for her dedication.
Colleen Is seen here driving past Elizabethtown's center, as Darlene Newman. 40. turns and heads towards the basket for the rebound. Photo by hate Horan.
Women's Basketball 7 1A Winning Season ...
As Grapplers Meet Division I Challenge
Coach Jerry Swope gives a last minute talk to Tim Prey at the Millersvitle belles Tournament held In Puclllo Qymnaslurn. Tim Prey won the Championship in the 134 pound weight class. Photo by Richard Yext nock.
The members of the mighty MSC wrestling squad prepared themselves this year for one of the toughest
MSC Wrestling Opp
33 York College 11
25 bloomsburg 18
31 East Stroudsburg 10
13 4 Slippery Rock Lock haven 28
29 Rider 19
19 University of Maryland University of Pittsburgh 24
43 Kutztown 9
6 Trenton State 32
26 Salisbury 22
22 Elizabethtown 19
21 Shippcnsburg 15
37 Mansfield 4
16 Westchester 24
39 Southern Connecticut 9
13 Morgan State 23
21 Temple University Belles Tournament — 1st Place Lock haven l»vltatlonal-6th Place Eastern Regionals—3rd Place State Championships—5th Place Overall Record 12-6-1 21
by the look on Bobby Wise's face. It would seem as though he was In a lot of pain; well, he's not-it s Just a grimace as he plans his next move to gain the upper hand over his opponent In the 118 pound weight class. Photo by Darrin Mann.
schedules they have ever seen. This year the team rose from Division III to the big time of Division I. and they met the challenge set before them.
Along with the Division I status came a Division I schedule. This year's schedule included dual meets with the University of Maryland. Temple. Pittsburgh, plus the state conference teams. In addition to their dual-meet schedule, the Marauders also met competition from Penn State. Michigan State, north Carolina State, Princeton. Clemson. and other big schools at the Penn State and Lock Mavcn Invitationals.
The season opened up with the 1 Ith Annual Millcrsville Belles Tournament. This year s tournament featured I I teams and the Marauders gave everyone a glimpse of their potential as they ran away with the team title, scoring a record 105 points. They managed this by placing a number of men in the finals and coming away with three champions: Ken Shorts. Tim Prey, and Don Wagner. Along with the three first place winners, the Marauders placed seven other wrestlers in the finals: four finishng second, and three placing fourth.
The dual meet season opened for the Marauders on Thursday. December 5. as they scalped York College 33-11. The following weekend saw the squad in action at the Penn State Tournament, where they vied with teams like 9th ranked Clarion State, defending SEC champ Auburn, defending ACC champ North Carolina, and Big Ten power Michigan.
The team fared very well. The meet was not like most tournaments; team scoring was not kept and each wrestler was guaranteed three matches. Coach Swope commented that he was pleased with the outcome of the tournament. "I thought we did well. Overall. I was happy. The biggest thing for our group was coming up here and seeing that they're not different from the rest of these guys."
As the season progressed, the wrestling squad captured an impressive win over the Muskles of Bloomsburg. 25-18. This was one of the first wins over the Huskies In approximately six years. They also downed the teams from East Stroudsburg, Kutztown. Shippcnsburg. Pitt. Southern Connecticut and others.
Throughout the season, the team showed impressive displays of talent from their fine wrestlers. This high achievement carried them to a fifth place finish In the Pennsylvania State Conference Championships held at Indiana University of PA on February 6 and 7. The grapplers placed in seven of the ten weight classes and Don Wagner captured the heavyweight crown. In addition to Wagner s state title. Mike Con-
72 Wrestlingner placed second at 177; Randy March at 167. and Jeff Rissler at 118 both placed third; Tim Trey at 134. Kevin Shenh at 142. and Todd Ireland at 150 all placed fourth.
The weekend of February 27 and 28 saw the grapplers travel to Norfolk. Virginia, for the Eastern Regional Qualifiers at Old Dominion University. Once again, the MSC wrestlers did an outstanding job as they placed third in the twenty-one team tournament behind nationally-ranked Auburn and Penn-sylvania-power Slippery Rock. Fine individual performances were turned in by Don Wagner who captured the heavyweight crown; Jeff Rcssler. Mike Conners and Randy March who placed third, and Tim Frey who placed fourth. Wagner s victory enabled him to qualify for the National Tournament at Princeton on March 11-14. Wagner carried an undefeated dual meet record into the NCAA Division I Tournament.
This excellent season was achieved through the outstanding leadership of Coach Jerry Swope and the wonderful efforts of all the wrestlers.
Wrestling—Tront Row: Jeff Rcssler. Joe Judge. Tim Trey. Tim ttcfclc. Roger Barrlck. Second Row: Kevin Shcnk. Scott Stough. Don Wagner. Mike Donncr. Steve Sudak. Back Row: Coach Swope Arf Johnson. Eric Meyers. Todd Ireland. Randy March. Assistant Coach Peters. Photo by Bowers Photography.
Wrestling 73The Fix-It Shop
Athletic training has drastically changed a lot through the years. It's not Just dirty towels, whirlpools, adhesive spray, and analgesic balm any longer. Today athletic training is fast becoming a respected career. It involves the care, prevention and treatment of athletic injuries. including hot and cold pack treatments, ultra sound, simple and complex tapings and rehabilitation programs.
Wc here at Millersvlllc are lucky enough to have two well-equipped training rooms, with a third area to be completed under the stadium. The
lacilitics located in Brooks hall are used mainly as a women's facility, and the one located In Pucillo Gymnasium is mostly for men. Both of the training rooms are considered co-ed though •
In 1980-81. the Brooks Training Room was run by Assistant Trainer Miss Sandra Peters, and three student trainers—Robin McClurken. Dec Utz. and Jean Paraskevas. The Pucillo Training Room was managed by Mead Trainer J. Rodney Bimson. along with student trainers—Terri Bilgcr. Steve Dlnnoccntl. Willard Benner. Terry Pickes and Bob
Part of the trainer's duties include working in the training room, watching various practices on the field, going away with the teams to their sporting events, and making sure that any injuries are reported and taken care of.
The trainers do not get many thanks for the band-aids and Ben-gay. but just knowing that the next week those injured athletes will play up to par, probably the most rewarding aspect of athletic training.
Steven T. Dlnnoccntl
A typical Saturday morning before the Varsity rootball Game. The training room is always full and the training staff Is beginning the final push to get the players out on time. Photo by David Brown.
The trainer sjob Is not just whirlpools and Ice bags—it Includes simple and complex tapings. Mere Steve Dlnnoccntl Is shown taping a knee on Victor Coates. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Tront Row: Terri Bilgcr. Dee UU, Robin McClurken. Back Row: Steven Dlnnoccntl. Mr. J. Rodney Bimson. Terry Pickcs. Bob Snurr. Photo by Darrin Mann.
74 TralnersFred Duke knows that he Is in good hands, as Terri ttilgcr pro-wraps and tapes two of his fingers together. Photo by Darrin Mann.
The vital accessories that make or break a training room, scissors, rolls ol tape, gauze and band-aids.- as for the donut, well trainers have to take a break sometimcl Photo by Darrin Mann
Terry rickcs. Junior, has the expertise to diagnose some of the Injuries that are seen throughout the year. Here Flckes Is shown placing a pad on Rick Stonewall s forearm. Photo by Darrin Mann
Trainers 75The Team Without A Coach
Still Proves Its Talent By Placing Second
Even if the game has been around here as long as the early I900's. one thing Is for sure. It has not emerged significantly until the past five years. The "Preconditioning" role that it had in the past 15 years has seen a new face. Traditionally, the team only attended one tournament at the end of each season during last October-Early November. These were the so-called State Championships. It was usually a blood-bath with little litness and poor officiation. but it fit the bill to end a short season. Two years ago It became an organized club, and not just a bunch of swimmers getting together and throwing the ball around. The main reason for the segregation of the two sports was an interest conflict.
Por people who have never seen a game of water polo, it is played similar to that of basketball. A ball, about the size of a volleyball Is passed by the use of only one hand and thrown Into a goal. There arc six field players and a goalie. The goalie must tread water and is allowed to use two hands. Each team Is allotted two time outs per game.
Surprisingly enough, not even half of the current team played water polo In high school. And It Is with the help of these people that bring the technique and know-how to MSC. It is a relatively young squad. However, all-conference seniors Mike Hinkle and Darryl Metz will graduate this year.
We opened the season with the Blue Jays of Johns Hopkins in Baltimore. The Blue Jays had placed second at the Eastern United States Championships the previous year. We played a sound game defensively to take a 4-3 edge at the end of the one quarter. We then pumped In several quick goals and went on to win 14-8. The team s first home game was against P 8c M and the Vllle stuck it to them. 19-2.
It s hard to believe, but the team has no coach. Just two co-captains who do a great Job. When asking the team about not having a coach, the general consensus is that they don’t need one. But there are such times that player conflicts need resolving and no other player is justified to step In and make a decision. "That was our downfall In a lot of games," cited co-captain Metz. I think we proved something to everyone this year and that was that a group of guys Just got together and made It happen."
Conditioning started this year In early September with workouts consisting of all swimming with shorts, t-shlrts. and sneakers. Some minor ball handling drills were used at the end of each prac-
tice and this lasted for approximately two weeks.
Good goaltending from Scott Johnson and Brian Marx kept the nets empty along with superb defense from the Marauder field. The JV opened their season with a 7-2 win over Lower Moreland High School. The stage was now set for the first tournament of the year. This tournament was comprised of four Division I teams and two Division II teams. The team opened with 12-10. 18-4. and 7-6 losses to Cornell. Bucknell. and Indiana respectively. It should be noted, however, that MSC scored the most and allowed the least vs. Bucknell in the Tournament. The team then beat Washington and Lee 15-8 and lost to Princeton 9-7. This prepared the Marauders for their first league tournament which was held at Cornell. MSC lost their first two games to Slippery Rock and Cornell and then came back to beat Johns Hopkins 15-8 and Lehigh I 7-6. This brought their record to 2-2. The Marauders then hosted the Cadets of Mcrcersburg Academy and handed them a 13-8 loss. Next was the second League Tournament and they were dealt three losses and barely advanced to the Conference Championships. The Halloween weekend was spent at I.V.P. for an Invitational in which the team beat Indiana "B”. West Virginia, and Johns
Hopkins. Next were the Conference Championships at Monmouth. The Marauders put their season together with Mike Hinkle returning as he pumped in five goals to lead the team over Penn State 14-13. The big point came back to P.S.V. where the Marauders' real test would come. A big first round win over James Madison University sent the team Into a big game with Indiana which the Marauders won 14-9. This gave MSC a bye Into the finals. This pitted them against Kenyon College of Ohio. Kenyon College was the NCAA Division II National Swimming Champions the previous year and had all they could handle as the team put up a good fight and only lost 13-11. Most of the California teams are all Division I and typical scores to the games arc anywhere up to 30 goals In a game. But the one thing the water polo team has going for it is spirit. The team has no coach, no athletic backing, poor practice hours at night and they still came out Division II National runner-ups. It can be seen that water polo has come a long way since a few years ago. you have to back a team like ours," quoted Brian Marx. We had a truly classic season and we did it without a coach.
Courtesy of Snapper Sports Staff
Water Polo—Pront Row: Pete Ziegelmeler. Richard Howley. Vic Velsbergs (Treasurer). Mark Carroll (President, Captain). Back Row: Darryl Metz (Captain). Jeff Smith. Sean Qallagher. Paul Toner. Steve Prlga. Dave Qlass. Tim Wert. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
76 WaterpoloNSC doll Opp
381 Westchester 381
381 Kutztown 381
407 Spring Garden 483
398 Shlppensburg 402
398 Kutztown 422
412 Lock Haven 394
412 York 413
422 East Stroudsburg Overall Record 4-2-2 394
Qolf—rront Row: Mike Poltonavage. Oary Ebersole. Mcll Root Craig Bauknlght. Rob Lapklewtcz. Olcnn Mankcrvillc. I’hoto by OOUxrrs Rllcwcr. Back Row Coach A. J. Woolley Rich Batchelor, Steve Photography
Golf 77Netters Met A Successful Season
The Marauder Men's Tennis Team finished the season in sixth place in conference play. Their sixth place finish was the highest Marauder finish in recent years. The culmination of the team s hard struggle was brought about by the fine combination of brilliant newcomers and seasoned veterans, and the end result was a record of 13 wins and II losses.
Sonic of the outstanding players this year were as follows: the number two man Witkowski. had a record of 11-4 also Woolford's nineteenth win of the season and a new time high for a Marauder playing in the fourth spot had a record of 19-7. In doubles play. Schlosser and Bretherick went 11-3. Loose and Woolford posted a 14-7 record, and Witkowski and Borits earned a 10-4 record.
During the week of April 24, the Marauder tennis team accomplished two defeats, scoring victories over Scranton and Kutztown. The opening game of the week was against Scranton, which had an overall record of 10-3. Due to inclement weather, the match was moved indoors to the Indian Springs Racquet Club. The Marauders did an outstanding job by winning the match 8-1.
The Marauders started off the match winning the first two spots, as Doug
Steve Witkowski returns a strong backhand to his opponent. Photo by Danin Mann.
Bretherick and Steve Witkowski both won in straight sets. Ed Woolford needed three sets before beating B. Holzman 7-5. 3-6. 6-3. Ken Loose scored a 6-2 6-2 victory over D. Schaeffer to give Marauder's a 4-1 lead. J. Witmcr suffered an injury, so sixth man Andy Antipas won by default. To finish off the day. the Marauders won all three doubles matches to make the final score 8-1.
The Marauder's second victory of the week came over Kutztown. The match was a very impressive one. as they denied Kutztown even a set during the entire match. Bretherick got things off on the right foot with a 7-5, 6-1 win over S. Stetter. Witkowski was next with his 6-1,6-1 victory over S. Shcnk. Borits then followed suit by beating 0. Tellls. Woolford. Loose, and Antipas won straight sets to finish off the singles action.
In doubles play. Bretherick and Schlosser maneuvered Stetter and Shcnk 6-2. 7-5. The number two team of Woolford and Loose had a quick match as they defeated Shenk and Tellis 6-2. 6-1. Witkowski and Borits conquered Bekisz and Lindes to end the day with a 9-0 shutout.
To many, the Marauder's tennis team record might not show visible achievement. Outstanding play and
team effort made itself evident in the attitudes of all the players. With many fine underclassmen returning next year, the team shows much promise and potential for the 81-82 season.
Carol Af. Baumbach
Men's Tennis MSC Opp
3 Randolph Macon 6
2 Hampden—Sydney 7
4 Virginia State 5
6 Washington fir Lee 0
2 V. M. I. 7
3 Lynchburg 6
1 Virginia Commonwealth 8
6Vj Bucks County College 2' j
6 Mount St. Mary's 3
9 Kut2town 0
9 Mansfield 0
8 Shippensburg 1
9 York 0
4 Slippery Rock 5
2' j rranklinfir Marshall 6Vj
4 Qlassboro 5
6 Cast Stroudsburg 3
0 Bloomsburg 9
9 Mansfield 0
2 Lock Haven 7
7 Clizabcthtown 2
8 Scranton 1
9 Kutztown 0
5 California State 4
Pennsylvania State Championships 6th Place Overall Record 13-11
Men's Tennis—Tront Row: Andy Antipas. Tom Borits. Ed Woolford. William Kahler (Coach). Back Row: Steve Witkowski. Doug Bretherick David Schlosser Ken Loose. Photo by Bowers
78 Men's TennisKen Loose turns the table as he sees he is not too far behind, he still has a chance to win. Photo hi) Darrin Mann.
Doug Bretherlck moves to the front of the net to set up for the kill shot Photo by Robin Rose.
Sophomore Andy Antipas checks his racket to hustling to return a chip shot. Ed Woolford gets there In time. Photo by Robin Rose. see Just what did happen on that last return.
Photo by Darrtn Mann.
Men's Tennis 79Archers Score A Bull's Eye
On The Way To The State's
If one would look to the area of Puclllo Gymnasium during the spring season, they may feel as If they were transported back to the times of Kobin Mood and Triar Tuck. This Is the season when the MSC Archery Team picks up their bows and arrows and takes off for the archery playing field.
The season opened on Valentine's Day as our team travelled to East Stroudsburg for the Eastern United States Indoor Championship. The mens squad of Harold Snyder. James Shires. Andy Logan, and Dave Stokes took third place. The team obtained this victory by beating both East Stroudsburg and James Madison.
As the season progressed, the team gained victories over Drexcl University. Trenton State. Glassboro State. Atlantic Community, and Cumberland Community. The team s big day came on April 24. 1981. when teams from all over the state colleges travelled to Millers-vlllc for the State Championship. The Marauder Men Archers captured the
State Title, while the womens team placed second in their division. The next day saw the team travel to the City ol brotherly Love lor the Philadelphia Invitational and Regional Tournament. The team of Scott Lowery. Tim Ercy. and Allan Richards took second out of 12 schools with a total of 2. 257 points. The women's squad of Anita Thallmcycr, Sharon Baker and Deb Enders placed third out of nine teams with 1.918 points. At Rcgionals. Anita Thallmeyer broke the MSC record for individual women by scoring 659 points.
In a very excellent and outstanding season, the men recorded, in dual meets, a 6-1 record the women were 3-2. and the co-ed team was 3-2.
The culmination ol this fine season was that both the men's and women s teams flew off to Arizona to compete in the national Championships. The Marauder Archery Team, with very strong performances by all the members. placed 4th In the Championships.
Steven T. Dlnnoccntl
Like the saying says practice makes perfect, and this picture tells the story of how, perfect the archcrcr Is I’hoto by Darrin Mann
Chris DeJoscph takes his aim while his teammate prepares to cock the next arrow and begin to shoot. Photo by Darrin Mann
80 ArcheryArchcry —Trout Kow: Deb Enders. M.irold Snyder. Sharon Baker Scott Lowry. Joyce Addle. Tim Barnes. Cheryl Romlg. Back Row.- Julia Bowers (Coach). Dave Stokes. Chris DeJoseph Alan Richard. Tim Trey Anita Thallmayer. rhoto by tiourers rhotography, Two MSC sharpshooters prepare by practicing
before the start ol the meet. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Allan Richard shows how much concentration It takes to be able to get the center ol the target lined up with the end of the arrow. Photo by Darrin Mann
It takes the right amount of equipment to make any sport work, and a defective arrow or a loose bow string can make or break a team on any given day Anita Thallmayer Cheryl Romlg go over last minute alterations bclorc an upcoming meet. Photo by Darrin Mann
Archery 81Falling Short Of A Goal
The 1981 Women s Lacrosse season was an inconsistent one. as the women struggled early on with injuries and illnesses. They were persistent in their efforts to pursue a winning season, but despite their enormous potential, the lady Marauders often ended up on the short side of the stick.
highlights for the season included dramatic wins over neighboring schools and being chosen one of the four teams to compete in the PSAC championship. The women placed third in the tournament with a triumphant win over Ship-pensburg, avenging an earlier loss in regular season play. Senior goalie Deb Maly had an outstanding game as her quickness and aggressiveness shut out Shippensburg from scoring In the second half of play. Other exciting matches included a 21-2 victory over Western Maryland and a 17-3 win over Bloomsburg. Merc the women utilized their talent, as strong, accurate passes and aggressive play left the other components utterly helpless.
Leading scorers for the squad were Joan Aker, with 32 goals, and Becky Orady. with 23. Outstanding defensive play was contributed by Mooney Mc-Clcnnan with 36 Interceptions, and Lorraine Oalante. with 32. Captains for the 1981 squad were Dcla Muhlenburg. Terri Geno and Joan Aker. Seniors Deb Maly. Dela Muhlenburg. and Cathy Vasoli
Women's varsity lacrosse goalie, senior Deb Matey, helped her team compile a 4-7 overall record, which was good enough to let the team advance to the Pennsylvania State Conference Championship where they placed third. Photo by Carol baumbach.
will truly be missed, as well as Amy Taylor and Mary Poggi. who will not be returning next year. The team looks forward to a promising season next spring, and with the coaching talents of Barb Waltman and Joanic Garber, the team will be sure to succeed.
The J.V. Lacrosse squad had a remarkable season this year as they enthusiastically strove for their undefeated title. The talented underclassmen pulled together their strengths and consistently outplayed their opponents in every game. The ladies should be commended for their accomplishments of a 5-0 record.
MSC Women's Lacrosse Opp.
10 Lebanon Valley 6
10 Shippensburg 11
10 Kutztown 11
4 Trenton State 14
9 Salisbury 10
16 Bloomsburg 3
9 Cast Stroudsburg 6
7 Loyola 11
21 Western Maryland 2
3 Lock haven 10
6 Gettysburg Pennsylvania State Conference Championships 3rd Place Overall Record 4-7 10
Cathy Loring while on the move sends a lead pass to her teammate against Cast Strouds-
Womens Varsity Lacrosse—Tront How: Joannic Aker. Terry Geno. Dela Muhlenberg. Second Row: Becky Grady. Lorraine Oalante. Deb Haley. Gall Ludwig Back Row: Miss Waltman (Coach). Kelly Roberts. Cathy Loring. Cathy Vasoli. Amy Taylor. Cindy Manuel. Gale Glowitz. Photo by bowers Photography.
82 Women's Lacrosseburg. Mlllersvllle went on to win 9 to 6. Photo Junior tri-captaln Joannle Aker gets set to plant her foot to let one of her unbeatable wrist shots by Joe O'Connor. fly. Joannle lead the team In scoring with 32 goals this season. Photo by Joe O'Connor.
Women's Junior Varsity Lacrosse—front Row: Carol Brehm. Janice fllchols. Dian Randall. Sheila Mahoney. Second Row: JoAnn Garber (Coach). Kerry Sacco. Mary Poggl. Wendy Offner. Theresa Stcc. Back Row: Genie Ceribelll. Blaine Ousseren, Beth Cook. Darlene Newman. Janet Jones Lois Schulz. Photo by Bowers Photography.
Trl-captaln Terry Gcno. 43. lakes a well deserved break during half time Millersvillc went on to win 21 to 2 against Western Maryland. Photo by Carol Baumbach.
Women's Lacrosse 83Attackmen Have Their Ups and Downs
MSC Men s Lacrosse Opp
9 Bloomsburg 6
1 Colgate 15
15 Commonwealth 8
6 Academy ol Mew Church 5
7 West Chester 17
9 Last Stroudsburg to
4 Lebanon Valley 14
8 Ursinus 4
14 Wilkes 3
Overall Record 5-4
The MSC Men's Lacrosse Club opened its 1981 season on the right trach by beating the Commonwealth Lacrosse Club and the Academy of the Mew Church. In the opening game on March 22. the squad annihilated Commonwealth by a score of 15-8. The offensive players were proficient from the very beginning of the game, taking an early lead with an opening goal by
George Schmidt takes the ball and hopes to move It down the field for a Marauder score. Photo byOlnl Wagner.
senior wing attackman Wally Brown. Quick goals were soon scored afterwards by crease attackmen Steve Simone. Will McGorty and freshman Andy Schcid.
On March 28. the club s next victim was the Academy of the Mew Church by the score of 6-3. The Academy gained an early lead as they kept possession of the ball for most of the first quarter. Three minutes into the second quarter, the offense picked up as attackman Steven Simone scored on an assist from wing attackman Wally Brown. At the end of halftime, the score was notched at 2-2. In the third quarter, both Brown and Jeff Mauck scored to lead the Marauders to a 4-2 lead. In the fourth quarter, the Academy could only score one goal and a defensive error on the part of the Academy, along with a goal by Kandy Adams enabled the Marauders to sweep the game.
The club’s luck changed though as
they suffered four defeats at the hands of some very good schools. The nightmare began with Colgate University crushing the Marauders 15-1. The game was totally dominated by Colgate, as they scored six goals in the first period. Colgate continued their powerful offensive pressure throughout the game. The lone goal for MSC was scored by wing attackman Tony Truscott. The next three games also did not shine much light on the squad as they fell prey to West Chester. Cast Stroudsburg and Lebanon Valley. The Marauders seemed to be riding down an endless black tunnel. but there was light at the end for them. The "light happened to be Bloomsburg State as MSC was able to bounce back and defeat the huskies 9-6. This seemed to be the spark that set the fire ablaze, as the Marauders were able to defeat both their last two opponents. Wilkes College and Ursinus.
Steven T. Dlnnocentl
Bill Dcxlne gets tangled up with a player of the opposing team, as Tom Truscott comes up for assistance. Photo by Olnl Wagner.
84 Men's LacrosseThe attackmcn show high spirits and emotions after scoring a goal. Photo by Olnl Wagner.
Men's Lacrosse Is a very physical and rough sport, and from looking at both of Bob Norman awaits the next challenge from an opponent of the these players, you can certainly tell why. Photo by Olnl Wagner. opposite team. Photo by Olnl Wagner.
Men's Lacrosse 85Another Season With Many Splits
As one could see from last year's season of splitting their games, the MSC softball squad continued this tradition in their opening games against Ship-pensburg. MSC softball, though not having an overly successful year with a record of 12-10. looks forward to a promising season next year. Though emotional setbacks hurt the team, they were a very close group of athletes, newcomers Pat Maloney. Kathy Dudek and Wanda Byrom. as well as Donna Eshelman and Annette Kico will be expected to spearhead the Marauderettcs attack next season.
The Womens Softball Team opened their season at Shippensburg. The soft-ball squad dropped the first gam? of the twin bill. 9-5 but came on strong to take the second game, 7-5. Both Annette Rico and Kathy Dudek had good days up at bat. Kico had four hits in the two games while Dudek also had four hits, including a double and a triple. Lori Van note played extremely well defensively at third base, as she had 7 putouts and 2 assists in the first game.
In the second game, the Marauderet-tes jumped to a 7-1 lead after six innings and then held Shippensburg to win the game 7-5. Wanda Bicrly. a freshman, did an outstanding job pitching the second game. Despite the fine individual performances of the Maraudcrcttes, the team went home splitting the doublcheader with Shippensburg.
The Maraudcrettes went on through the season splitting all their games except against California State and Kutz-
town. By the looks of this year's record, next year s team looks even more promising with many hard working and quality athletes returning. Since a positive outlook is essential for success.
the MSC Women s Softball team should be a strong one next year.
Carol M. Uaitmbach Steve Dtnnoccntl Helen C. McGroerly
Co-Captain Helen McOroerty shows how to block the plate. Millcrsvillc went on to win I I to 5 against Western Maryland. Photo by Dave Ertel.
Womens Softball—front Row: Wanda Bicrlcy Lori VanHotc. Annette Rico (Co-Captain). Helen McOroerty (Co-Captain). Oina Marsh. Jody Kilmer. Kathy Dudek. Second Row: Lynn Oathercole. Donna Lshlemen Heidi Tlshcr Peggy Schciblcy Mary Dragoncttc. Haney Kschlnka. Kelly Handley. Back Row: Mrs. Debra Carter (Assistant Coach), Pam Cupp, Carol Ludwig. Pat Maloney. Trances Bedekovlc. Sondra Ortllp. Maureen Reilly. LIsaTshudy. Sandra Pickering (Manager). Mrs. Adele Ruszak (Coach). Photo by Bowers Photography.
Lori Van Hote receives a little strategy from third-year coach. Mrs. Adele Ruszak. Photo by Carol Baumbach.
86 Softballfreshman starter Maureen Mau Riley gets set to play tough defense, which is one of the Marauderettes specialties. Photo by Carol Kaumbach.
5 Shippensburg 7
7 Shippensburg 5
9 Qettysburg 10
7 Salisbury 6
7 Salisbury 8
8 California State 4
12 California State 2
2 Indiana of Pa. 7
3 Indiana of Pa. 5
6 ttloomsburg 2
0 Kloomsburg 3
10 Elizabethtown 3
5 Elizabethtown 6
3 Rutztown 2
8 Kutztown 6
8 Lock Haven 5
0 Lock Haven 6
11 Western Maryland 3
2 Towson State 6
10 Towson State 6
franklin Marshall Tournament
14 Washington State 1
0 franklin «r Marshall 1
Overall Record 12-10-11
Emotion plays a big role in anything you do as Junior Lori Van note scores the go ahead run to capture the winning run in the 11 th inning of the first game of a double header against Salisbury. Mlllersvllle won the first game 7 to 6. but lost the second 7 to 8 in the 9th Inning. Photo by Dave Ertel.
Senior pitcher Heidi fisher shows the concentration and form needed to be a woman's college varsity starting pitcher. Photo by Dave Ertel.
Softball 87More Than A Run Home
According to Head Baseball Coach Joe Abromaitis. ' This year s baseball team will be faster and better defensively than last year's team and he was absolutely right, as they posted an 18-8-1 mark.
This year s squad had only seven returning players, and to many it seemed as though this young team did not have the potential to achieve a successful season. With the strong pitching staff of Kick Carnes. Joe Keegan and left-hander Trank Cianther. plus the rest of the team, they proved all to be wrong.
for the third consecutive year, the team began their season by travelling to Sanford. Florida during Spring Break. The team competed in a round robin tournament against teams such as the University of Mew Hampshire. Salem State, Iona University, Rhode 'Island. Michigan, and University of Wisconsin.
All of these games counted on the team s record, but none were teams from the conference, and this was a relief as the team went 3-3 while In Florida.
The men's luck, though, changed for the better as they returned East, and they went the first week with a 4-0-1 mark. Their first win came at the expense of the Elizabethtown Blue Jays as they pounded them 11-1. The Marauders gave the Blue Jays a pitching and hitting lesson during that game. Their pitching lesson centered around the arm of Gary Moritz. Moritz pitched five strong innings without allowing a hit. He was then relieved by Phil Fassnacht. who pitched two hitless innings. Freshman Ron Mykes finished the game with excellent pitching for MSC.
The hitting lesson came from Mark
Centcrflelder Don Trout awaits to hear the word from Asst. Coach Marry Stlgelman. during the Marauders game against the Red Raiders of Shlppcnsburg. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberqhe
Cole and George Brim. Cole drove in five runs, three in the second, with the bases loaded triple. Brim taught Blue Jay pitcher Kevin Jacoby the evils of high fast-balls by crushing a solo homer over the left field fence.
The entire season was a huge success, with the team falling only a few inches short of qualifying for the NCAA Division II Finals. No other words could be stated more appropriately than by Captain of the 1981 team Mark Cole who remarked. " I think that the whole structure of the team changed tremendously since I started. They (the 1982 team) will be first or second next year for sure.”
Steven T. Dlnnocentl
10 University of New Hampshire 1 1
3 Salem State 5
7 Iona University 3
3 Rhode Island 4
10 University of Wisconsin 5
2 Milligan State 10
6 Milligan State 4
5 Philadelphia College of Pharmacy 2
13 kutztown 5
15 Kutztown 4
12 Spring Oardcn 4
14 Salisbury 2
3 Salisbury 3
11 Elizabethtown I
1 East Stroudsburg 2
4 East Stroudsburg 2
6 York College 2
2 York College 1
1 Mansfield 0
7 Mansfield 6
9 Franklin ft Marshall 1
7 Spring Garden 1
6 Bloomsburg 0
0 Bloomsburg 2
Overall Record 18 81
Orcg Snyder with the fierce competitive look, eyes the pitchers delivery Photo by Bruno Van Steenberqhe.baseball—front Row: Scott Lehman, George brim, Greg Snyder. Mark Cote frank Qanther. Second How: Marry Sttgelman (Assistant Coach) brent Hartman Woodle Pickett. Joe Keegan. Dave Smith, bob Ritchie. Phil fassnacht. Third Row: Joe Abromaitis (Mead Coach). Dave Ash. Joel Weaver, Morm Metson. Troy JandaslU, Jeff Qroft. Mark Moran, back Row: Don Trout. Jim Arnold. Ron Mikes. Rick Cams. Steve Gcrglc. Gary Moritz. Linda Thompson (Manager). Photo by Bowers Photography.
Scott Lehan with his eye on the ball strides out to meet the pitch with a picture perfect level swing against the pitcher from Ship-pensburg. Photo by John Comely.
(above)—Jeff Groff the left fielder (or MSC watches to see If the Shippensburg player will try and take another base. Photo by Hue Jackie.
(middle right)—Bob Richie has a good baseball sense as he left the low screwball pass him by. Photo by Bruno Pan Steen-berghe.
(right)—According to the call. Jim Arnold ol Mlllersvllle was safe. Photo by Sue Jackie.MSC Men's Track Opp
102 Bloomsburg 29
102 Lincoln University 57
73.5 Alfred University 19
73.5 Shippensburg 96.5
73.5 Mansfield 10
83 Delaware Valley College 53
83 Trenton State 43
103 Cast Stroudsburg 53
103 Chcyncy 34
90 Lock Haven Towson State Relays—4th place Pennsylvania State Conference Championships—3rd place Overall Record 9-1 64
The Men's Track Team opened their season at Towson State University in Maryland on March 28. in the Towson State Relay. The team fared well by placing fourth in the meet.
The runners' dual meet season began with a triangular meet with Bloomsburg and Lincoln University, here at MSC. The meet was decisively won by the MSC trackmen 102 to Lincoln's 57 and Bloomsburg's 29.
Despite the adverse weather conditions. three school records were set. In the 100-meter dash. Jim High narrowly missed the first place, but got the school record with a time of I-.62. In the 200-meter event, in which High was a Division III All-American, two season ago. he avenged his earlier defeat as he won with a time of 2 1.6—another school record. John Egan set a school record in the 800-meter race, with a time of 1.53.9.
On Saturday, April 4. the trackmen held a quadrangular meet in Blemesdcr-fer Stadium, where they placed second to a strong team from Shlppcnsburg. This meet was run on much drier conditions. but gusting winds hindered good times on the track. Once again. High led the list of strong performances as he won the 100 and 200 and ran an unofficial 48.1, 400 leg on the 1.000 meter relay team. He also teamed up with Bob Coyne. John Sadler and Dave Mills in the winning 400 meter relay team. Robb Riddick, returning after Injuring his hamstring, set a school record In the long jump, with a 7.22 meter Jump.
Tor the first time in several seasons, the track and field matchup between East Stroudsburg and MSC produced a decisive winner. The Marauder trackmen accumulated 104 points, compared to Stroud's 54 and Cheyney's 34-
This year s team was a relatively young, but experienced one. It was able to achieve a 9-1 record and place third in the State Conference Chanipionsips. held at Millersville on May 8 and 9.
Steven T. Dlnnocentl
Marauders—On The Right Track
The 3.000 meter steeplechase Is a long grueling race which involves the water pit In which Qreg Caullcr has Just come through and Russ Mlllctt Is about to enter, Photo by Darrin Mann.
°tt Watersen. Russ Millctt. Kevin Qohn and Qreg Cauller get ready tor the start of their race. lofo by Darrin Mann.
90 Men' TrackJim DicKhaus looks on cautiously as he high jumping takes a strong person with an excellent jumping ability and Jim Circe certainly
follows closely his javelin throw. Photo by proves thisas he clears the bar. Photo by Steve Potansky.
Men's Track—front How: Miriam Qomez (Manager), Don Williams (Co-Captain). Bill Wolfe (Co-Captain). Kelly Daddo (Manager). Second How Scott Lyons. John Egan. Bob Brandan. Kevin Qohn. Andy Calsmer. Tom McCarthy, Mark Kauffman. Paul Bowman. Victor Peterson. Third How Richard Soper. Mike Adler. Greg Caullcr. Troy McElhcnny. Armando Rodriquez. Jim Circe. Eric Adams. Erik Stcudcl. Mark Arcurrl. Harold
Mochstetler.Eourth Row: Chad Carmack Jeff Kiser. Russ Millett. Brian Klepac. Jim High. Mark Strangeway. Mark Hoff Steve Hammer. Back Row: Cy Prltz (Coach). Jack Blackman (Coach), Bill Coyne. Jon Sadler.
Jim Dickhaus. Mark Dietz. Larry Warshawsky (Coach). Photo by Rowers Photography.
Men's Track 91The Season That Never Was
The Maraudcrctte Track team s season never got off the ground this year: the women won only one meet, while losing ten during the season. For some reason, the squad could not get moving and seemed to be side tracked for much of the spring season. To this rather dismal season there were some bright spots. Jenny Bair qualified earlier in the season for Nationals in the 3.000 meter.
During the PSAC Womens Championships held here at Millcrsville on May I and 2. Jenny Bair performed remarkably as she placed first in the 3.000 meter run with a time of 10:1 1:73. passing the record presently held here. She also came in second in the 1500 meter at 4:42:12. dnly .07 seconds away from the Slippery Rock winner. Bair qualified for Nationals In the 3.000 meter race, and because of her outstanding accomplishments also.
The women s team, made up of mostly underclassmen, will be back next year to
hopefully improve this year s record, having another year's experience under their feet, and the talent they possess will enable them to pursue that winning spirit.
Sfeucn T. Dlnnocentl
Lisa Stranick displays the landing form In the womens triple Jump. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Co-Captain Jean Paraskivas lets the discus sail in their home meet against Franklin ft Marshall Wednesday. April Bth helping to bring home their first victory of the season. Photo by Sue Jackie.
Women s Track—Tront Row: Mary Shorkcy. Jenny Bair (Captain). Jean Paraskivas (Captain). Barb Bigler (Captain). Kathy Dercn. Mary Ann Wood. Second Row: Dlanen Skorup. Mary McAndrcw. Joyce Van-Qlnhoven Mary Ann Starr. Kristina Spldle. Angie Krall. Maryanne Or-
msby. David Langford (Coach). Back Row: Karen Plnney. Anne Riley Kathl McNIff. Carol McQuency. Pam Benlulls. Lisa Stranick. Ana Cstrada Sue Thomas. Adolph Wright (Coach). Photo by Rowers Photography.
92 Women's TrackJoyce VanQInhoven clears the high Jump to keep her in the running. Photo by John Comely.
Co-Captain Jenny Bair takes the lead In the Mary Ann Wood receives a lew words of encouragement from a friend' Photo by Darrin Mann early going of the 400 meter run. Photo by John Comely.
Women's Track 93Looking Forward To Next Year
The bulk of last year s team returned for this year s swimming season, but once again could only accomplish a six
NSC Men s Swimming Opp
75 York 50
78 Swarthmore 56
49 Elizabethtown 44
28 Towson BO
45 Loyola 70
41 Rider 62
69 Kutztown 54
58 East Stroudsburg 51
48 Westchester . 54
45 Shippcnsburg 59
65 Lycoming 50
55 Shepherd Overall Record 6-6 78
win six loss record. In 1980. the team lost only three members to graduation. Returning team members were Nark Carroll. Richard Howley. Nark Arcuri. Jeff Smith. Les Qutshall and Greg Callahan, who is returning after an incomplete season last year.
As In all sports, there were several tough meets—York. Rider. Kutztown. Shepherd and West Chester. The team also faced the obstacle of changing from Division III to Division II. The state and national qualifying times arc much more difficult to achieve, so the team had to work harder this year to achieve success.
There arc eleven events in a meet. They arc: 400-yard medley relay. 500 and 1000 yard distance freestyle. 200-yard breaststroke. 50-yard sprint freestyle. 200-yard individual medley,
200-yard butterfly. 100-yard freestyle. 200-yard backstroke. 400-yard freestyle, and diving. The team's weakness this year was in the distance freestyle events, where they lacked depth.
During the week of December lirst to the sixth, the sqaud competed against York College (December 5) and against Swarthmore College (December 5). Under Captains Nark Carroll and Les Gut-shall, the team defeated York 75-50. Two days later, the swim team defeated Swarthmore 78-56 to boost their record to 2-0.
Coach Apple commented that "this was their best season In ten years." Me was pleased with their performances and felt that he accomplished a goal he set in the beginning of the season.
Steuen T. Dlnnocentl
Swimming—front Row: Coach Kane. Erie Morris David Volgtsbcrgcr Callahan. Less Qutshall. Jelf Smith. Mark Carroll. Absent: Mark Arcuri. Mike Morstmann. Matt Mcpler, Paul Toner, Coach Apple, back Row: Qreg Richard Howley. Photo by Bowers Photography.
94 Men's SwimmingOn the blocks, ready for the 100 meter freestyle Photo by Sieve Potan.sky.
Nike Morstman edging out the competition In the 200 yard breast stroke. Photo by Hockey Platt.
Jell Smith Is ready to take off In the spring board competition Photo by Hockey Platt.
Men's Swimming 95Individual Efforts Eclipse Group Record
The Lady Marauders swim team ended this season in a positive way by finishing 7th in the State Championships.
Even though the women's team only compiled a 3-6 record, this does not tell the entire story of their season.
During this season, the women's squad defeated teams from York.
Salisbury, and Lock haven, while losing close meets to East Stroudsburg. Gettysburg and Shepherd University of West Virginia. One of the problems that plagued the Marauderettes swim team was Illness. Throughout the season, key members were missing at different times during important meets.
The season was one where many MSC records were broken. Ann Kiley hdlds six individual records herself, while Kathy Deren holds two college records. Pine performances were seen by freshman Colleen Henry and Leigh Ann Schcpp-man. plus the 200 meter Irce relay team of Ann Kiley, Kathy Costello. Pam Aldrid and Kathy Deren completed the entire season unbeaten.
Long hours, a cold pool, water-logged bodies, and a short winter break are all a part ol being a member of the women's swim team.
Steven Din notent I
M.S.C. swimmers take off from the starting blocks to prepare to bring home a victory In the 100 meter free style against Lock Haven on Saturday. January 31 st. Photo by Steve Potan.sky.
rirsl Kow: Janet Hlair (Co-Captain), Karen Wright (Co-Captain). Second Row: Kathy Deren Kathy Costello Amy Morton. Cathy Shepphcrd l.lsa Slenn. Leigh Ann Shcppman Pam Aldred. Hack Row: Pam Thorpe (Manager). Colleen Henry Anne Riley. Kelly Handley Adcle Kuszak (Coach). Photo by boivers Photography.
96 Women's SwimmingThe swimmers are off across Pnclllo pool as the starter fires the shot to begin the race. Photo by Sieve PoUinsky.
Performing a half twist, rtancy Marlcc shows Kathy Deren swims the 50 meter breast stroke at the University of Delaware In a trl meet
her talents against Lock tfaven State College. Rounding off the competition at Shippensburg. Photo by Kocky Plall.
Photo by Steve PoUinsky.
Swimming 97Grace and Skill Prove to be the Key
Dolphins Win State and Regional Championships
'Count!! You're not countingl Do it againl" "Don't stop—push yourself. "Stretchr
These may not be the screams you would expect to hear from a delicate Dolphin but you'd better believe all Dolphins hear them. Every Dolphin is a person made up of qualities that arc seen In any athlete. Each member spends approximately 125 hours of hard work starting in September and not ending until possibly March. It is the longest season of any sport, and this particular sport is made up of many things. Synchronized swimming is a blend of swimming. gymnastics, and ballet. A Dolphin must be tough enough to give 100% and graceful enough to make It look easy.
This year's Dolphin Show. ' The fur-
ther Adventures of Slnbad,' was a great success. All five shows were a little different and that was because of the excitement of all the members and the audience. The show consisted of thirteen numbers, all of which were originally natographed by members of the club. It was a spectacular performance by all and a most enjoyable show.
After the show was completed, the fun was not finished. Elftcen members of the team went on to compete In State and Regional championships and finally nationals. The Dolphins became State Champions for the second year in a row and Millcrsvillc swept Rcgionals to become Eastern Regional Champions. Carol Winward gave a spectacular per-
Tcrry Kclsch and Dave Patti are surrounded by the dancing girls. They're In heaven. Photo by Michael Choroneko.
formance at Rcgionals at SUNY, Albany, new York. She won both senior figures and the solo routine. JoAnne Mangcn and Stacie Jane Wonder also captured a gold medal as they won the duct competition. A second duct was entered from Millcrsvilleconsistingof Trlsh field and Sue Madara and their beautiful performance placed them third In Rcgionals. The winning wasn't through yet! A trio of Trish field Sue Madara and Lauren Lampe also swam their hearts to earn a gold. To finish a tremendous weekend, "A” team, consisting of Sally Cacciatorc. Lauren Lampe. Sue Madara. Stacie Jane Wundcr. Jodi George. Carol Winward. JoAnne Mangen. and Trlsh field, won the gold medal In team competition; and "B" team, consisting of Sue Wessels. Karen Santucci. Terry Rill. Stacy fritz. Jane Marshall. Sue Angstadt. and Jamie Stauffer, were right behind winning the silver medal. After winning the Regional Championship.
A' team went to Stanford University. California, the next week to compete In the National AIAW Championships. Carol Winward placed eighth, which Is a great accomplishment. The whole team placed seventh overall, which is very impressive to all.
The end of the season is always hard for all because we must say good-bye to the seniors. This year's seniors Include Lauren Lampe. Sue Wessels, Sally Cacciatorc. Beth Dieffcnbach. Slobhan Downey. Sue Madara. and Stacie Jane Wundcr. All of these girls have contributed a great deal to the Dolphins, and they will always remain In spirit. We'll miss you alll
The Dolphin Club would not exist without one special person. Mrs. Julia Bowers. She Is where all Dolphins gets their enthusiasm and strength. All Dolphins give their love and respect to her because she has given so much to usl
Sally Cacciatorc supported by Bill Ballough work to perfect their moves. In one of their approximately 125 swimming hours used In preparation for their annual show f’holo by Darrin Mann.
Dolphins—front Row: Beth Dieffcnbach Slobhan Downey. Susan Angstadt. Stacy fritz. Susan Wessels. Laren Lampe Sally Cacciatorc. fatricla field. Susan Madara. Stacie Wundcr. Second Row: Mrs. Bowers (Advisor). Karen Santucci. Kimberly Rclm. Terry Rill, Jane Marshall. Deborah Sunday Jamie Stauffer Elisa Schneider. Jodi Qeorge. Beth Qood. Back Row: JoAnne Mangcn. Jane Merkel, Lisa Johnson Susan Mudgctt. Judy Crowley. Barbara Mowrer. Nancy Disccrnl Suzanne Maurer. Carol Winward. Bill Ballough. Photo by Darrin Mann.
98 DolphinsSeen here In the finale, titled And They All Lived Happily Ever Alter, arc all 29 members of the Dolphin Club, rhoto by Michael Choroneko.
Stacie Wonder Carol Wlnwood, and Joanne Nungen take a breather between the change of scenes during practice. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Practice makes perfect as Patricia Piclds and Jamie Stauffer practice their moves for their upcoming show. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Dolphins 99Coordinating routines, making up cheers, painting posters, working on different mounts, being athletic, and putting in long hours of practice is just some of I he things our MSC cheerleaders do.
Our girls begin their training over the summer months, getting in shape and keeping fit. As the last week of August rolls around, so do the cheerleaders into school, for their own camp, so that they can prepare for the upcoming fall season. As the football team is practicing on the field, you can look on the sidelines and find the cheerleaders practicing their cheers and learning new routines. Once the routine is completed, they then go and work on it with the band to see whether or not it will work. This is not the end of it either! They then work on their mounts, lifts, and dismounts.
That's one of the reasons that there arc males on todays' squads, and MSC is lucky enough to have three. That may not sound like a lot. but they're working on increasing the number of males to allow for more and tougher routines.
When football comes to a close, the cheerleaders begin all over again by making up new cheers and routines for the winter sports of basketball and wrestling.
So a cheerleader s job is a never-ending one. They have to be a very athletic person with lots of talents. Their life is not all the glamour and glitter that everyone thinks it is. There is a lot of work and time involved in being an outstanding cheerleader. We arc lucky here at MSC to have these type of outstanding cheerleaders.
As Co-Captain ol the 1980-81 Cheerleading Squad. Vicky Smith can concentrate on both ■ he game and her routine at the same time. Photo by Mrrln Studios Inc
It's More Than Fun and Games
Varsity Cheerleaders-Tront Kow: Sanllna Bollg (Co-Captain). Vicky Smith (Co-Captain). Second How: Vicki Maray. I.auric Scrimgeour, Missy Cider Janet Stahlman Sue Carpenter Lynne Scrimgcour. hack Row: kelly Price, hill Sucss Janice Layton. Tom Vcrsprille kcli Sudock Joe Judge Denise Rohm. Photo by Bowers Photography.
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders—Tront Row: nancy Stouffer. Deanne Warrincr (Captain). Johanna Shearer. Donna Moyer. Mary Anne llanley. Back Row: Pam Benlulls. Stcffanic krause. Sue Szajna Tara Rohm (Captain). Heidi Qamachc. Photo by Bowers Photography.
100 CheerleadersIt docs not take just good looks to be a cheerleader. Physical stamina and agility play an lm- The kick line of the Marauder cheerleading portant part to perform these pyramids. Photo by Dave DrQwn. squad perform their magic In hope ol In-
spiring the ranks ol the team. Photo by Dave Drown.
Many hours arc spent in practice to perform these small but detailed feats. Photo by Dave Drown.
Cheerleaders 101 tudents attend college for one —. reason —to be fulfilled. This
§ J fulfillment may be reached through different means, including academic success, a worthwhile career, or a high status. Whatever their ultimate goal, their desired level of achievement, most students feel that they cannot be fulfilled by academics alone; there is a need to go beyond classes and textbooks. The purpose of a college is to educate and there are more ways than one of receiving that education. Most students find their need for education, fulfillment, and purpose satisfied through participation in campus activities.
There are many different types of activities and organizations to answer the various needs and desires of students. Some are academics-related, such as Psychology Club or Upgrading Urban Education, which provide their members with a broader background, more first hand experience, and contact with professionals. Through organizations such as these, students become more knowledgable in the areas that they may well spend the rest of their lives working in.
Other groups take advantage of special interests or skills that students have and help them expand upon them. Members not only work together toward a common goal, they experience personal satisfaction in a job they have accomplished. Students involved in campus communications feel this when they see their work in print, or hear it on the air. Members of musical groups know this gratification when they hear themselves as a group produce something that is beautiful, or stirring. They feel satisfied in the part they have played —their contribution to the whole.
Members of other campus activities, such as fraternities and sororities, find fulfillment through a common purpose such as raising money for the Heart Fund or Multiple Sclerosis, or donating food to needy families, or helping disadvantaged children to learn and have fun through games and other activities. The fulfillment of the needs of others is their fulfillment.
While these campus activities offer different ways for enrichment and service, the one thing common to all is the opportunity they provide for social interaction. And this is probably the most important part of fulfillment; having someone to share it with.
102 ActivitiesA family Affair
There are literally hundreds of brothers and sisters attending MSC together during any given year. Of course, this isn't surprising—they arc related only in terms of their membership in fraternities and sororities. But according to many such members, this relationship is quite a deep one. To others, it consists only of weekly Interaction with a group of students.
These organizations vary widely in their cohesiveness, dedication, and purpose. They arc classified as social, service. or a combination of the two. Some arc Greek, some arc not. Some are highly selective, others accept nearly all interested students. Whatever their
Kappa Alpha Psi Greek Council Gamma Sigma Alpha Sigma Tau Gamma Mu Alpha Kappa
basic differences, there is something offered by each and every one of the fraternities and sororities which brings students together for a common purpose or goal.
Members see their fraternities and sororities as mediums for fellowship, scholarship, leadership and participation. As groups, th , are a means of identity and fulfillment. Supporters accept pledging as an opportunity to prove their worth and desire to be a part
of an organization to their future brothers or sisters.
Critics of the organizations take a different attitude. They feel that fraternities and sororities detract from a students independence; friendship, scholarship and other Involvement on campus and In the community must be pursued on an individual basis. And many pledging activities are viewed as humiliating, disruptive and unnecessary rituals.
Fraternities and sororities arc not for everyone. Even the members have mixed feelings and criticism for their own group and for others. But they are chosen by many, who chose to work and interact among those they can call
brothers and sisters".
Founded on the campus of Indiana University in 1911. Kappa Alpha Psi is a national Black fraternity. MSC's Gamma Omega chapter was founded on May 15. 1977.
During the 1980-81 college year. Kappa Alpha Psi brothers participated in campus and community projects. These included a voter registration drive. Thanksgiving drive for needy Lancaster families, and blood donor program.
The goal of Greek Council is to promote interest in social fraternities and sororities and enhance the relationships between the individual organizations. It consists of representatives of each of the Greek groups.
This year the council participated in a number of service projects. They helped rake leaves for elderly residents in the area, assisted In a phone-a-thon for the
Qreek Council President Bob Shortes makes a brief introduction at Greek Skits Might. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberghe.
Kappa Alpha Psi—Front Row: Karl Dargan. (Polemarch). Keith Perkins. (Vlce-Polcmarch). Joe Paige (Exchequer), Stephen Cottrell J. Calvin Johnson. Darryl Simmons (Secretary). Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
104 Fraternitles and Sororities
Greek Council—Tront Row: Darlene S. Woody. Vicki Mazay. Myrhh Vukasln. Phyllis Anastaslo. Mary E. Tyler, Mary Jane McMamara. Marianne Moyer. Teresa Rollmon, Barbara Harrell. Second Row: Annette Wolskl (Treasurer), Chris Qorson (Vice-President). Karen Wright (Co-President), Bob Shortes (Co-President). Jodie Carpenter (Secretary). Back Row.- Bob Raess. Pat Turner. Joseph Templin. Randy Rosser. Carlos Perez. Bill Henderson. Thomas L. Bellman. Dr. Edward Thompson (Advisor). Darryl Simmons. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.Setting the atmosphere of QrecK Skit Might, Tim O'Donnell, pledge of Sigma Tau Qamma. awaits the entrance of the Pledgcstoncs. rhoto by Danin Mann.
YWCA, worked with the Heart Association to raise money, and joined with the Sigma Tau to sponsor a very successful concert by the rock group Witness. They also coordinated activities for the homecoming and Spring Fling weekends, and ran Greek Day. a version of Almost Anything Goes The Greek Council have raised over $1,500 for the scholarship they set up with the administration. This year they sponsored a Bowl-a-thon to help raise money for the fund. The scholarship is for entering students with high achievements.
Brothers of Slgrna Tau Gamma and sisters of Gamma Sigma Alpha conclude their prize-winning pledge skit at Greek Skit Might held in the Student Memorial Center. Photo by Darrin Mann
Performing a take-off of the Hubble family In The rtlntstoncs. Toni Dragonctte (Betty) and Mark Hudson (Barney) discuss the future of their son. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Sigma Tau Qamma—Front Row: Howard James White. William Emmett LaPorte. William S. Sucss. Kevin O'Connor. Charles R. Elder. Second Row: Jeffrey E. Stouffer. John W. Egan. Paul L. Jones (President), William McQrorty (Vice-President of Membership). Jonathan Crothcrs (Vice-President of Education), Brian F. Lacey. Back Row: Tim Snook. Bob Racss. Chas Rossi, Jerry Beaver. Russell Fecser. Jim Hewlett. Chris Qorson Dave LaSlavic. Doug Blankcnbiller. Scott Lincoln. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Mu Alpha Kappa—Front Row: Sam Sklles. Bill McMIff. Dave Sammons, Joe Templin. Jim Elsenbels. Back Row: Randy Rosser. Kevin Lavcry (Treasurer), Denny Carlson, Michael Newman (Pledgcmaster). Ray Rlschcr (Vice-President). Pat Turner (Secretary). Eric Hussar, Harry Fox. Donnell Allen. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Fraternities and Sororities 105Everyone was still enthusiastic at 10.00 a.m. when Delta Phi Eta's Annual Dance Marathon had just begun. Mere, from left to right Joe Waur-zoncK. Dawn Cooper, John Linckc. Becky Orady, Cathy Schumacher Edward Wild Rich Marbach. Debbie Handley James J. Smith, and Barbara
Belfigllo line dance to country bluegrass music. Live music was provided Saturday morning by the Volunteers, a band from Elizabethtown. Photo by Steven DlQutsepfte.
Omlcron Qamma Omega —Pront Row: Mark Loy. Scott Lehman (Social Director), Scott Mine, Kevin r. McConnell (President). Qary Moritz. Back Row: Steve Wlckenhelser. Joe Wenner Richard Wilson (Treasurer). Steve Monzo. Barry Pritchard. Thomas Wise (Historian). Larry Qarthwalte. Billy Martin. Jim Bayer. Mike Roseman. Photo by Main Studios Inc.
106 Fraternities and Sororities
Delta Phi Eta—Tront Row: Debbie Johnson. Lori Messner. Janet Qcrard, Lisa Yatcman Joan Okamoto. Second Row: Janet Koppenhavcr (Treasurer). Karen Mast (Vice-President). Haney Qodshall (President). Beth Longwcll (Corresponding Secretary). Janet M. Bucher (Recording Secretary). Back Row: Mollle Cohee. Annette Rico. Alison Mappel. Jean Buss. Amy McQann. Michele Baer. Debra Humphreys. Barbara Bowen. Tracy Marsdcn. Teresa Wlllet. Robyn Eash. Linda Merman. Debbie Handley. Kathy Plclson. Photo by Merin Studios Inc.
CONGRATOUTfOVS.' rrS A COLLEGE
Student Senate officers Tom Showers and Bruce Lclnlnger Judge the float constructed by Kappa Delta Phi and WIcKers members, Photo hyOene McCorkle.
President Jeff Klinger accepts an award for participation in a blood donation on behalf of the Sigma PI fraternity. Photo by Olnl Wagner.
Chartered in 1967, Kappa Delia Phi is a social sorority that had 19 members and six pledges in Spring of 1981. Pledges dress as the sorority's mascot, a Raggedy Ann Doll, and wear the sorority's colors, olive green and pearl white. Cleared towards friendship and growing together. Kappa Delta Phi’s motto is Leadership, service and fricndhslp. ’
The sorority participates in various fund raising services for the community that are centered around the holidays, for Halloween, the girls painted and designed rooms In an old house, turning it Into "Ghost Manor.” Constructing their own costumes, they made quite a
scare and had a great time doing it. according to Karen Wright. President, while the public toured this haunted house. Proceeds were given to Multiple Sclerosis Research.
Every Thanksgiving, Christmas, and this year for Easter. the sisters in Kappa Delta Phi conduct a canned food drive. The food was donated by the women in the sorority and all food was given to needy families In the Millcrsvlllc Lancaster area. A little extra Christmas cheer was brought to the streets of Millersville as Kappa Delta Phi sang carols to Its residents.
To raise money for a scholarship fund sponsored by the Greek Council, the sorority participated In a Bowl-a-thon held in Lancaster. The members bowled for three hours and collected team sponsors. including (acuity and students of Millersville.
Happy Birthday MSC ' was the theme for this year's Homecoming Parade. Kappa Delta Phi joined with Wickers in producing an elaborate float—a stork. It was constructed of chicken wire and tissues, held a diaper in its beak and flapped its wings.
Scholastic excellence and service to the community are the aims of Delta Phi tta. the national honor sorority on
Omicron Gamma Omega Delta Phi Eta Sigma Pi Kappa Delta Phi
MSC's campus. Members are required to have at least sixty-four credits and a 3.4 Q.P.A.
Each sister is required to put in a specified number of hours of service. These individual projects consisted of service in hospitals and senior citizen's homes, plus work for the Heart fund and participation In the foster Grandparents program.
The big project of the year was the sixth annual Delta Phi Eta Dance Marathon. The dance lasted fourteen hours, and this year, eighteen couples participated. Two live bands—one country and one rock-were featured along with the records played by WIXQ disc jockeys. Awards were given in four different categories—the most pledges per hour, the most money brought in. the most money donated during the Marathon, and the most sponsors. Over SI300 was collected for the American Heart Association.
Sigma PI—Pront Row: Chuck Klcpper (Secretary), Chris Salmi (Sergeant of Arms). Jeff Klinger (President). Brenton Robinson Grant III (Vice-President). William Kennlth Andrew Lavelle Jr. (Treasurer). Back Row-. John Broomhead (national Representatives.- Jan Weaver. Rob Labrloloa. Bill Thompson, herald: Sharon Robinson). John hen-dry, Michael Canonica. Steven Priga. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc
Kappa Delta Phi—front Row: Cynthia Ohelll. Kim Ondrusek Beverly Mlcknlck. Second Row: Tara Dunnlgan (historian). Kathy Mayer (Secretary). Annette Rogowskl (President). Colleen Cassidy (Vice-Presldent Pledgemaster). Karen Lawler (Treasurer) Back Row: Sue Grim. Cathy Tsakerls. Merrell Miller. Mary McKeown. Debbie Anson. Karen Wright. Lori Stotz. Sue Howell. Lois Kublnak. Trish DeQrandis. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Fraternities and Sororities 107The sisters of Kappa Delta Phi get down to business in the SMC Galley, where they make hoagies to sell in the dorms. Photo by Steven DlQulseppe.
Pounded In 1906 at Cornell University. Alpha Phi Alpha has the distinction of being the nation s first Black Qrcck fraternity. They maintain the original aims of the brothers before them by emphasizing scholarship brotherhood, and unity.
The fraternity Is also a service organization. They participated in .a nationwide Alpha Phi Alpha million dollar fund drive." In which over one million, two hundred thousand dollars was pledged. This money went to the national Association for the Advancement of Colored People (H.A.A.C.P.).
Alpha Phi Alpha Kappa Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Omega Alpha Kappa Alpha Omega Psi Phi
The emphasis Is on service in the Kappa Phi Epsilon sorority; their mascot is the P.ager Beaver and their motto. "P.agerness to do for another." Founded on campus In 1969. the group strives to combine service with social activities.
Social activities this year included mixers with fraternities, a formal and semi-formal, participation in Homecoming and Spring Fling activities, and pledging teas, parties, and sisterization events. Kappa Phi F.psilon's fund raising projects included selling food in the dorms and at Spring Fling, Marauder pins at football games, pumpkins for Halloween, and posters.
Service projects for the fall included Christmas caroling and playing in a volleyball marathon for Muscular
Dystrophy. During the Spring semester, they took part in a Bowl-a-thon for the Greek Council Scholarship and delivered Faster Baskets to the children s ward in Lancaster s St. Joseph's Hospital.
In existence since 1967. theSfgma Phi Omega sorority took Sigi the Swan as their mascot and the shield, a safeguard against intolerance and apathy, as their symbol. The club motto is Service to and faith in others. Members' goals Include service to themselves, the college, and the community.
Their service to the community included such projects as caroling and playing Bingo with the residents of Duke Convalescent Home. Along with other sororities, they were involved In the benefit brunch given for Dllworth employee Judy Locb. a victim of Crohn's Disease.
Other activities for the 1980 1981 school year were selling flowers on Parent's Day. St. Patrick's Day. and
Caster; participating in two Bowl-a-thons; caddying at the Bridge Tournament; holding a Christmas semi-formal and Spring formal; and running the popular cream pic booth at Spring Fling.
Pink and green are their colors; "Supreme in service to all mankind" their motto. They are the members of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. Inc. the oldest Greek-lettcr organization established by black college women. They seek to provide self-fulfillment through stressing both the importance of the individual and the strength of the organization.
This year the sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha had fund raising projects—selling food In the SMC and in the dorms, and sponsoring a dance and service activities. Cvery month they participated in the YWCA Big Sister Program and the Reading Program 'with the Boy's and Girl s Club.
Alpha Phi Alpha—Front Row: Abel Lane (Treasurer). Carlos Perez (President), Anthony Morris (Dean of Pledges). Back Row: Michael Morris. Qabrlel Dean Young. John Jay Marsh. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Kappa Phi epsilon—Front Row: Shelly Dlckmyer Cindy Stover. Second Row.- Susan Casscl (Treasurer). Teresa Rollman (Corresponding Secretary). Shannyn Scassero (Vice-Prcsldcnt Plcdgemastcr). eilcn Fcnstcrmacher. (President). Karen Mast (Sergeant of Arms). Back Row: Laurie Smith, Linda Zook. Shari Murrow (Recording Secretary). Donna Mange. Sharon Morn. Linda Beard. Vanessa R. Thornton. Elaine M. Zimmerman. Jane Dudzinski. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
108 Fraternities and SororitiesPrompted by a request from the mother of one of the slain Atlanta children, the Omega Psl Phi rraternity. Inc decided to show their concern by distributing green ribbons In Qordinler Dining Mall. Pledges An-
dre Randall and Claude Parhcr remain at attention while Preddie Duhcs III tics the symbolic ribbon on the arm of Chele Mills. In the background Victor Wltcrs. fraternity brother, observes. Photo by Olnl Wagner.
Sigma Phi Omega—Tront Row: Jodie Carpenter (Treasurer). Betty Luke (Pledgcmastcr) Lori Murray (President). Andrea Clark (Secretary). Back Row: Michelle La arus. Ellen L. Sunderman. Desiree L. McCardlc. JoEllcn Rlgnanl. Diane Pomponi (Social Secretary). Lucinda Brightbill (Alumni Secretary). Virginia A. Sines (Historian), Carol L Morgan Nancy Yates. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc,
Alpha Kappa Alpha —front Row: Mary Tyler
(President). Barbara llarcll (Vice-President) Marlon L. Williams. Back Row: Ivy Sharon Allen. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Fraternities and Sororities 109The oldest fraternal organization on campus is the Sigma Chapter of Phi Sigma PI. the national honor fraternity. Comprised of over twenty brothers this year, the group upheld the traditional tripod of scholarship, leadership, and service, and bears the colors of purple and gold.
Some service projects which Phi Sigma Pi particiapted in during the 1980-81 year were a blood bank program; Halloween and Christmas parties in cooperation with the CEC for area youths; technical crew and ushers for the "further Adventures of Sin had." the 1981 Dolphin Show; ushering for the spring musical. Applause and for graduation; and a volleyball marathon during Spring Ming benefiting the
largest service sorority on campus. Phido the St. Bernard is their mascot; their symbols are the red rose and a triangle with the point down. The goals of the organization are to provide service for the community and promote friendship and interaction on campus.
Phi Lambda Sigma sisters were involved in a number of service projects during the fall of 1980. They worked with the Pennsylvania Association for the Blind in reading newspapers over the radio, and taking blind shoppers to Park City. They were involved in the YWCA Little Sisters Program, getting together with inner city children for crafts, a Halloween Party, and other informal activities.
During the spring semester, the group
held more money-raising events, this time for the March of Dimes and again for UNICEF. Members also visited at a nearby nursing home and participated in the Wheelchair Olympics held in Lebanon.
' One through sisterhood” is the motto of Omega Theta Sigma sorority started on campus in 1966. Symbolized by a swan, daisy, and the colors forest green and Ivory, they attempt to promote a beneficial relationship between the school and the community, and promote sisterhood while encouraging individual accomplishment.
Service activities of the 1980-81 year included participation in telethons for the Alumni House and St. Judes, and a blood drive at St. Joseph s Hospital.
Omega Theta Sigma Phi Lambda Sigma Phi Sigma Pi Gamma Sigma Alpha
Muscular Dystrophy Association.
One of the highlights of the year was the first place float competition entry for the Homecoming parade held in October. The float was constructed by Alpha Sigma Tau sisters. Phi Sigma Pi. and various friends. Another high point was that the Sigma Chapter once again displayed their scholarship, leadership, fellowship, and service by receiving the Joseph Torchla Award, given by the national council.
Once known as the Women s Service Organization. Phi Lambda Sigma is the
Phi Sigma PI brothers Mark Sidclnlck. Terry Relsh. Dave Patti, and Bob Young plan where to park their float for exhibition after the Homecoming Parade. Photo by Mike horn.
Omega Theta Sigma—Pront Row: Anne Sinson (Recording Secretary). Elizabeth Rogers. Linda Shaffer (President). Sharon Detterline. Carla-Lee Plomchok. Back Row: Diane Marakovlts (Vice President). Mary Klnnler (Treasurer). Stacy rrltz. Deb Pugliese. Carol White (Corresponding Secretary). Kathy Penrose. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Phi Lambda Sigma—Pront Row: O. Murln, T. Smith. A. Staab. C. Cosgrove. L. I.awycr. K. Jones. J. Cox, B. Haas. S. Tignanelll. C. Helnleln. Second Row: L. Downes. J. Butler. K. Alloway S. Charles. V. Monos. O Beebe 5. Smith S. Burke. Third Row: K. Whlsler. V. Pignataro. B. Bowdcrs. J. Paraskcvas. A. Margerlson. K. Barr. Fourth Row: L. Chichester. K. Stephen. L. Schultz. K. Moon K. Cllppengcr. S. Young D. Handley. L. Skala T. Mlndlln. S. Ploria. C. Broslus. Fifth Row: M. Curtin. M. Mossier. W. Chester. L. Yateman. B. Michael. L. Brubaker W. Armstrong, T. Carter. B. Knupp. Back Row: A. Rico. T. Holbcrt. A. Thallmaycr. D. Qllchrist. C. Brennan. L. Pfeiffer. D. Haly B. Fiscnschmld. J. Culln. 0. Marclnko. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
110 Fraternities and SororitiesThe prize-winning homecoming float, built by Phi Sigma PI and Alpha Sigma Tau. Is displayed on Blemcsdcrlcr field during halftime. Photo by Mike Mom.
Phi Sigma Pi—front Row: Mark A. Sldelntck. Qrant S. Markley. Second Row: Ben A. Kwaku, Stevon M. Olnter (Parliamentarian), David W. Patti (historian). Robert A. helm (Secretary). Robert J, Young (President). John R. Poremba (Treasurer). Steven A. DIGulsep-pe (historian). Back Row: Tran hanh Due. David Brown. Mark francis Border. Michael A. horn. Jeffrey T. Levan. Benjamin Krothe V.. Terry Reisch. Jeffrey Barthlow. James A. Pelghtel. Qary R. Duell. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Qamma Sigma Alpha—front Row: Maryann Wood. Kathlc Wlchtcr. Peggie McDowell. Second Row: Tammy Jo Kulman. Lou Ann Phillips, Barbara Bowen. Mary Young. Kim Qattuso. Sally Mlttl. Back Row: Myrrh Vukasln.
Ann Offner. Donna Lukaclnsky Gall Ash Lynn Buhrman Lee Avcrsa. Karen Gamauf. Tina Lyons. Deborah Downs. Donna McCarthy. Karen Masclantonio. Sharon Mclncrncy Mary Alice Birchard. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Fraternities and Sororities 111Communications major Kick Rotondo plays the Tasmanian Devil In Kappa Beta s spring pledge class Greek Skit, held In the SMC all purpose room, fhoto by Darrin Mann.
Esprit de Corps'" Is a willingness to give beyond what the law requires despite differences and individual needs. Slqma Phi Delta is a sorority that demanding In that it greatly em-u-“ii7.es this need for sell sacrifices In term? of the needs of the.sorority.
rounded In 1966 by undergraduates. Sigma I’hi Delta was established with the purpose of strengthening friendships in college and continuing them after graduation, for this reason, the forget-me-not was chosen as their official flower. Later, a blue elephant, who never forgets, was selected as the sorority's mascot. A lozenge diamond in the colors blue and silver Is the sorority's symbol.
Sisters and pledges of Sigma Phi Delta arc expected to fulfill and maintain five qualities: fraternal appreciation, leadership abilities, financial responsibility . scholastic excellence and social awareness.
Sigma Phi Delta provides the community with several resourceful services. from which contributions arc made to selected charities. In the fall, the sisters sold apples at Park City for "Apple Tag Day' and also Joined with Wickers to rake leaves for the elderly in Millersvlllc. Park City is also their station for gift wrapping services provided during the Christmas Season. All money raised through this activity was given towards Cerebral Palsy research.
This Spring the sisters brought a happy Easter to the elderly home in Lancaster by visiting with them and giving each an Easter basket of candy. Another charity fund raising event Is the Campus Belle Candidate.
Each year Sigma Phi Delta looks forward to two special events, which serve to bring the girls closer to each other.
Delta Sigma Chl-Tront How: Mike M'lchallszyn. Steve Beagle (Treasurer). Bill Walker (Presidents Mike Hearn (Secretary). Back Row: G. Weatherman. Steve Qombar Pat Maguire, Curt Matchctt. Joe Walker. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Sigma Phi Delta—Pront Row: Cindy Mapicr (Treasurer). Mary Jane McNamara (Vice-President). Sharon M. Geubtner (President). Helen McQroerty (Plcdgemaster). Elaine Dlmitt (Parliamentarian). Back Row: Marianne Koren. Cecilia McQough. Annette Wolskl. Colleen Cllssa. Debbie DeBIndcr, Marianne Moyer Wendy Glatfclter. Jill Wagner. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
112 Fraternities and SororitiesOne is Parents Day Dinner where reservations arc made at a choice restaurant for all of the sisters and their parents; the other is a trip to Ocean City for some fun in the sun.
Promoting the ethical, social, and cultural development of its members is the goal of sorority Alpha Sigma Tau. Founded on campus in 1976. the group Is represented by the anchor, yellow rose, and colors emerald green and gold. Their motto sums up their idea of being a sister- active, self-reliant, trustworthy. ■'
Service to the community this year consisted of several projects: The sisters worked at a Bridge Tournament at the Host Farm, answered phones at the
Mother's March of Dimes Campaign, bowled in the Greek Council Bowl-a-thon. and helped with the annual Special Olympics.
The Alpha Sigma Tau sisters also had social activities. A winter semi-formal and spring formal, an alumni dinner sorority birthday party and intramural volleyball were on the agenda this year in addition to the usual mixers and teas. Fund raising ideas included selling pins and stationary, running a car wash, having a crafts sale, and selling turkeys and shamrocks for the appropriate holidays. They also ran a new event, a Tuck-In Service, which offered both a tucking in and a bedtime story.
This year. MSC s chapter had the
distinction of receiving a scholarship award at the national Alpha Sigma Tau convention for having the third highest grade average of all the chapters. Mere also, member Judy t.. Smith was nominated for Top Tau.
Concern for social welfare, academic excellence, and cultural enrichment is a tradition started by the founding sisters in 1913 and continued by current members of Della Sigma Theta Sorority. Inc. MSC. s Lambda Gamma Chapter, begun in 1974. is one of 650 chapters including over 100.000 national members.
During the 1980 fall semester, the sisters spent much time in service for youth. They sponsored a trip to Kutz-town State College for McCaskey High
Kappa Beta Delta Sigma Chi Sigma Phi Delta Alpha Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Theta
School students to see an art exhibition. They also provided these young people with a chance to attend the play. To he Young. Olfted. and Slack.
The sisters also raised money for the national negro College Fund and sponsored a dance at the Boy's Club of Lancaster for local children. This year they continued their tradition of giving Christmas and Thanksgiving baskets to unfortunate families In Lancaster.
The activities for the Spring semester included visits to area nursing homes and more trips for Lancaster children.
Members of Sigma Phi Delta's Fall Pledge Class express their loyalty and dedication by hanging a banner outside Marbold Mall. Photo courtesy of Sigma Phi Delta.
Alpha Sigma Tau—Front Kow: Debbie Sunday. Dawn Clouscr. Cyndl Fcsslcr. Casey Smith. Wendy Tlbblts, Karen Mctman. Second Kow: Cindy Stump (Custodian). Terri Weaver (Corresponding Secretary). Judy Smith (President). Cathy Ann Shaffer (Vice-President), Cheryl Moxlcy (Pledge-master). Back Kow: Phyllis Anastaslo. Laura Marlanl. Terry Rill. Mancie Sullivan, Dianne Qrccco. Patty Loftus. Qlnny Meyer. Kath Van Sychle. Meysa Fratantonl. Joanna Matale. Doreen Carnese. Terry Qass. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Delta Sigma Theta—Front Row: Althea Kelsey (Recording Secretary), Darlene S. Woody (President), Judl Young (Corresponding Secretary). Back Row: Kobbin Baird, Sherry Oliver, Sandra Myers (Treasurer). Dominique Dougc (Vice-President). Photo by Mertn Studios Inc
Fraternities and Sororities 1 1 3KOTC Cadets Hill Mullen and Curt Malchctt yet ready (or their practice run In the MB8 recovery vehicle at the Aberdeen Proving Grounds. Maryland. Photo by M.iJor Barry Hitchcock.
Social Work Organization Alpha Beta Alpha Business Economics Club History Club Army Corps of Cadets
Proving that women can do It too. cadet Kim Kearns rcpclls down the. side ol Breldenstine Art Building. I'hoto by M.trg Kelly.
Social Work Organization —Pront Row: Myrtle A. Alston
(Secrclary Treasurer), Janet K Kauffman (President). Jan Massan (Vice-President). Debbie Garrison (Publicity Chairperson) Bach Kow: Suzanne Mowed Juanita Wright Madine Perry. Lisa Mess Emma stolt fus I'hoto by Met In Studios Inc.
Alpha Beta Alpha— front Row: Laurel Bruce (Social Chairman). Jennifer Rhodes (Pledgcmastcr), Beth Rohrabaugh (Pledgemastcr). Second Row: Dean Slusscr (Treasurer). Terry Rill (Recording Secretary). Bob Klcrsy (President). Annette Rogowskl (Corresponding Secretary). Lori Mest (Vice-President). Back Row: Oral Dlcmcr. Dale Slusscr. Mike Kendrick. Geneva Reeder. Mary Moyer. Jean Crane. I’hoto by Metln Studios Inc.
114 AcademicJPlfter fours'
Most classes may be over by 4:00 p.m.. but that doesn't mean the learning Is over. Many students chose to expand the Knowledge they gain In class and satisfy their interests further by joining a club related to their major or area ol interest.
These organizations provide a variety of cultural affairs, field experiences, and speakers. They are also a medium for exchanging Ideas and discussing common Interests among students In similar academic programs.
Originally a part of the Sociology Club, the Social Work Organization originated and was approved by the Student Senate on December I. 1977. Their purpose Is to assess curriculum and become Involved in community needs. This year they displayed this involvement through participation In the mini-Olympics, throwing a Halloween Party at Conestoga View, and holding a Christmas Party for Girls Services, an organization which takes girls off the street and provides them with crafts and activities.
The Social Work Organization likes to reach out Into the community. They have several guest speakers from various agencies each semester, on subjects such as clinical counseling, pregnancy for unwed mothers, the aging, and drugs and alcohol.
Books, people, service, life” is the motto ol Alpha Beta Alpha, which stands for a Greek phrase meaning American Librarians Brotherhood. It Is made up of Library Science majors who wish to further their professional knowledge and promote fellowship among members and practicing librarians.
Kegular ABA activities Include a get-
acquainted picnic each Septembci for Library Science majors and faculty, and banquets for L.S. students and local librarians. The Spring semester banquet featured Susan Milton, who spoke about her research for children s non-fiction.
Major Hitchcock is one of the 3 officers in charge of the KOTC organization at MSC. The Army Corp of Cadets, a program that he says Is a challenge and a lot of fun. Since its beginning In 1974, the KOTC has graduated and commissioned 23 officers. In 1981. thirty-eight students were enrolled, four of which were women.
The KOTC, associated with the Armed Porces. provides students with selective employment options. Some students Join to obtain job-related experiences and special skills which may benefit them in attaining a job upon graduation. Other students seek the military as a career.
As a four-year program at MSC. the KOTC Is divided into two halves. Students attend classes accredited under electives the first two years, and in the last years of schooling, a contract of obligation is signed. Cadets must serve 6-8 years In the Army after graduation. During this period, if one receives a commission in active Army, he must serve a 10-year obligation.- In the Air Guard. 8 years; in the Reserve, also an 8-year obligation. The two types of reserves arc weekend and summer camp.
Bach semester, the Corp of Cadets goes on exciting excursions to Port In-diantown and this year, in March, they went to Aberdeen Proving Ground. At
The MSC Army Corps of Cadets. Joined by KOTC Cadets from other colleges, listens to a lecture on new equipment during their stay at Aberdeen. Photo by Major Harry Hitchcock.
the latter location, students practiced driving M88 rescue vehicles. These vehicles have 800 horsepower engines, travel up to 30 mph, and are 1 I feet tall, made up of 52 tons of steel. Other tasks executed by members were a survival trip with no food involving a ten-mile climb, helicopter rides, practicing repelling, and orienteering at In-diantown Gap.
Last year. Mlllersvlllc students were entertained with a parachute jumping show at Spring Pling by the KOTC. Other activities included the color guard's participation in the Homecoming Parade, planning a flag pole to be erected at the SMAC. and distributing desk blotters to all students in the dorms. The blotters contained useful information such as addresses of local businesses, college service hours and a year's calendar
Uusiness Economics Club—Pront Kow: Mario Calvarcsc Prcd History Club—Susan K. Ocksrcldcr (VIcc-PrcsIdcnt). Lawrence E. Wagner
Hammond (Vice-President). Vlckl Kendlg (President). Doug (Treasurer). Timothy K. Whlsler (President). Carol J. Peters (Historian).
Prazer (Adviser), Jill Wagner (Secretary). Tom Goldbach. Back Deborah C. Pinkerton (Secretary). Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Row: Tina Lyons. Theresa Casey Dave Swlnehart. Scott Lorah.
Alan Mycek, Deborah Downs. Karen l.ytcr. Photo courtesy of lUistncss Economics Club.
Academic 1 15Attending a special workshop program. Early Childhood Education Association members Lori Armstrong and Janet Koppenhaver work on projects they will use later as teachers. Photo by David brown.
MEfIC Officers—Pront Kow: Tonya Becker (Treasurer). Joseph Meblstlnsky (President), Saralee Martin (Secretary). Back Kow: Kobln Hoch (State Representative). Kenneth Kemmerer (Vice-President, State Treasurer). Debra A. Kline (Publicity Chairman). Connie Colette Wltmer (Program Director). Photo by Merfn Studios Inc.
ACS—Pront Kow: Elaine Slomko. Cynthia Bodlsh (Treasurer), Alexis V. Baxter (President). Lap Bui. Terese Oliver. Cynthia Loop. Back Row: Jack Slpc. Gary Carl. Hoa Bui. Garry Bates (Secretary) Ben Walllck Rich Delaney. Sue Miller. Elisa Mangle. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
I 16 Academlc
bers of the Curly Childhood education Association. The organization was formed In 1978. and in 1980. became recognized officially and received funds. Their stated purpose is to promote the welfare of young children and enhance the image of MSC students by providing volunteer services and workshops for interested members and agencies of the community."
Regular functions of the Association include meetings featuring speakers and workshops. Some of the topics were Outdoor Education. Creative Movement, and Sexual Development.
Other service activities for the year
Music Educators [National Conference American Chemical Society Early Childhood Education Association Sociology Club
Elementary Education students construct a social studies game at the Stayer Workshop. Photo by David brown.
The MSC student chapter of the Music Educators national Conference, better known as MEMC. is composed of students interested In the "advancement of music education." MEMC. not only includes 662 student chapters from all over the country, but also Includes music educators at all levels—from preschool to college.
MEMC serves several purposes for Its members. On the educational level, it of-
fers local, state, regional and even national convention workshops, and conferences. In which members can participate. This is In addition to regular meetings featuring guest speakers.
The group also provides service: members ushered at concerts and recitals and organized the annual Children's Choir Concert.
The main interest is in children: In fact, children arc the future of the mem-
were fundraising for the March of Dimes and participation in the Harrisburg Relief Sale, which was a type of fair offering activities and workshops for children to get involved in. In the fall, they held their Week of the Young Child Program at Park City, which also provided activities for youngsters.
Kut the ECEA is not only interested in the younger generation. At Conestoga Hospital, in addition to making finger puppets for the children's ward, they threw a party for the elderly patients there.
ECEA—Front Row: Colleen Wright. Steve Follcr (Treasurer). Donna Bray (President). Debbie Handley (Vice-President). Ingrid Hafsrud. Back Row: Mary Elizabeth Schmitt (Corresponding Secretary), Cindy Lobb. Darlene Collins, Lori Mcssncr. Rnrcn Sanford Tracy Moyer (Alumni and historian). Susan Rccscr. Lisa Warner. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
Sociology Club—Front Row: Roxanne Treadwell (Treasurer), Jerry Rlchl (President), Susan Richards (Vice-President). Back Row: Dr Jerome R Briggs (Adviser). Larry D. Mein. Glcnnn L. Houck Anne Slnson. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Academic 1 1 7The Council For Exceptional Children (CEO on the Millersville campus Is a branch of the national Organization: however, it has the reputation of being one of the best CECs in our state. What accounts for this are the four programs currently underway, which incorporate as many exceptionalities, among both children and adults, as possible.
For the socially maladjusted and emotionally disturbed boys at Youth Village. CEC conducts a program which involves them in swimming and various other sports, crafts, and field trips within the city of Lancaster. A recreation program is provided every Saturday morning for the mentally retarded. These people range from six to forty years of age. with mental ages of six to ten years. Saturday Kec holds field trips
Society of Physics Students Mathematics Club Computer Science Club Council for Exceptional Children
to a dairy farm, singalongs. and 4H crafts as some of this program s activities.
Living in a group home, the elderly mentally retarded look forward to playing bingo and celebrating the holidays with the members of CEC's Foster Grandparents Program. This Program involves visits from CEC every other week. The middle aged mentally retarded make up the program for Young Adults. Field trips, roller skating, bowling, crafts and parties arc some of the activitcs made available to these youths by the CEC at Millersville.
A new program this year is “Boy Scouting for Exceptional Children. The Boy Scouts have presented the CEC with material on developing good citizenship and character along with some craft ideas.
Each year the members of CEC look forward to participation in the Special Olympics. These Olympics involve five hundred mentally retarded and handicapped kids who diligently compete In contests and races. Persons from the CEC await their specific child at the finish line in order to give each child a warm hug as he completes the race, no matter what place they finish In. Also, free t-shirts and buttons are distributed to all of the children. The Special Olympics Is an event that allows each child to feel like a special person. As for the CEC members, they take part in a very fulfilling occasion. "It's a really neat ex-
perience." says Debbie Kcllet. "It makes you feel as though you arc really helping someone.”
Another important affair that occurs annually is "Awareness Day." This Is an all-day program that met in March at Mc-Comscy Mall this year. A speaker from Coatesville Intermediate Unit '24 attended and several workshops covering different exceptionalities were available. These workshops included presentations on learning disabilities, the gifted. use of puppetry, dance therapy, a blind woman's adjustment to her environment. and a film festival. The end of the day featured a performance by the Pa. Theater for the Deaf.
An outstanding enrollment In the CEC includes ninety-eight percent of the Special Education majors and those in-
dividuals with an area of interest in Special Education.
The formal purpose of MSC's chapter of the Society of Physics Students is the advancement and diffusion of knowledge of the science of physics and the encouragement of interest in physics throughout the academic and local communities."
Appealing excursions which not only were great fun but also enriched the students' knowledge of the science were organized and executed by Karen Luke, the President of the chapter.
The year started off with the 3rd Annual Physics Department Picnic. The main objective of this cookout was to acquaint new members of the club and profs with each other.
Students were given quite a detailed
Senior Industrial Arts major Ron Trznadel Instructs Angel Otero and Chris Covert in water safety during CEC's Youth Village program. Photo by Steven DIOulseppe.
Physics Club—Front Row: Joanne Qunsallus (President). Karen Luke (Vice-President). Daryl Unger (Secretary). Mahmood Pourarsalan (Treasurer). Back Row: Douglas Qoss. Jack Supp. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
118 Academictour of the Limerick Atomic Power Plant this winter by an alumni of MSC. Because the plant was still under construction. the club members were able to view the progress its two units were under-going and make comparisons. Also, explicit explanations were given of processes and the members were able to thoroughly view inside and out of both nuclear reactors.
A Career Exploration program was being planned in the Spring of 1981. with the cooperation of the Placement Center, where Physics majors will be privileged to visit engineers in their field of study. Hopefully this will be underway in the fall.
During finals week, the Physics Department and Club provided a very refreshing break for those tense individuals mastering their final tests. Cookies and punch were available for any student who wished to partake of this treat. Finally, in April, a banquet was held for all members of the Society of Physics Students at Gordinier.
Activities In the Math Club this year included guest speakers Dr. Paul Ross on microcomputers and Senior Math major Kim Stephen on programmable calculators. They hosted math contests for seniors in high school. These were held in the SMC and prizes were given to the winners.
Many felt that computers arc the future, and preparing for the future Is the goal of the Computer Science Club. Through this organization, members, mostly C.S. majors, are exposed to various aspects of the field through speakers, co-op information, and visitations. They also help provide information and exposure for other students through their participation in the annual Computer Science Day.
A CEC participant coaxes Cheryl to play basketball during Saturday Rec. a weekly program spon sored by CEC. Photo by Steven DlQuIseppe.
Math Club—Front Row: Teresa Wlllct (Treasurer). Kim Stephen (President). Lauren Lampe (Secretary). David Houtz (Social Director). Back Row: Phuc Dlnh Nguyen. Brent Mays. Brenda Qriffln, Jill Novatny. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Computer Science Club—Pront Row: Connie Leoper. Patty Miller Marjanc Kcrj-vln. Tori Craves. Second Row: Peter Mowe (Secretary-Treasurer). Robert G. Yantz (Vice-President). Thomas T. Conway (President). James A. Stager (Adviser). Third Row: Renee Hamer. Craig Moln. Marlene R. Mermclstein. Sandra Pickering. John Myer. Kelly Byrnes. Sue Warfield. Karlcy Yost. Back Row: Kathy Kane. Steve Allwcln. Brent Mays. Brian Spangler. Cheryl Kustra. Chris Lcfln. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
Academic 1 19Members of foreign Language Club. Le Circle francals. and Spanish Club arc very familiar with this scene, as many must cross this bridge to attend their meetings In Wlckersham Hall. Photo by David Brown.
Students Interested In french are given the chance to expand their knowledge by joining Le Circle Francals. Under the guidance of Mme. Long. Professor of french, the club got together about every other week for discussion, learning experiences, and fun activities.
Exchange student Sue Madara. senior, was the speaker one week, when she talked about her experiences living in the french town of Strasbourg. Other activities included making crepes, learning the french card game ftclotc, and
viewing together the classic film. Les Miserable. The club also went off campus to have a wine and cheese party, which featured french wine chosen and discussed by Mme. Long.
Spanish Club is an organization that serves to bridge the cultural gap. The club educates its members through the buying and renting of films on the subject of the Spanish culture. Speakers also entertain the students with informative materials. It is often said however that one learns best through experience, and the Spanish Club en-
deavors to provide this experience by taking one significant field trip a semester. In the fall semester this year, the club went to Mew York and In the spring they made their annual trip to Washington. D.C. Here the students visited the Spanish Embassy and delighted their palates at a restaurant with Spanish cuisine.
Activities the Spanish Club arranged were dances, skits, and a Christmas party. Also, each year the club participates in foreign Language Day and holds a foreign Language tea with the faculty.
Botany Club—front Row: Moreen OswclL.Laurle Brant. Sandy Walton. Alison Dion, Irene Movak. Back Row: Tom Barron. Curt Zimmerman. Anna Relnert, Marry Aldcn. Kevin Dougherty. Mike Reed. Dan Michael. Barbara Hamer. Joanne Qelgcr. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Le Circle francals—front Row: Susan Madara (Vice-President). Lois Cramer (President). Kathy Cllppenger (Secretary). Back Row: Keith Perago. Bruce A. Cope. Darcy Wertz. Joan Marchlldon. Beth Elliott. Photo by Merin Studios Inc.
1 20 Academic
Botany Club members Curt Zimmerman and Marry Alden discuss possible field trips and speakers for the spring semester. Photo bn Darrin Mann.
A dub that came a long way from the last year and became very active in 1980-81 was the Foreign Language Club. It is open to any students intercsed in foreign language, whether it be French. Qcrman. Russian. Spanish, or any of the others offered at lilllersvlllc.
Activities for the club this year included two trips: one in December to the United nations Building and another in the spring to Washington D.C.. where members visited museums and foreign restaurants. Foreign language professors were speakers at Foreign
Language Club meetings, where they discussed various aspects of the different countries. Another activity featured at one of the meetings was a folk dancing demonstration.
The big event for the year was the annual faculty tea held In Oaige Mall in October. This social featured typical food from Qerman. French, and Spanish cultures, plus skits performed by the students. Another event in the planning was a foreign language dinner to be held In the spring for students and faculty.
Botany Club Le Circle Francais Spanish Club Foreign Language Club
Spanish Club—Front Row: Barbara Bowen (Treasurer). Alison Mappel (President). Suzanne Smcltzer. Kelley Byrnes Back Row: Lloyd Baker Andy Zellnskl. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Foreign Language Club—Front Row: Kim Marie Mlrata. Bruce A. Cope. Lloyd Baker. Wendl Wagoner. Second Row: Rebecca White. Tamsen J. Molbcrt (Vice-President). Karen Robinson (Treasurer) Suzanne Smeltzer (President). Lisa Brelnlnger (Secretary). Alison Mappel. Back Row: Eileen Doohan. Jody Sienklewicz. Karen Cecco. Suzle Duell Lisa Kcmmcrling. Andy Zellnskl. Chris Mall. Marian Miller. Lois Cramer. Ellen Sandfort. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Academic 121In order to keep the Psychology Department aware ol the facets of psychology and what they can Incorporate into the major, the Psychology Club presents a film once a month that Is usually also available lor any college student to view. The films deal with significant experiments and research of both the past and present and many times arc narrated by well-known psychologists themselves.
Students were made aware of current techniques and studies when psychologists of various specialties discussed their work and patients Illnesses with the club members. Students were also given a first-hand experience in actually talking with a per
Psychology Club College Republicans Aesculapian Society Upgrading Urban Education
son who was under treatment for a nervous disorder called Tourettes Syndrome. After viewing a movie pertaining to the disorder, students conversed with I he guest and therefore developed a bet ter understanding of the Individual's behavior and the syndrome Itself.
field trips to the Harrisburg State Hospital throughout the semester gave the Psychology Club members the opportunity to not only observe procedures but to see the facilitcs available in a mental hospital. Likewise in the event of Career Seminars this semester, the students were shown new facilitcs in the field.
A group of students majoring in medical technology, nuclear medicine technology, and other allied health fields make up the Aesculapian Society.
Touring various hospitals, members arc able to observe procedures In the laboratory. The club also presents films and guest speakers to inform students on job requirements, advancement and opportunities available to them in health fields.
This year the Aesculapian Society participated In Homecoming. Spring Pllng. a March of Dimes Walkathon. the Special Olympics at MSC, and did volunteer work in the area. Also, they sponsored a course in CPK through which students were able to obtain certification.
A program which greatly benefits those students majoring in an area of education who plan on teaching in Inner city schools Is Upgrading Urban education. This elective four-year program is available for privileged first semester freshmen who are selected after being interviewed by Mrs. Paye Kramer, the advisor. Approximately twenty-five MSC students are chosen on the basis of background experiences, what they may offer and general personality and enthusiasm about the program.
Children who arc culturally disadvantaged differ largely from those living in a middle class neighborhood. Particular attention must be spent on special needs, varying interests and the realization of the deprived child's individuality resulting from their background or culture. Language may seem strange and unfamiliar to the middle class person who knows little about ghetto linguistics. Because the child s value system may deviate from his
Urban Education sophomore Karen Santucci questions Washington Elementary School second graders. Photo by Kathy Mahler.
teacher s, a conflict is often the result, especially when the teacher Is unaware ol the child s culture. Por Instance, often a child with Hispanic influence will not look at his teacher in the eyes because he has been taught to show respect by lowering his head.
Por these reasons, students enrolled in U.U.E. arc prepared for cultural shock arid communicating with minorities through on-campus classwork. The program also encompasses many realms of teaching, philosophy of education and psychology of teaching. Trips to the Boys Club and the Spanish American Civic Center arc taken too.
One semester each year those involved in U.U.E. actually experience working with the culturally deprived from Lancaster s Washington Elementary School and Hand Jr. High. On Tuesdays and Thursdays, enthusiastic MSC students enter the schools for the entire day and work, usually on a one-to-one or small group basis, with the children in an assigned classroom.
Psychology Club—front Row: Phyllis Anastaslo Bill Adams. Joy Weber. Pam Baron. Wendy Miller. Valerie Miller. Second Row: Leslie Roser (Vice-President). Keith R. Ebner. Susan A. Berg. Angela M. Boult. Wayne Momshcr (Treasurer). Dr. Susan Luck-Keen (Adviser). Back Row: Lynn tlouseknccht (Secretary). Jill Clark. Lynne Mcsselbachcr. Jenny Schultz Robert Poultz. Susan Marker. Jean Wincke. Lisa Rudegealr. Monica Curtin (Student Adviser). Marty Caparros. Absent: Brenda Story (President). Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
College Republicans—front Row: Kathleen Newman. Oary Elchelbergcr (Chairman). Bryon Thomas (Chairman). Kimberly Qebhart (Secretary Treasurcr) Patricia Cavalier Back Row: Chuck Pede. Mike Shcctz. Michael Morstman. Photo by Merin Studios Inc
As a cadet In the Urban Education program. Elementary Education major Debbie Mead works with Inner city students. Photo bn harm San tuccl.
Acsculaplan Society —Tront Row: Toni Splrko, Karen Maugcr. Second Row: Cathy Shaak (Secretary). Maryann Schat (Co-President). Kimberly Burnett (Co-President). Donna Leshcr (Treasurer), back Row: Marcy James. Rlchelle DITrancesco. Joyce Denclsbcck. Kathy Casslc. Diane Tresco. Douglas Sheehan. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc
Upgrading Urban Education-Tront Row: Lisa Moke Kathy Bortner. Sue Orlm Debbie Meade. Karen Santuccl. Karen Cccco. Second Row: Julie Koscr. Judith Senscnlg. Tracy Campbell. Cindy Oruvcr Darlene Collins. Back Row: Connie Zellers. Richard Mowlcy. Tara Kelly Donna Marino. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
Academic 123TEAM WORK
formally called the Wrestling Association but usually Known as Wrestling Relics, this group of students promotes college wrestling in a number of ways, first, they attend wrestling practices, where they make beverages for the team and Keep statistics. They do various odd jobs such as typing and public relations projects. This includes voting for a Wrestler of the Week' and doing a feature on him for the Snapper.
At home matches, the Belles act as timers, scorckeepcrs. and statisticians.
If transportation is available, they sometimes accompnay the team to away games to lend support and do some of the statistical work. In November, they hosted the annual Wrestling Belles Tournament. which is an invitational meet attracting colleges all along the East coast.
Other activities of the Belles this year were score-keeping at the intramural tournament and holding a "Get Acquainted Picnic" and a Belles Banquet. Their fund-raising this year consisted of selling candy bars.
The Intercollegiate Sports Club is an organization for all varsity and junior varsity women athletes. This year, members held a seventeen-hour marathon in Brooks Gym to raise money. They also sold t-shirts at football games. Proceeds from this was to go to the Mary Ann Kaspin Scholarship fund, which was being established this year. The club also participated in the benefit brunch held for MSC employee Judy l.ocb. a sufferer of Crohn's Disease.
Wrestling Belle Marjane Kcnvln Is caught by surprise as she keeps score at a home wrestling tournament. Photo by Richard Yednock.
Power Volleyball —front Kow: Trlsh riejd. Jacquelyn frankel. Denise Klein Sue Wilhelm. Second Row: Karen Troback. Deb Graham. Grctchen Mlntcrmycr (Co-Captain), Anita Saplenza (Co-Captain), Trade L. Moyer. Kris Moore. Back Row. Verne Hauck (Coach). Sondra Ortlip. Pat Crook Brenda Krebs. Sandra Pickering, Sue Gottlieb. Amy Patten. Janelle Qcn-scmcr. Gabriel Rcstrepo (Assistant Coach). Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Intercollegiate Sports Club—front Row: Lori Van Note. Gina Marsh. Anita Thallmayer. Dee Utz, Ellen Satterfield. Second Row: Corl Zink. Mary Dragonette. Annette Rico. Lisa Madley. Linda MacLennan, Ann Nespoll. Brenda O Nelli. Third Row: Kelley Roberts. Cheryl fausnacht. Cheryl Sell. Cathy Kennedy. Robin McClurken. Back Row: Vicki Ken-dig. Darlene Newman. Donna Eshleman (President). Joan Aker (Vice-President). Terry Qeno (Secretary). Colleen Wright (Treasurer). Photo courtesy of ISC.Making Their Point
students reaching students
The Student Memorial Center is the colleges communication center —the location of the newspaper, yearbook and radio station as well as the College Union Board office. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Editor and assistant editor Dave Shenk and Mary T. Vcrsprillc goof oil in the SNAPPER office on a Thursday afternoon. Photo by Vickie McMonagle.
The one campus organization that has the most impact; that reaches the greatest number of students, faculty administration and employees. Is the weekly student newspaper. The Snapper. It is published each week, free of charge, and covers the usual gamut of news, commentary, features and sports, focusing on issues and information pertaining to those at MSC. especially the students.
Over the past few years, the SNAPPER underwent a great number of changes, including those in format, policy, and. of course, staff. This year the active
Wrestling Belles Power Volleyball Intercollegiate Sports Club SNAPPER
members, including writers, photographers. and those involved in the business end of the organization, number over sixty. This is especially impressive when compared to the approximately twenty-five members the paper had in the 1979-1980 school year.
Another improvement this year was the institution of a filing lndcxing system, under which articles can be stored and easily accessed by the staff. For the second year since he has been faculty advisor for the SNAPPER, Mr. Paul Belgrade offered a course on newspaper journalism. Most of the staff in addition to other interested students participated in the class, which required critiquing the paper in addition to writing articles.
Joseph OrndorM. SNAPPER Sports Editor Photo by Vickie McMonagle.
Communication and Government 125WIXQ Station Manager Kevin Disco Dixon waits lor his cue on his Sunday night program. Photo by Jim Melhom.
With an explanatory gesture, senior Val Winter makes a point to his fellow Student Senators during a meeting in Qanser Library Auditorium. Photo by Vickie MeMonayte.
Radio station 91.7 is the answer to everyone's musical tastes. MSC's WIXQ offers punk., new wave. "Doc Roc's" oldies, gospel and southern rock every week, with each disc jockey programming his show according to his tastes But music is not the only thing in the offering. This year the station produced its own educational programming. Under the guidance of program director Mike Bauer, numerous one minute shorts on car maintenance, drinking and driving, and tension were broadcast as public service messages.
Another new project for 1980-81 was the Magic Theater, written and produced
by WIXQ members Dave Klein. Scott Fisher. Kevin Ross, and Gerry Bishop. The first story was a three-episode piece focusing on mysticism.
A big change for WIXQ. although not obvious to campus students, was an increase in the power—from 10 to 100 Watts. The decision to make this power boost was prompted not only be a desire to reach a larger audience in the Mil-lersville Lancaster area, but by cancellation of record service to 10 Watt stations. This meant that any new records WIXQ needed had to be purchased with money actually meant for programming costs.
Along with the usual radio station activities. this year WIXQ also hosted a dance in the SMC featuring the Sharks, and sponsored a booth at the Spring FlingCarnival.
An organization that brings together students from all campus communication organizations, the Society for Collegiate Journalists consists of WIXQ TOUCHSTONE. SNAPPER, and George Street Carnival members who have been recommended for their high quality service and achievement.
The society's major activity is the Communications Banquet held every spring. It is sponsored for all students
SNAPPER —Tront Row. Steve Kopflngcr. Vickie McMonagle Terri Moi ton, Qlnl Wagner. Second Row: James Kutz. Donna L. Kociiel. Joe Or-ndotff Mike Wcldinger, Jim Mclhorn Barbara Howard Third Row.-Kathy McNamara. Larry Zook. Mary K. Quinn. Mary T. Versprllle David Shcnk Sherry Symonds. Sue Miller. Scott Pisher Hack Row Karen Elizabeth Hofman Denise Warakomskl. Robert Nice Dan Shcnk. Beth Orclncr Qinny McQaughcy. Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
College Union Hoard —Front Row: Val Winter (Co-Chairperson). Joan Stevens (Co-Chairperson). Mike Pattlbene. Dave Breeden Fred Hammond. Back Row: Hilda Sierra. Jackie Augustine. Kevin Kane. Mark Irwin. Mark McCall Maureen Shields. Hollle Cohee. Absent: Sally Swavely (Secretary). Ted fridirici Sharon Allen. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
1 26 Communication and GovernmentCUB. through the Venture committee, sponsored many informal coffee houses, where local musicians could display their talents. These were held In the SMC balcony. Photo by Michael Choroneko.
involved in campus communications. At this time, each group gives out awards to members who have excelled that year. This year the speaker was Susan Meidt. a representative of the Cooke Publishing Company, publishers of the yearbook.
Controlling a budget o( approximately $440,000; money from the student activity fee; the Student Senate is a powerful force. In addition budgeting money and evaluating constitutions for campus organizations, they make decisions concerning housing, attendance policies. Spring Fling activities, and
other subjects which effect every student attending the college. They work closely with the faculty senate in order to make all college policies.
Because their involvement in policymaking is so extensive, the senate is divided into a number of committees. Some of the more important ones are Curriculum and Academic Affairs Allocations, and Cultural Affairs. Students on these committees have full voting power and privileges.
All Student Senators are elected by the student body.
Society of Collegiate Journalists secretary Patti Kline gets ready to send off a letter to the national office. Photo by Susan Milter,
SNAPPER College Union Board WIXQ Student Senate Society of Collegiate Journalists
WIXQ—Front Row: Joanne McCaskey (Business Manager), Mike Bauer (Program Director), Kevin Dixon (Station Manager) Jeff Rickcrt (Mews Director). Larry Wagner (Chief Engineer). Back Row.- Bill Parry Trlsh DcQrandis (Program Manager). Loric Stotz Joe Orndorff (Sports Director). Steve Qecscy. Claude Parker. William A Sherman Walter Suttcn. Scott Fisher (Music Director) Pete Baurer (AM Program Director). Photo by Merln Studios Inc
Student Senate —From Row: Karen Luke (Parliamentarian). Peggy J. Colson (Treasurer), Thomas L. Showers (President) Moreen M. Oswell (Recording Secretary), Carlos Perez (Corresponding Secretary). Second Row: Deb Miller Dan Shenk. Val Winter Denise Dunn An thony Morris. Mike Kendrick Mary Moyer Beth Ciordcr. Back Row Lori Ann Long. Sean Gallagher, Greer Ann Jeter Wanda Anderson harry L. Allen. Scott rlshcr. Wally Kreidcr. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Communication and Government 127As program director of WIXQ Mike Bauer plans public Interest announcements and other ex- Dave ShenK Is momentarily distracted as he tras in addition to doing his 9 to I Prlday evening show. Photo by DuvtShenk. t.ihes a quick lunch break in the SNAPPP.K of-
fice. Photo by Terri Morton.
Bruce Lclnlngcr goes over his notes before the commencement of a Student Senate meeting. Lelnlngcr was President during most of the spring semester. Photo by Terri Morton.
1 28 Communication and GovernmentNewman student Jim Pclghtel serenades .in attentive audience at the Potter Coffeehouse sponsored by Millet. Photo by David Longenecker
llillel s November Coffeehouse featured the talents of Senior Political Science major Scott Plshcr. also a D.J. for campus radio station WIXQ. Photo by David Longenecker.
Campus religious activities not only tend to members' spiritual needs but to educational and social ones as well, bringing students together for close, personal contact, they promote not only understanding of their faith, but ol people. Although basically an organization for Jewish students. HUM accepts anyone who Is interested In joining. Their purpose is to bring students together; they hold meetings on Sunday nights to provide both lun and learning for members. Meetings and other activities are held at Potter Mouse, which llillel shares with United Campus Ministry.
In addition to celebrating the Jewish Holidays together. Millcl has been involved in a number of other activities. Members joined franklin ffr Marshall College students for apple-picking in the fall. In December, they sponsored a ten-mile torch run as a supportive gesture for Israel and in response to recent antisemitism In Paris. Other activities included bagel sales, monthly speakers, and a coffeehouse in November. All of the proceeds they receive from these projects goes to the United Jewish Appeal.
The biggest achievement this year for Hillel was their conference with President William Duncan, resulting in the changing of the Christmas Concert to the Holiday Concert.
"Cor Ad Cor Loquitur” —heart speaking to heart —Is the motto of the Newman Student Association. This group ministers to the needs of its members in providing programs to meet spiritual, educational, and social needs:
promoting understanding and appreciation of other faiths as well as their own; and providing opportunities foi service to the community.
Newman Students has accomplished their objectives through various activities this year. Regular programs in eluded guest speakers on different current topics every other week, singing at Mass on Saturdays and Sundays, and taking Puerto Rican children from St John's Center in Lancaster swimming every other Sunday.
Other activities were a canoe trip and camping out in the spring: a coffeehouse at Newman Mouse, and dinners with other campus religious groups including llillel and United Campus Ministry. Members also sold tee-shirts at Spring fling: the money they took in went toward paying for their house and buying music for the Mass programs.
During an evening meeting of the Newman Students Association Mark Border and Krnec Walls review their notes for the upcoming liturgy. Meetings were held every Wednesday at Newman Mouse. Photo by Kevin Dougherty
Millcl —front Row: Mcldl Teltelbaum (Co-Secretary). Pamela Barg (President). Nicole Kornsteln (Treasurer). Eileen Qoodwin (Co-Secretary). Back Row: Beth Pollack Toby Qotfryd Mindy Propper Barbara Kessler. Marrlct Podolln. Jodie M. Carpenter. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Newman Students Association —Tront Row: Maryannc Ormsby Mark Border. Cathy Schumacher Renee Wells. Colleen Mlddcndorf. Back Row: father Edward Blackwell. Sister l.cola Mausscr. IMM. Absent: Carol Cdclen. Karen D Alccandro Jim Pelghtcl, John Moore Lisa Rudegcair Frank Melan Missy Kalb. I.orl Pfeiffer. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Religious 129STUDENTS NEAR AND fAR
No matter who they arc or where they come from, students have someone looking out lor their interests. Organizations provide their members with special facilities, cultural activities, social gatherings, and opportunities for fund raising. Every student is eligible lor membership In at least one of these groups.
One very active group on campus this year was the black Students Union. During the fall semester, they hosted journalist radio commentator Mitch Gilbert, who spoke on "Truth Is the Only Lasting Joy." In February, as part of their recognition of black Heritage Month, they sponsored two guests. On February 12. Phil Parrish spoke on Black Education. On the 26th. as their main event for the year, the group sponsored rhythm and blues singer Gil Scott-Heron. best known for his participation in the No Nukes Concert.
The Black Expression Program was held in March this year. The first event was a program by dance troupe Sojourn. The second feature was a scries of dances and poetry recitals in honor of famous Black Americans.
The BSU is a college-funded organization. Their purpose is to create an atmosphere where black students can make a place for themselves. They attempt to keep black students together and give them a sense of identity. This year the BSU consisted of 280 members. It has been in existence for approximately ten years.
The International fielatlons Club, formerly the Foreign Students Association, was reinstituted at MSC five years ago when Dr. Thompson became the advisor.
The club serves the major purpose of helping foreign students adjust to Millersvillc life.
The club held three major activities this fall semester. During their International Fair, held in the SMC, they sold items Irom all over the world. On campus they hosted a speaker on study skills and reading. Members also went to Franklin and Marshall College to hear a lecture on Lancaster Area Agriculture.
Formed just five years ago by Dean Ellen Barber, the Resident Students Association's purpose Is to provide campus students with equipment and activities. It also functions to govern and coordinate the individual dorm councils.
WDAS-FM commentator Mitch Qllbert speaks to BSU members in the SMC balcony. Mis topic was. Truth is the Only Lasting Joy. ' Photo by Steven DIOulseppe.
At their U.N. Day. the International Relations Club sold articles from all over the world. Junior Elementary Education major Janet Kylee browses in the background. Photo by Snapper.
International Relations Club—Front Row: Howard Scholey. Rantl Ogunbanjo. Tamln Abdali. Diane Heveran. Dr. Edward Thompson. Mhachiro Sakai. Second Row: Ben A. Rwaku. Nobuo Adachi. John Swangsup Choi. Ahmed Sahtout Carlos Martinez Vernon Jaimes James Shicrs. Back Row: Imad Abdallah. Issam J. Abdallah. Koulchi Matsushima. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
130 Special Interest
Black Students Union Officers—Tront Row: Pamela Smith (Vice-President). Martin L. Harris (Treasurer), Qreer Jeter (President). Absent: Valerie Jackson (Secretary). Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Dlchm Residents Kevin Bundy and Jim Keeney pose for a portrait before leaving for the RSA Halloween party, sponsored in their dorm. Photo by [)arrln Mann.
Foreign Students Association Black Students Union Commuting Students Association Resident Students Association
The group's major activity this year was their sponsoring of the annual Winter Formal; the 1980 theme was ' December Dreams. This was open to all students and music was provided by City Rhythm. Other events included sponsoring dating games between dorms, decorating residence halls for Homecoming. and sponsoring a trip to Wildwood in April. They also provided dorm councils with funds for purchasing exercise equipment.
The purpose of the Commuting Students Association is to provide students who live off-campus with a place to go to relax or study while they are on campus. Instead of living out of a car or trying to get work done in the SMC. commuters can make use of the Philadelphia House. One student says it is the best thing for commuters.'
Philadelphia House provides a relaxed atmosphere where students can play piano, watch television or listen to music. Study rooms arc provided, as arc cots for students who want to rest.
Activities sponsored by the club this year include a Pinochlc-a-thon poster sale, tee-shirt contest. Mudbowl toot-ball classics, and fall and spring picnics. They also built a float for the Homecoming Parade, for which they won second place.
Commuting Students Association Officers—Tront Resident Students Association — Tront Row: Katherine Look. Miguel Arechabala (Treasurer). Row: Cynthia Bodlsh (Secretary-Treasurer). Rafael Cindy Stump. Diane McQrain (Secretary). David Breeden (President). Bill Montanl (Adviser). Vcrdaz (President), Keith Ebner (Vice-President). Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Special Interest 131e r
Coordinating their movements, percussionist Valerie Miller and rifle Karen Schannaucr work hard to reach precision, f'holo by Darrin Mann.
Musical activities provide various experiences and degrees of satisfaction for those who participate in them. Senior music education major Dennis Cope-shares some of his feelings on these groups and what participation in them means.
'When I think about my most memorable moments In my four years as a Millersville student. I can't help but include the experiences I enjoyed as a member of numerous campus musical organizations. As a music ed. major. I
Baritone player Jan Calhoun concentrates on her music .is the Marching Unit holds fall practice f’holo by Darrin Mann.
was required to participate in some of these organizations, but the need for personal satisfaction steered me toward many others. I feel that we. as a student body, were fortunate to have a wide variety of groups in which to play or sing. Those who took advantage of the opportunity. I am confident, found their experiences to be both challenging and rewarding."
"The Marauder Marching Unit was one of the most exciting organizations on campus. It was a thrill to be a member of this group as it rose, under the direction of Mr. Willis Kapp. from a rinky-dink marching band to a precision unit which rivaled or surpassed the performance of any college band it met. and received standing ovations from the home football crowd.'’
’ Each year, members of the College Choir could look forward to a major performance. first it was Mendelssohn's Elijah, and then Beethovens Ninth Symphony performed with the Lancaster Symphony. Next, the group did Handel's Messiah and finally, this year we sang with the Pittsburgh Symphony Or-
Certainly nothing could duplicate the grandeur of these performances, but equally rewarding was the intimacy of singing with the Madrigal Singers. Authentic Rcnnaisance feasts became an annual event at Millersville. Concert Band also provided for musical enrichment with the performance of a wide variety. Two concerts every semester, plus an annual visit to nearby schools kept us more than busy.
"These arc just a few of the performances highlighting my four years as a student here. Many more performances ol the orchestra, smaller ensembles. and individuals will remain with me for years to come. The best memories, however, will not be of the performances themselves, but of the Joy and pride we shared together by participating in these groups."
The Marauder Marching Unit seemed to be on the upswing this year as it gained twenty members, pushing the membership up over 150. Another change for the unit was the addition of all new uniforms, which were purchased
Out on the football Held between halves, the Marauder Marching Unit forms an anchor during their performance of "Russian Sailor Dance." one of four pieces in their half-time repertoire, f’holo by Darrin Mann.
I 32 MusicalMusic Professor and Marching Unit Director Mr. Willis Rapp directs the band over a microphone during an afternoon practice. Photo by Darrin Mann.
at the beginning of the season.
The Marching Unit show consisted of four pieces: Russian Sailor Dance". Bit of Rhythm -. a percussion solo. Sweet Georgia Brown", and "Greenslceves. The Group performed at all home football games, as well as games at Kutz-town and Bloomsburg. Part of the band also accompanied the team to Cheyncy. f ollowing the final game of the season, they played a special show for the football players themselves.
Football games were not the only dates on the Marching Unit calendar, however. They participated in the Annual Novcmberbandfest and performed an exhibition at a high school band competition In Hanover. While at Bloomsburg for the football game, they Joined the BSC Marching Unit and a group of
Posing for the photographer before practice. Marching Unit members Jackie Former, Barb Swan. Chris Burkholder. Margaret Luck, and Wendy Trcaster show off the uniforms purchased for the Unit this fall. Photo by Marg Kelley.
Bandfront member Blaine Mease holds her flag with enthusiasm, anticipating the time when the Unit will perform In front of an audience at Biemesderfer Stadium. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Looking pensive during a break, trombonist Joy O’Shea considers what moves she will make next. As a Music Education major. O Shea is required to participate In the Marching Unit. Photo by Darrin Mann.
local high schools to present Band Day". At the annual Band Banquet in November. the Marching Unit enjoyed watching themselves on film and slides.
The 1980-81 Marauder Marching Unit was directed by Mr. Willis Rapp. President Dennis Cope and Vice-President David Luckenbaugh led the Unit as drum majors.
Marauder Marching Unit
Musical 133Approximately seventy students, many of whom were music majors, joined Symphonic Band this year. Dr. Paul Nsher conducted, with Mr. Willis Kapp assisting. Senior music major. Dennis Cope, was the president of the band.
According to Cope, the band had an average schedule, performing one concert per month. Their first major appearance was at the Movcmbcrbandfest. The next was the holiday Concert. In which student conductors Ken Kem-merer and Kobin Moch were featured.
In February, the special Children's Concert was presented for area fifth
Symphonic Band Chanteurs Indoor Guard
Musicians wait for their cues as Dr. Paul Fisher conducts the Symphonic Band during an afternoon practice in winter. Photo by harm Sanluccl.
Percussionist Mike Snyder, junior Music major, concentrates on his mallet playing. Photo by harm Sanluccl.
graders. The theme this year was. "Music of Japan." In the end of March, the band did another program for children, this time In Newark. Delaware at the Gunning Bedford Junior high School. Mere they performed for an afternoon assembly, offered recitals by each band section, and provided clinics on individual Instruments for interested students.
The high point of the Symphonic Band s season was the Spring concert given on April 26. The theme was the 300th Anniversary of the State of Pennsylvania, and the program featured various marches by Pennsylvania composers. Mr. Marlin houck of Garden Spot high School was the guest conductor. The talents of Gary Gordon on clarinet and Sara Lee Martin on flute were highlighted In the solos they performed for this event. The band's final per-
Chanteur members Merlbeth Bradley and Cindy Qruver harmonize at the piano during rehearsal in Room B at Lyte Auditorium. Photo by harm Sanluccl.
Under the hot lights In Lyte Auditorium, the Symphonic Band practices music to be performed during the spring concert season. The dress Is Informal, but the atmosphere serious. Photo by harm Sanluccl.
1 34 Musical
Coming out onto the floor at Pucillo Gymnasium, the Indoor Quard runs through the final dress rehearsal before their first performance at a girls home basketball game. Photo by Karen San-(uccf.
formance of the school year took place at Commencement.
This year, the Chanteurs. formerly known as the Women's Chorus, became active In the Millersvlllc and Lancaster communities as well as at the college. The group entertained at Brinton Manor, a rest home on Columbia Avenue; the Lancaster Men's Garden Club; the Lancaster Borough Managers; and the Women's Club in Manhclm. Performances on campus consisted of winter and spring concerts in Lyte Auditorium. Selections for these performances included sacred songs, spirituals, choral pieces, and pop numbers. Mrs. Carol Myers was the director.
freshman Linda Hronczyk gets away from her Computer Science studies for a while to participate In the Indoor Quard. Merc she rehearses a difficult move. Photo by Karen Santuccl.
This was only the second year in existence for the Indoor Guard, the small rifle and silk squad which performs during half-time at basketball games. Advised by Mr. Willis Rapp, but run totally by the students themselves, this group was formed with the intention of keeping people in shape for the marching unit. In addition to appearing at home basketball games, the group also performed exhibitions at high school
Junior elementary education major Marg Luck was the drill instructor. Other instructors were; assistant. Deb Simms; silks. Kelly former; rifles. Chris Burkholder, also students. Indoor guard is done entirely on a volunteer basis; Instructors as well as performers are there for the enjoyment and experience of marching and executing the skills of silks and rifles.
Indoor Quard—front Row; Marjorellynn harper. Toni Dragoncttc. Peggy Yates. Karen Schannauer. Kim Lawrence. Anne freyhof. Back Row: Linda Bronczyk. Nancy Slcesman. Joy Oarkes. Cindy Smith. Alison Mitchell. Robin Rose. Melissa Qciger. Diana Dubs. Elaine Mease. Deb Spofford. Sue Malavolta. Jeanne Long. Photo by Karen Santuccl.
Chanteurs—Back Row: Kathy Bortncr. Joy Oren, Wendi Wagoner.
Lisa Warner. Susan Young. Second Row: Beverly Sheffer. Cindy Loop. Barbara Pelfer. Janet Kauffman. Sand! Shrcincr. Linda Martin. Back Row: Linda Beard Joan Crane. Janice Sterner. Cindy Qruver. Merlbeth Bradley. Linda Thompson. Gail P. Beebe. Rebecca Miller. Photo by Karen Santuccl.
Musical 135The trombone section lends Its voice to the group as the Jazz Ensemble practices In Lyle Auditorium one evening In February. Photo by Susan Milter.
Jazz Ensemble College Choir Gospel Choir
The big event for this year s Jazz Ensemble came in April when the group competed in a jazz competition at Slippery Kock. This was the first time since its formation that the group played competitively. Jazz Ensemble has been around for several years; at one time, faculty member played In the group. Since then, it has become very student-oriented. and for the past six or seven years has even been directed by a student music major. Membership is based on auditions held in the beginning of the fall semester. This year only sixty percent of the musicians were music majors. Mark Miller was the student director with Ken Kemmercr assistant director.
Each semester the Jazz Ensemble tries to perform in at least one or two concerts. This fall they participated In the Movemberbandfcst along with the marching unit and Symphonic band, and put on the Jazz Ensemble, which featured several members soloists, accompaniment by Symphonic Band members. and the dynamic performance of professional trumpeter Dave Stahl.
In addition to performing on campus, the band went on the road In January, visiting seven high schools In Mew York . and Pennsylvania. Like the competition, this was also a new experience, but one the group hopes to make a tradition.
There is a long line of tradition behind MSC’s College Choir. The group was established in the 1870 s by E.O. Lyte, one of the principals of the college. At this time, the organization was known as the Chapel Choir.
blending their voices together. Anthony Walker. William Dye. and James Crews lead the Gospel Choir In practice around the piano. Photo by Steve Polansky.
A number of directors followed Lyte in his role of leading the choir, including Meltzcr K. Porter. James E. Zwally, Russell Gety. and Carl Moyer. Mr. Walter Blackburn the current director, took up the baton in 1972.
The choir has been involved in several major musical events during the past few years, including performances of Elijah in ttershey and Beethoven's Ninth at the Eulton Opera House in Lancaster.
The fall of 1980 was a memorable one for the group when the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra spent a week in residence at the college. The College Choir, along with several community choir groups, performed several times with the symphony under the direction of Edwardo Mata and Mitch Miller.
• Making a joyful noise unto the Lord," through gospel snging is one of the ways that the Gospel Choir serves Jesus
The College Choir Is joined by members ot other area choir groups In a naslum. The Orchestra was hosted In Millcrsvlllc for a week In residence performance with the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra in Puclllo Gym- In October. Photo by Kobln Hose.
Christ. The choir meets weekly under the direction of Mr. Chucki Kichardson. a member of the Lancaster Community. During this time, there is prayer practice. and fellowship. According to member Miriam Turney, There is a great feeling of satisfaction to be able to do something so worthwhile and to have so much fun.”
The Gospel Choir has performed in many of the churches in the Lancaster
and Millcrsvlllc Area. They have also been joined by area church choirs in singing at the services sponsored by the college's Black Campus Ministries, held every other week in the SMC all-purpose room.
The choir also performs service activities, such as: collecting canned goods for the needy and singing to a group at the Girl s Services in Lancaster. In December they had a great success in
sponsoring Gospclrama.'' a production involving the participation of many different choirs from the area. This was held in Ganscr Auditorium. Another project was a performance at Gratcrford State Prison.
The Gospel Choir hopes to continue expanding in the years to come. It Is open to all students interested in continuing that joyful noise.”
All of the information is this section was compiled and composed by:
Susan Miller Joanne Oust Jodie Flanagan Sue Cassell Abel Lane Miriam Turney Tammy l.aubcr Marjane Kenvln Steven DIOulseppe
Gospel Choir-Front Row: Angela Kelley. David Bogan. Jerome Powell. Greg Rogers. Sallle Mae Jones. Qeorgcttc White. Second Row: Valerie A. Jackson (Secretary). Rachel Williams (Vice-President). William Dye (Corresponding Secretary). Kimberly A. Lomach (Assistant Treasurer).
Barbara L. Harrell (Treasurer). Marion LaVcrne Williams (President). Back Row: Bridget Turner Elizabeth Lcttsomc. Evelyn Mixon, Roxanne Stonewall. Pamela Smith. Juanita Wright. Mary Tyler Crystal Palmer. Judl Young. Faye McLendon. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
Musical 137illersville experienced many ups and downs in academic functions during the 1980 81 school year. One main event which occurred was when the Millersville family bid farewell to Dr. William h. Duncan, President of our college for twelve and one-half years, and welcomed Dr. Joseph Caputo as our new president. Fourteen new professors were also welcomed to the faculty, while several others retired and moved on to new facets of life. Three great losses were suffered when Mr. Frank Heavner and Dr. Harry Canter passed away suddenly in 1980, and Dr. Ray W. Kauffman died at the beginning of the Spring semester after a lengthy illness.
In the eyes of the students, we experienced registration lines as long as they ever were; and we found a more extensive choice of courses, as several new courses were added at the onset of the fall and spring semesters. We saw the continuing climb in the popularity of Computer Science and Business, as well as the continuing decline of available jobs for graduating seniors. And we found ourselves searching deeper into our pockets (if this is possible) in order to supply ourselves with paper and bluebooks for exams, which were, in previous years, provided by the college.
In the following pages, there contains listings, articles, and photographs recording academic events occurring during the 1980-81 academic year. Unlike most colleges and universities which only stress higher education, Millersville's administration and faculty had the foresight to include the learning experience in every facet of the student s life. Millersville has and will always strive to build a strong academic program and generate a friendly atmosphere in the west countryside of Pennsylvania.
Lori Jo Pfeiffer
Miss Ellen F. Barber...........................Dean of Resident Life
Mr. Philip Bishop...............................Director Placement Center
Mr. Gerald Burkhardt............................................Registrar
SFC John J. Callahan.................................................ROTC
Dr. Joseph A. Caputo............................................President
Mr. Marvin R. Donner.....................Director of Student Activities
Mrs. Rachael Dread.......Assistant to the Dean of Graduate Students
Dr. William li. Duncan..........................................President
Mr. Richard L. Frerichs.....Acting Assistant Director of Financial Aid
Mr. Mcrrls W. Harvey..............Assistant Director of Admissions
Dr. Juanita High.......................Assistant to the President
Major Barry W. Hitchcock.............................................ROTC
Dr. Robert J. Labriola.....Director of Education and Field Services
Dr. James E. Maurey....................................Dean of Education
Mr. Peter C. Messimer.......Acting Assistant Dean of Residence Life
Dr. Marion L. Oliver.....................President of Provost and VPAA
Dr. William A. Pearman........Dean of Humanities and Social Science
Miss Beryl S. Queen..................................Assistant Registrar
Dr. Qary W. Reighard..............Vice President of Student Affairs
Dr. Richard Sasln......................................Dean of Science
Miss Susan J. Schimpf.............Assistant Director of Admissions
Mr. Gary H. Sellers................Director of Administrative Services
Mrs. Carole L. Slotter...................Director of Public Relations
Dr. Edgar R. Thomas........................Dean of Graduate School
Dr. Edward A. Thomson....Assistant Vice President of Student Affairs
Mr. Blair Treasure...........................Director of Admissions
Mr. Gene R. Wise.............................Director of Financial Aid
Dr. Ralph L. Wright...Director of Academic Advisement Information
Two Mlllersvlllc college presidents Or. Duncan and Dr. Caputo. familiarized themselves with this college parking sign located at Diiworth s parking lot. Photo by Bruno Van-Steenberqhe.
Day to day student affairs accumulate and call upon I he administrative decisions of Vice-President for Student Affairs. Dr. Qary W Kelghard. Photo by neat Pressley.
After months of elaborate procedures of searching lot a new college president. Dr, Joseph Caputo was named by Qovernor Kichard Thornburgh early In December 1980. Photo by Vicky Me-Monagle.
Alter thirty-four years of service to the college. Dr. William M. Duncan speaks before campus organization before his retirement In January of 1981. Photo by David Brown.
Administration 141new Faces For An Old Place
Fourteen Arrive to Expand Faculty
Al the beginning of the 1980-8! academic school year. MSC welcomed fourteen new full-time professors to the faculty. These newcomers hall from all over the States—Kansas, Massachu-settes. Mew York, Ohio. Texas, Maryland—and arc teaching in eleven different departments of the college. Most of them have begun as assistant or associate professors, but there are a couple that were hired as professors and Instructors. The 1981 Touchstone would like to welcome the new faculty to the college and introduce them to the students, administrators, faculty and staff.
The Economics and business Administration Department received three new assistant professors: Mr. Howard C. Ellis. Mr. Barney J. Kafficld. and Mrs. Lcilanc 1). Sta Komana. Mr. Raffield attended Southern Methodist University in Dallas. Texas and the University of Maryland. He has B.B.A. and M.B.A. degrees, and Is a Ph.D. candidate. Professor Raffield has taught at Elizabethtown College. University of Maryland, and Penn State University. He comments. "When I was an undergraduate student I attended a university very similar in size and atmosphere of M.S.C. I felt almost immediately at home on this campus, which is large enough to be diverse, yet small enough to be personal." Mr. Raf-ficld will be teaching introductory and advanced marketing courses.
Mr. Ellis is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania and also attended Vanderbilt University. He earned his IS A. In 1972. his J.D. in 1977. and his M B A. in 1979. He will be teaching courses in finance, taxation, law. and accounting as an assistant professor. He secs Mil-lersville as a lively and progressive college in a beautiful setting. Mr. Ellis also says. I am thoroughly enjoying myself at M.S.C.. in this my first teaching experience.'
The Social Work Department has also gained two new faces—those of Mr. Stanley M. Cook and Dr. Thomas L. Kruse, both associate professors. Dr. Kruse attended four colleges during the course of his education: he did undergraduate study at Bethel College; acquired a B.A. at the University of Kansas; earned an M.S.W. al Washington University; and received Ills Ph.D. at Ohio State University. Dr. Kruse has taught at Ohio State and the University of Southern Mississippi. He is very much impressed with the emphasis on the quality of teaching and the size of the college, and he comments that. "The
Lancastcr-Mlllcrsvillc area seems to be a great place to live and raise children.'' Dr. Kruse will be teaching Social Work 301. 306. and will be a Meld Placement Liaison. He will be taking on other courses later.
Dr. Kcnncith H. Calvert has joined the Elementary and Early Childhood Education Department as an assistant professor. She attended the University of Alabama, where she earned her M.A. and Ed.D. degrees; and Jacksonville State University, where she received her B.S. degree. All her degrees arc in education. She has taught at colleges In Alabama and Morth Carolina, and will be teaching Language Arts for Elementary Teachers here at Millersvillc. Dr. Calvert notes that. Students and faculty have made it easy for a newcomer, even for one who came from South of the Mason-DIxon Line!"
The Physics Department welcomed Dr. Patrick J. Cooney to its staff as an associate professor. He attended Pord-ham College and the State University of Mew York at Stony Brook. He has earned three degrees: a B.S. in 1966. an M.A. In 1968. and he acquired his Ph.D. In 1975. Dr. Cooney taught at MiddlcburgCollege for eight years and will be teaching Physics 131. 132, 233. 461. 462. and other Physics courses at M.S.C. "I'm excited to be teaching here, he comments. "I find the students to be enthusiastic, well-motivated, and hardworking. Quality teaching seems to be appreciated here."
Ms. Katherine Green, newest faculty member of the Psychology Department, is a graduate of East Carolina University and the University of Kansas. She obtained her B.A. and M.S. degrees, and is another Ph.D. candidate. Pormerly an assistant instructor at both of the colleges she had attended, she will now be leaching Introduction to Psychology and two graduate-level courses as an assistant professor. "My background is in school psychology, and I have worked five years as a psychologist in school systems both in Morth Carolina and Kansas.” She says of Millersville. "Both staff and students have been most welcoming. I find the people in this area to be friendly and proud of the history associated with Lancaster County, including MSC."
The only new professor to the college Is Dr. Philip C. Marshall of the History Department. Dr. Marshall attended four colleges for his education: Amherst College (B.A.. 1941). Boston University (M.A., 1948). Rutgers University (Ph.D. 1963). and the Harvard Graduate School
of Education. He has formerly taught four years at Pine Manor Junior College, one year at Cedar Crest College, eight years at York Junior College, and eleven years at Edinboro State College. At Millersville. he will be teaching HI 103. 104. 270. 271. and 354. I have been most impressed by the friendliness of students, faculty and staff, and with the beauty of the campus and eagerness to learn shown by many of my students. While I will be at Millersvillc only two years at the most. I believe that these years will be among the most rewarding in my long teaching career. When I retire to western Massachusettcs in June 1982. I will remember with appreciation my training experience and the friends that I have made at Millersville.
The Art Department welcomed Mr. Leonard Raguozcos to the staff this fall. He is a graduate of City College of Mew York Hunter College, and the School of Visual Arts, and has earned B.P.A. and M.r.A. degrees. He taught six years at Iowa State University in Ames. Iowa and moved to Pennsylvania with his wife and child to teach at Millersville. Mr. Ragouzcos will be teaching Basic Design. Lettering and Typography, and courses In Visual Communication and Graphic Design. He says he has "no complaints as yet but that. ' It's still the honeymoon, you know.
br. PhilipC. Marshall new faculty member, is Impressed with the friendliness of the campus. Photo by Meat Pressley
142 new FacultyMiss Cynthia Venn is the new instructor for the Earth Science Department. She will be here as a temporary faculty member, replacing Dr. Oostdam. who is on leave of absence. A graduate of Vanderbilt University and Texas A flf M University, she has a B.A in General Biology and an M.S. in Oceanography. This is her first teaching position and. during her stay, she will be teaching ES 104. 363. 362. 562. and 565. Miss Venn comments. Both faculty and students arc very friendly and courteous, the quality of teaching here seems very good, and the weather Is heavenly after the Texas heat wave this summer."
Dr. John M. Wahlcrt is the new assistant professor in the Biology Department. Me Is a graduate of Amherst College, where he earned his B.A. degree; and Harvard University, where he received his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees. Me has taught at Hunter College and franklin Ar Marshall College. Me will be teaching Bio 100. 101. and Topics in Paleobiology of Vertebrates In the one year that he will be here. The faculty and students are very friendly and helpful. he says of his first impressions of Millcrsvillc. “I felt at home soon after I arrived.'■
The English Department added
Associate Professor Dr. Liliana Bancu to Its staff. Dr. Bancu attended the University of Bucharest in Romania for undergraduate studies, and Kent State University for graduate studies. Me has a Ph.D. in English and has taught at the University of Bucharest. Kent State University, and Edinboro State College. Me will be teaching writing and literature courses at M.S.C., and believes that our college has fine physical facilities, a positively motivated student body, and exceptional potential for further growth." Me also comments. "I hope that the future years will give me an opportunity to serve the Millcrsvillc State College student community to the best of my experience and capacity. My profession occupies a paramount position in my life. I hope to be able to communicate this to my students and to the rest of the college community."
The Library Science Department also welcomes Dr. Donald J. Kudy. Dr. Rudy Is an associate professor who will be the Coordinator of Audio-Visual Services. Millcrsvillc would like to welcome Dr. Rudy and all of the new faculty of the college with sincere wishes for an enjoyable and productive position at Millcrsvillc State College.
Lori Jo Pfeiffer
Millcrsvillc Is very similar to the college where Mr Barney Hatfield, new Economics prolessor, was an undergraduate student I fell almost immediately at home at this campus he commented. Photo hit neat Pressley.
Taking a break from getting acquainted with new faces and surroundings Is Dr. Patrick Cooney new member ol the Physics Department. Photo by neat Pressley.
While Dr, Oostdam of the Earth Science Department Is on leave Miss Cynthia Venn will be experiencing her first teaching position as a temporary faculty member. Photo by neat Pressley.
New Faculty 143Faculty
Dr. Joseph J. Abromaitis...........Industrial Arts
Mr. Edward W. Allen........Upward Bound Program
Mr. Melvin Allen.. Developmental Center for Academics
Mr. Robert F. Ambacher........ Foreign Language
Ms. Gabriele Amersbach.....Upward Bound Program
Mr. Marshall Anderson......Math Computer Science
Dr. Ralph G. Anttonen......Professional Education
Mr. John F. Apple.......health Physical Education
Mrs. Jane M. Bachman.........Elementary Education
Mr. Robert Barnes.......................Economics
Mr. C. Richard Beam........................Foreign Language
Mrs. Dorothy P. Beam.........................Music
Mr. Paul S. Belgrade.......................English
Dr. Ronald M. Benson.......................history
Ms. Jean Bradel Berlin.......................Music
Dr. RameshC. Bhatia.....................Economics
Dr. Mahlon Z. Bierly. M.D..................Biology
Mr. J. Rodney Bimson....health Physical Education
Dr. David G. Bird............Elementary Education
Mr. Walter W. Blackburn......................Music
Rev. Edward A. Blackwell. Jr..............Chaplain
Mr. Murray Bloom...................Industrial Arts
Dr. Richard G. Blouch............Counseling Center
Mr. William Boisko..........Sociology Anthropology
Dr. Gerald Bosch........................Elementary Education
Mrs. Julia Bowers..................health Physical Education
Mrs. Anita R. Brandon........................Music
Dr. Seymour Brandon..........................Music
Dr. Francis J. Bremer......................history
Dr. Jerome R. Briggs........Sociology Anthropology
Dr. Richard F. Bromer...................Psychology
Miss A. Rose Brown....Counseling and Development
Dr. Ivan Brychta.................Political Science
Mr. Peter J. Brye............................Music
Dr. Arlene Bucher..........................Special Education
Mrs. Margaret N. Butler....................English
Mrs. Audrey Caldwell.......................English
Dr. Kennith H. Calvert.......Elementary Education
Dr. Gene A. Carpenter......................health
Dr. Samuel Casselberry.....Sociology Anthropology
Dr. W. Jack Cassidy.....................Elementary Education
Mr. David B. Chamberlin....................English
Dr. Linda L. Clark.........................history
Mr. John Colangeio...........................Music
Mr. Marcelino Colon..................Developmental Studies
Mr. Stanley M. Cook...................Social Work
Dr. Patrick J. Cooney......................Physics
Dr. Ruth M. Cox.................Special Education
Mr. Linus J. Czap..........................Special Education
Dr. Ronald L. Davis..........Math Computer Science
Mr. Joseph E. De Camp. Jr..r,...Foreign Language
Mr. Richard C. DeHart...health Physical Education
Dr. Charles Denlinger........Math Computer Science
Dr. Russell L. DeSouza.........................Earth Science
Mr. Byron Detwiler..............Foreign Language
Dr. Michael Dianna..........Elementary Education
Dr. Cynthia C. Dilgard.......................English
Miss Jean DiSabatino............Mlg. Programming
Dr. Mary Elizabeth Dixon... health Physical Education
Dr. David R. Dobbins.........................Biology
Dr. John W. Dooley...........................Physics
Mrs. lone L. Dorwart....health Physical Education
Dr. Richard F. Doutt................Industrial Arts
Mr. Albert J. Duchnowski..................Psychology
Dr. Danny Ducker.............................English
Mrs. Dorothy Ducker..........................English
Mr. Donald Eidam.......................Math Computer Science
Dr. Charles A. Ekstrom........Sociology Anthropology
Mr. Howard C. Ellis.......................Economics
Dr. Ermaleen B. Ettcr...........Special Education
Dr. Dominick J. Fanani...........................Art
Dr. Betty J. Finney.......................Psychology
Mr. Hugo J. Fiora...................Industrial Arts
Dr. Jack R. Fischcl..........................History
Dr. Kurt Rudolf Fischer...................Philosophy
Dr. Paul G. Fisher.............................Music
Mr. Robert h. Fogg......................Speech Drama
Dr. Denis J. Foley, Jr..............Industrial Arts
Dr. Antone K. Fontes.........................Biology
Mr. Samuel Fonzl.........................Educational Foundations
Dr. Robert N. Ford.........................Geography
Mr. Stuart Foreman...........................English
Dr. Marion Q. Foster...................Social Work
Mr. Stephen R. France..................Math Computer Science
Dr. George h. Francis...............Industrial Arts
Mrs. Ellen Frankel...........................English
Mr. J. Douglas Frazer.....................Economics
Mrs. Helen S. Frey................Student Services
Mr. Eugene Fritz......... Health Physical Education
Mr. Roy Garland........................Math Computer Science
Mr. Scott Garman........................Speech Drama
Dr. James M. Garrett.......................Political Science
Mrs. Sherrye D. Garrett.....Elementary Education
Mr. Donald W. Gauntlett....................Chemistry
Mr. William h. Geiger. Jr...........Industrial Arts
Mr. Sumner J. Germain........................English
Dr. Donald G. Gertenbach ... Educational Foundations
Mrs. Catherine Glass.........................Library Science
Dr. Joseph W. Glass........................Geography
Dr. Richard B. Glasser..........Special Education
Mrs. Dorothy J. Godfrey......................Nursing
Miss Phyllis Goodman.........................English
Dr. Thomas G. Greco........................Chemistry
Miss Katherine Green...................Psychology
Ms. Kathryn A. Gregoire................Social Work
Mr. Eugene Q. Groff.........Educational Foundations
Dr. Joseph W. Qrosh, Jr......................Physics
Mr. John E. Ground...............................Art
Mr. Luke K. Grubb..............................Music
Dr. Samuel J. ha.............................Biology
1 44 FacultyFaculty
Dr. M. Khalil Hamid.......................Economics
Mrs. Dorothy B. Harris..............Counseling and
Dr. Harold H. Harris. Jr............Counseling and
Dr. Jong-Chol Hau.........................Economics
Mr. George D. Hauber................Industrial Arts
Mr. Laverne S. HaucK, Jr............Industrial Arts
Mr. Isaac K. Hay.................................Art
Mr. Richard J. Heckert....................Economics
Mr. Glenn Heckman...................Industrial Arts
Dr. Philip T. Heesen.............Foreign Language
Dr. Carol A. Heintzelman...............Social Work
Mrs. Linda S. Helmus.........................English
Dr. Alex Henderson...........................Biology
Mr. James S. Henke......................Speech Drama
Dr. Mario Hiraoka..........................Geography
Dr. Albert C. Hoffman........................Biology
Mr. Jack Hollingsworth..............Stayer Research
Dr. Leroy T. Hopkins, Jr.........Foreign Language
Mr. John L. Horst..........Educational Foundations
Dr. Joseph J. Horvat......................Psychology
Mrs. Doris K. Hosier.............Library Instruction
Dr. Gary R. Hovlnen........................Geography
Mr. Arthur R. Hulme........Health Physical Education
Mrs. Haney Hungerford______Health Physical Education
Dr. Robert M. Hurst.......................Psychology
Mr. Roberta. Hustead........................... Art
Dr. Olga Del C. Iglesias.........Foreign Language
Mr. Cameron D. Iseman...................Speech Drama
Mrs. Hazel I. Jackson........................English
Mr. James A. Jolly...........................History
Dr. William Jordan.....................Earth Science
Mr. Stanley J. Kabacinski .. Health Physical Education
Dr. William V. Kahler......Health Physical Education
Mr. Carl R. Kane.....................Health Physical Education
Dr. David P. Karl..........................Counselor Education
Dr. Richard C. Keller........................History
Dr. Bruce D. Kellner.........................English
Mr. William W. Kenawell......................History
Dr. W. Richard Kettering.........Special Education
Miss Erma D. Keyes..............................VEin
Mrs. Beatrice M. Killough........Foreign Language
Mrs. Audrey Klrchner.........................Jenkins Center
Mrs. Marie Kiser.............................Special Education
Mr. Daniel E. Kogut..........................Foreign Language
Dr. C. Byron Kohr............................Physics
Dr. Barbara Kokenes......................Educational Foundations
Mrs. Anna Z. Kondor......................Educational Foundations
Dr. Reynold S. Koppel........................History
Dr. Michael G. Kovach.......................Academic Affairs
Mrs. Fay E. Kramer.........Educational Foundations
Dr. Patricia Kranz........................Psychology
Dr. Walter Kreider, Jr.....Educational Foundations
Dr. Thomas L. Kruse...................Social Work
Mr. Harold L. Krushinsky.............Physical Plant
Mr. Douglas P. LaPierre..........Special Education
Mr. Keith A. Lauderbach............Industrial Arts
Mr. William Laurls.......Health Physical Education
Dr. John F. Lavelle........Math Computer Science
Ms. Joan B. Lawler.........................Nursing
Mr. David C. Lawrence...................Economics
Dr. Harold A. Laynor...........................Art
Dr. Manwoo Lee...........................Political Science
Dr. Secunderabad N. Leela...............Economics
Dr. John Lembo..........................Psychology
Dr. Larry M. Lewis.........................Biology
Mrs. Kathleen A. Lltch.....Math Computer Science
Mrs. Jacqueline Long.......................Foreign Language
Mr. Arthur C. Lord.......................Geography
Dr. F. Perry Love................Provost and VPAA
Mr. Robert H. Lowing...........................Art
Dr. Susan P. Luek-Keen..................Psychology
Mr. Robert N. Luft................Public Relations
Mr. Eugene D. Lyda......................Admissions
Mr. Robert A. Lyon. Jr.........................Art
Dr. Q. Terry Madonna.......................History
Miss Anne L. Mallery.......Developmental Studies
Dr. Bertha M. Maraffle.......................Music
Miss Adelc S. Marion................HcalthPhysical Education
Dr. Philip C. Marshall.....................History
Dr. Roberts. Matulis.................Math Computer Science
Dr. Dennis W. McCracken....................Biology
Dr. Lawrence McDermott.......Director of Athletics
Mr. David J. McElhenny.......Math Computer Science
Dr. William B. Mcllwalne..Elementary Education
Mrs. Miriam E. McLeod......................English
Mrs Alice Meckley..........................Jenkins Center
Dr. Joseph A. Meier..................Math Computer Science
Mr. Richard Melly.......................Elementary Education
Mrs. Frances L. Miller.....................Nursing
Mr. Kenneth G. Miller......................Biology
Mr. Leon Miller.........................Philosophy
Mrs. Marcia K. Miller......................English
Mr. Ralph W. Miller................Industrial Arts
Mr. Ronald Miller..........................Teacher Center
Mr. Carl J. Milton, Jr.............Placement Coop.
Dr. Conrad Miziumski.........;.............Physics
Dr. Ferdinand L. Molz...................Economics
Dr. Kathryn L. Moran.......................English
Dr. Karl E. Moyer............................Music
Dr. William W. Moyer....................Psychology
Mr. Charles Muench....................Speech Drama
Dr. Raymond C. Mullln.....Educational Foundations
Mrs. Carol J. Myers..........................Music
Dr. Robert A. Nelson...........................Art
Dr. Paul H. Nichols..........................Earth Science
Mrs. Mlchaeline Nlssley.................Elementary Education
Mrs. Candace H. O'Donnell..................English
Dr. John F. O'Donnell......................English
Dr. Richard E. Olds.....................Psychology
Dr. Bernard L. Oostdam.......................Earth Science
Dr. Trod E. Oppenheimer........Foreign Language
Dr. John B. Osborne. Jr.....................History
Dr. Hassan Osman............................Special Education
Dr. David S. Ostrovsky......................Biology
Dr. Edward D. Ottinger.........Special Education
Dr. James C. Parks..........................Biology
Mr. Charles P. Patton.......................English
Miss Sandra L. Peters.....Health Physical Education
Mrs. Anita Pflum............Elementary Education
Dr. John E. Pflum..........Educational Foundations
Mr. Edward Plank.........................Counseling Center
Mr. Edmund Pribitkin.........Math Computer Science
Dr. Clifton W. Price. Jr....................Physics
Dr. Austin Q. Quick.................Industrial Arts
Dr. Sydney Radinovsky.......................Biology
Mr. Barney T. Raffield. Ill..............Economics
Mr. Leonard Ragouzeos...........................Art
Mr. Clarence J. Randolph..................Political Science
Mr. Willis M. Rapp............................Music
Dr. Willis Ratzlaff.........................Biology
Miss Tana K. Rciff..........................English
Miss Jane L. Reinhard...........................Art
Mr. James P. Riccio........Math Computer Science
Mrs. Helen.Conway Riso. Associate Dean of Student Life
Ms. Jean Marie Romig..........................Music
Dr. Paul W. Ross...........Math Computer Science
Dr. Robert S. Ross............................Earth Science
Dr. Robert A. Rotz..Sociology Anthropology
Mr. Joseph L. Rousseau......Elementary Education
Dr. Frank E. Rozman............................VEIN
Dr. Lina Ruiz y Ruiz........................Foreign Language
Dr. Raymond J. Runklc---Health Physical Education
Dr. Theodore H. Rupp........................Foreign Language
Mr. Craig V. Russell.....................Economics
Dr. Mia Sarraclno........................Philosophy
Miss Yvonne R. Schack.......Elementary Education
Dr. Charles K. Scharnberger...........Earth Science
Dr. Carl O. Schmidtke......Educational Foundations
Mr. L. William Schotta.............Industrial Arts
Mr. Robert Shaak......................Math Computer Science
Mrs. Sheba Sharow...............................Art
Dr. Mary P.A. Sheaffer......................English
Dr. Jan M. Shepherd.......................Chemistry
Dr. James J. Sheridan....................Psychology
Dr. M. Byron Showers......................Counselor Education
Mr. William H. Skelly..............Industrial Arts
Dr. HansQ. Skitter..........................Foreign Language
Dr. Dalton E. Smart. Jr............Industrial Arts
Dr. Joyce Smedlcy..........................Couselor Education
Miss Beatrice Smith........Elementary Education
Miss M. Joanne Suavely......Elementary Education
Dr. Rodrigo Solera.........;... Foreign Language
Dr. Yin S. Soong..............................Earth Science
Mr. David S. Stafford.........................Music
Dr. James Stager....................Math Computer Science
Dr. Colleen Stameshkln.................Philosophy
Mrs. Lellane U. Sta Romana..............Economics
Mr. J. Richard Steinmetz..........Industrial Arts
Dr. Glenn V. Stephenson................Geography-
Dr. Guy L. Steucek........................Biology
Mrs. Evelyn Stevens....................Psychology
Dr. George F. Stine......Sociology Anthropology
Mr. Richard L. Storrer......Math Computer Science
Mr. Jerry Swope.........Health Physical Education
Dr. Ronald E. Sykes...........................Art
Mr. Qordon P. Symonds. Jr.................English
Dr. Paul Talley....................Speech Drama
Mr. John E. Tannehill...........Political Science
Dr. Margaret R. Tassia.............Library Science
Mr. Clark E. Taylor.........Math Computer Science
Mr. Robert N. Taylor.......................English
Mr. James N. Thorn.........................Nursing
Dr. Shih-Fan Ting........................Chemistry
Dr. Thomas C. Tirado.......................History
Mrs. Marjorie Trout................Health Physical Education
Dr. Edward Tuleya..........................History
Mr. John Tully.............................Foreign Language
Mr. Charles Vangorden........Math Computer Science
Miss Cynthia Venn............................Earth Science
Dr. Simone J. Vincens...........Foreign Language
Dr. Walter VomSaal......................Psychology
Dr. Byron M. Wagner................Library Science
Dr. John H. Wahlcrt........................Biology
Miss Barbara J. Waltman... Health Physical Education Mr. Lawrence Warshawsky . Health Physical Education
Mr. Jay Weaver.......................Math Computer Science
Dr. Donald E. Weiman.....................Chemistry
Dr. Gerald L. Weinberger.................Political Science
Dr. Gerald S. Weiss......................Chemistry
Dr. James W. White.....................Educational Foundations
Mr. Paul M. Wlghaman...............Industrial Arts
Mr. Richard S. Will........Educational Foundations
Mr. Harold G. Winter II...Math Computer Science
Dr. John E. Winter......................Philosophy
Dr. Charles J. Wirls....................Psychology
Dr. R. Gordon Wise.............................Art
Dr. Robert K. Wlsmer.....................Chemistry
Mr. Charles T. Wolf..................Math Computer Science
Mr. Philip Wooby...........................Foreign Language
Mrs. Margaret Woodbridge...................English
Mr. Albert J. Woolley.....Health Physical Education
Dr. Leona Frances Woskowiak..................Music
Mr. William Wright....................Speech Drama
Dr. Philip D. Wynn.................Industrial Arts
Dr. Sandra Yeager........................Chemistry
Dr. George J. Yelagotes...Sociology Anthropology
Mr. Keith E. Yoder.........................Library Science
Dr. William Yurkiewicz.....................Biology
Dr. Liliana Zancu..........................English
Dr. Edwin J. Zarek.........................English
Dr. David A. Zegers........................Biology
Dr. J. Richard Zerby.......Elementary Education
Mrs. Doris H. Zook.........................English
1 46 Faculty ListingJoseph J. Abromallls
Jerome R. Briggs
Robert r. Ambachcr
Gerald Bosch Seymour Brandon
A. Rose Brown
Gene A. Carpenter
The craftsmanship of clay is portrayed by Eleanor Peifer. Freshman. Photo by nr a I Pressley.
Patrick J. Cooney
Ruth M. Cox
David R. Dobbins
Marvin R. Donner
Russell L. DeSouza
Construction, cooperation, and care arc exemplified by two students attending Millersvllle Plrst United Methodist Church on a Sunday morning. Photo by David Brown.
Jack R. Plschel
Kurt R. Tlscher
Kobcrt M. Pogg
Denis J. Poley. Jr.
Antone K. Pontes
Working on a learning center for an Early Childhood Education class is junior Ann Dcller. Photo by Dave Brown.
Dorothy J. Godfrey
Stephan R. Prances
Richard L. Frerichs
Eugene O. Groff
Samuel J. Ha
Dorothy B. Harris
Academics 149Searching the shelves of Noddy Science classroom. Joel A. Day attempts to gather chemicals lor an afternoon lab. Photo by D.irrln Mann.
LavcrneS. tlauch. Jr.
Albert C. Hoffman
Barbara B. Munsbcrgcr
Robert M. Hurst
Robert Q. (Instead
James A. Jolly
150 AcademicsMichael Ci. Kovach
Marjorie A. Markoff
Philip C. Marshall
Students converse during Graphics class In Osburn Mall. Photo by ne.il Pressley.
Academics 151Robert S. Matulls
Dennis W. McCracken
Paul It. flichols
John P. O'Donnell
Clifton W. Price. Jr.
Leonard Ragouzcos Clarence J. Randolph WllllsM.Rapp Oary W. Relghard
152 AcademicsJane L. Rcinhard
Robert S. Ross
Raul W. Ross
Theodore H. Rupp
Adclc Marion RuSZaK
Yvonne R. SchacK
Charles K. Scharnberger
Carl O. SchmidtKe
Erected in 1967. Helen A. Qanscr Library services over six thousand students, faculty, and Mlllcrsvlllc patrons. Photo by Kevin Crami and Tom Burns.
Academics 153Robert Shaak
M. Byron Showers
William n. Shelly
L. William Schotta
Dalton E. Smart, Jr.
George T. Stine
John E. Tannehlll
Edward A. Thomson
Margaret R. Tassla
154 AcademicsCynthia Venn
John M. Wahlcrt
Richards. Will K. Gordon Wise
James W. White
Charles T Wolf
Robert K Wlsmer
Ralph L. Wright
All faculty and administration portraits taken by Mcrln Studios, Inc.
Keith E. Yoder
forecasting the week's weather. Dr, Robert Ross of the Earth Science Department and Barry Walton partake in the early morning report. f’hoto by Darrin Mann.
Academics 155President Caputo Plans for Team Management
After Dr. William h. Duncan's resignation in the Spring of 1980. Mil-lersvilles Board of Trustees ahd presidential search committee were formed to search out' for MSC s 12th president. The committee, which represented faculty, students, alumni, administration and trustees, studied approximately seventy-five applications before narrowing the candidates to eight. Early in November, the committee nominated their top three for recommendations to Pennsylvania Secretary of Education. Dr. Kobert Scanlon, who. with the Board of State College and University Directors, made a recommendation to Governor Richard Thornburgh who made the final decision. The three included. In order of priority: Dr. Lawrence A. lanni. provost at San Francisco State University; Dr. Joseph A. Caputo. vice president for academic affairs at Southwest Texas State University; and Dr. Bert C. Bach, executive dean of the faculty at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga. Enter Caputo. Thornburgh's choice.
January 12. 1981. Dr. Caputo took office and his new seat in Biemesderfcr Executive Center. Who is this new president? Dr. Joseph A. Caputo. 40. native of New Jersey, earned both his bachelor's and master's degree In Chemistry from Scton Hall University. He began his teaching career as a graduate assistant at Seton Hall and went to the University of Houston in 1964 as a research assistant, lie received his Ph.D. from Houston in 1967. following 14 months at Duke University, where he was a research associate and a post-doctoral student. Dr. Caputo accepted a teaching position on the chemistry faculty at the State University of New York at Buffalo. During his 9 years at Buffalo, he was promoted to full professor and served as a chairman of the chemistry department and as assistant dean of the faculty of natural sciences.
Caputo then went to Southwest Texas State University as Dean of Science in 1977. He became associate vice president for academic affairs in 1978. acting vice president In 1979 and vice president last January.
Caputo has earned over ten grants and awards, has over 20 memberships in honorary and professional activi-ties societies. and has presented numerous artlclcs books papers 'for publication.
Caputo's special interests In research include: synthesis of biologically active
molecules (of potential antimalaria! activity). organic reaction mechanisms, and phosphorus heterocyclcs. His administrative interests consist of: curriculum development, academic standards, faculty development, academic planning, resource allocation, and evaluation (program, personnel).
Caputo is married to Linda Mary (nee Ryan) and has two children. Christine. 14. and David. 12 Caputo's hobbies and activities include: gardening, model railroading, birdwatching, wildlife, scouting (Webclos), chess, and trail riding (motorcycling).
During a TOUCHSTONE interview. Caputo was asked to comment on his residential status on campus. He stated. "Being on campus gives me more interaction with the faculty and students." he then added. "It is comfortable-large. gracious— I don't mind students dropping over. I enjoy talking to them.' With his closeness to the office he feels, all part of the institution."
TOUCHSTONE then asked Caputo s standpoint of his faculty and administration. and Caputo said. "With the President Advisory Council. TEAM management is my approach—strong in building integration of different depart-
ments: student programs also to be incorporated.
Also according to Caputo. he likes observing students. He is going to meet with Student Senate president and vice president every other week, as well as other representative students of the campus to discuss miscellaneous topics.
When asked about his choice to apply to Millcrsville State College. Caputo commented that he was drawn by the history of MSC. Millersvillc s greatest strength-sense of community and shared commitment, good working between faculty and students, his desire to be president.
Caputo feels that two of the most important activities on campus presently are the discussion of the curriculum and academic regulations.
Caputo feels strongly that the college makes a significant contribution to the cultural and social life of the community.
With Dr. Caputo's expectations of his team endeavor, family, friends, faculty, students, and administration, the year 1981 holds many unopened doors and many paths untrampled.
Steven A. DIOutseppe
During half-time at a basketball game against Mansfield. President Caputo presents Coach Kichurd De Hart with a special Millcrsville State College Award while Mrs. De hart looks on. Photo by Marty tiremmer.
156 Plew PresidentAfter taking office In January of 1981. President Joseph A. Caputo begins one of his early morning dictation activities. Photo by Bruno Van Steen-berghe.
New President 157Thirteen Take Sabbatical Leaves
Thirteen professors and administrators were approved for sabbatical leaves during the 1980-81 school year. Dr. W. Richard Kettering was one professor who was on sabbatical for both the fall and spring semesters. During his leave, he travelled through Southern United States. Holland (where he lectured in late Spring), and had also hoped to visit Germany and Switzerland, based on how much time he had. fie also planned to catch up on literature pertaining to interventions for changing maladaptive behavior, write a text on the subject, complete workshops for two courses, travel to other colleges and lecture at the four major universities in Holland. Dr. Kettering most missed the studcnt faculty interaction, teaching and intellectual interaction by students and peers. He comments. "I hope the Commonwealth always secs the need to support the sabbatical concept. They are extremely worthwhile. .
Dr. M. Khalil Hamid. Professor of Economics, also left on sabbatical for both fall and spring semesters. He had received several invitations from foreign countries to provide advisory help and do research on science and technology policies, and assessment of technology and energy. He travelled to Sweden. England. Prance. Kuwait Lebanon, Jor-
dan. and Saudi Arabia, as well as California. Mcvada. Montreal, Quebec, and other states. When asked if he missed M.S.C.. he commented Mo. I am happy to be away as my activities during my leave arc most exciting.
Mrs. Fay E. Kramer, who Is an Assistant Professor and Director of Upgrading Urban Education, enjoyed a fall sabbatical. During her leave she continued directing the U.U.E. program, but also took graduate course work in Urban Education at Temple University, visited other colleges, and helped pre-register and place Spring Secondary Education Student Teachers. Her travelling took her to Montreal, colleges in Southeastern Pennsylvania. Philadelphia. and Mew Hampshire. Despite the fact that she was on campus several times a week. Mrs. Kramer missed her U.U.E. students. During her leave, she commented. "Just about the time I'm starting to relax a little this fall leave will be concluding! It has been very enjoyable. I've done x number of papers for my Temple classes and this put me back in touch with the woes sometimes heard by M.S.C. students when snowed under with papers!
Spring semester sabbaticals were approved for Richard 5. Will, Associate Professor of Educational Foundations;
Beatrice M. Killough. Associate Professor of Spanish, and Dr. James J. Sheridan Professor and Chairperson of Psychology. Mr. Will planned on "studying at first hand the role of a public school superintendent in carrying out the functions of the chief school administrator, and also work first hand with a director of business affairs in a public school district."
Beatrice M. Killough had hoped to do research during her leave, and go to Spain for part of the time. She said she would not miss Millcrsville Itself, but she would miss the students. Before her leave, she commented, "I have so many things I d like to do that I doubt that one semester will be time enough to accomplish it all."
For Dr. James J. Sheridan, short trips to Mew York City. District of Columbia. Penn State University. University of Penn and Temple were on the agenda for his spring sabbatical. Also, he planned to develop a course in Industrial Psychology and read up on current developments In perception. Dr. Sheridan, when asked if he thought he would miss Millcrsville. replied "Yes and no. Daily contacts with students and colleagues" is what he would miss the most. He commented that. "After 2-1 2 years as Chairperson of a fourteen-person department. I look forward to a change and the opportunity to work at the books.”'
Tim Hodge Lori Jo Pfeiffer
Mllkrsvllk was still very much In the hearts and thoughts ol many of the thirteen faculty and administration members on sabbatical kave during the 1980-81 school year. Photo by Heal Pressley.
158 SabbaticalsThe Golden Years Are Yet To Come
More than nine faculty and administrators retired from their positions at Mlllersville during the 1980-81 academic year. Among them arc Dr. William Kcnawcll. Assistant Professor ol History: Dr. Jerome Briggs from the Sociology Anthropology Department: Dr. Raymond J. Kunklc of the Health and Physical Education Department; and Dr. Bertha N. Maraffic. a music professor. Also retired are speech professor Mr. Cameron D. Iscman: Dr. C. Byron Kohr of the Physics Department; Mr. Glenn Heckman, Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts; Mrs. Anna Z. Kondor, Elementary Student Teaching Supervisor: and administrator Dr. Edgar Thomas. Dean of Graduate Students.
Dr. Bertha Hcubert Maraffie was a professor of music for thirteen and one-half years at Mlllersville State College. She taught courses in International Music and the Related Arts (which she introduced to the curriculum), as well as Basic Music Experiences, viola and cello. She plans to continue to live in the Lancaster area and hopes to "play piano and strings with chamber music groups, play viola with symphony orchestras . . . swim, bike, and hike.
The things she looks forward to most in retirement arc "the joy of spending more time with my husband. Lewis, and our son Fritz and his family. And playing with and attending Fritzs orchestra concerts." Her son is a conductor in Rome. Italy. She describes her years at Mil-lersville as "wonderful experiences with splendid students and professional colleagues, and challenging with fine creative opportunities, years of academic and scholarly growth and pleasant cultural opportunities."
Mr. Cameron D. Iseman of the Speech Department retired in January. He taught at the college for twenty years and claims he will miss the students, but will look forward to the "absence of meetings, committees, arguments, political ambitions, etc., etc.” lie taught such courses as Speech Fundamentals and Oral Interpretation, and describes his years at Mlllersville as short.
Dr. Jerome R. Briggs. Associate Professor of Anthropology, continued to teach special interest courses at Mil-lersvillc on a part-time basis during the Spring of 1981. In the summer, he plans to move to Tucson. Arizona with his family. ' At Tuscon. I expect to continue to teach Anthropology on a part-time adjunct basis. My main Involvement, however, will be anthropological research and writing. The Southwest Is my favorite geographical and cultural area. At Tucson. I shall also be close to my other favorite area for anthropological research and travel. Mexico. There Is a research project which I started some
years ago in Yucatan among the Maya Indians and the ruins of their ancient civilization which I want to return to and finally complete.
Dr. Briggs taught such courses as Cultural Anthropology. Physical Anthropology, Culture and Personality. Urban Anthropology, and Seminar in Comparative Studies in Drugs and Alcohol during his ten years here, lie describes those years as well spent". For the most part, he looks forward to "doing the things I never seem to have time for when teaching on a full-time basis: doing field research, writing, and spending more time with my wife. He will miss teaching anthropology; providing the conceptual tool for a more intelligent understanding of ourselves and of mankind as a whole in all its diversity.
past and present—as well as the opportunity to meet with others on the campus to exchange Ideas at the Wednesday noon soup, salad, and discussion at the riewman Center.
Mr. Glenn E. Heckman. Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts, retired in January after twelve years of teaching courses dealing in the graphic arts at the college. After retirement, he plans to travel the northwest United States and Europe, work on his property, and further pursue his hobbies of fishing, gardening. and woodworking. He describes his years as a student at Mlllersville from 1946-1949 as "exciting, challenging, and very busy," and his years as a faculty member from 1968-1980 as "rewarding, challenging.
Lori Jo Pfeiffer
"I labored not for myself but for all. . . that seek learning."
I'hoto by Lisa Spence
Retiring Faculty 159Distinguished Faculty Honored
Each year, the college designates faculty members to receive distinguished faculty awards In the categories of teaching and service. In the area of teaching, any number of faculty members may be awarded a Certificate of Excellence in Teaching, and two faculty may be named a Commonwealth Teaching Fellow which carries a monetary award of two thousand five hundred dollars. In the area of service, one faculty member may be chosen to receive a Certificate of Exceptional Academic Service which carries a monetary award of two thousand five hundred dollars. Those faculty members who have been awarded a Certificate of Exceptional Academic Service have been named a Commonwealth Teaching Fellow, are entered in a state-wide competition which awards State Distinguished Teaching Chairs and Commonwealth Distinguished Academic Service Awards.
The process of choosing award winners on the local campus level takes place during the scope of the academic year. A committee composed of two students appointed by the Student Senate, an administrator appointed by the college president, a faculty member appointed by the president of the local APSCUF and two faculty members from private institutions conducts the selection of award winners. Early in the Fall Semester. faculty members arc nominated for a distinguished faculty award. The committee then begins deliberations to choose award winners. The committee formally meets at least three times during the academic year. The first meeting is devoted to interviewing and accepting testimony from the nominees. At the conclusion of this meeting, the committee selects those nominees to be advanced to the final stages of the competition. The second stage is devoted to the acceptance of testimony of witnesses in behalf of the nominee and visitations to classes of those faculty nominated for teaching awards. In addition to attending all formal meetings, the committee members must read all letters of recommendation submitted in behalf of the nomines and any materials submitted by the nominees. The final meeting of the committee is devoted to selecting those faculty members who will receive awards.
The 1980 distinguished faculty award winners of Certificates of Excellence in Teaching were Dr. Joyce Smedley, Dr. Reynold Koppel. and Dr. Joseph Meier,
A Pennsylvania Distinguished Teaching Chair and $3500 award were presented to Joseph A. Meier. MSC math and computer science professor, by Governor Dick Thornburgh at the Annual
Education Congress in Mcrshey Sunday.
Students of the Physics Club nominated Meier in the fall of 1979 for recognition as an outstanding teacher, according to Michael 0. Kovach, chairman of Mlllcrsvllles Distinguished Faculty Awards Selection Committee.
By winning the local teaching award. Meier became eligible to compete for one of ten state-wide awards known as Distinguished Teaching Chairs. Meier said he was impressed by the competence and professionalism of the people who made up the state-wide Distinguished Faculty Awards Commission. "They threw questions thick and fast, ' he said, "and a person had to stay on his toes or go under.”
MSC art professor Dr. Ronald E. Sykes, was named one of the five state winners of the Annual Distinguished Academic Services Award by Robert G. Scanlon.
state secretary of education.
Sykes, a member of the faculty since 1956, was recognized for his contributions to the college and to the educational community at the Annual Education Congress in Mcrshey. Movcm-ber 9th. where the awards were presented by Governor Dick Thornburgh.
After being selected at the local level to win a $2500 award. Sykes went Into the state competition, and was selected, along with five others, to win the $3500 award.
' I anticipate giving away over 70 percent of the money to the tax deductible organizations. The largest single amount will be used to establish a student art award, the details of which are being developed."
Bob Helm Dan Shenk
Receiving an award from Dr. Duncan is Dr. Robert Brown, retired Assistant Vice President of Academic Affairs. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Conducting his final Distinguished Faculty Banquet. Dr. William H. Duncan addresses the attending guests at the conclusion of the dinner and ceremonies. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Obviously very pleased with his award Is faculty emeritus Robert Mostettcr. former director of the Library Dial Access Center. Photo by Darrin Mann.
160 Distinguished FacultyDr. Duncan s Last Reception
President and Mrs. William M. Duncan hosted their final President s Reception in Bicmesdcrfer Executive Center on September 17 and 18. 1980. The
President's Reception is held at the beginning of each academic year for the faculty and staff ol the college. It is a semi-formal occasion, and many faculty with their spouses gather to meet, converse, and basically start the new academic year off properly.
At the President's Reception guests were received at the main entrance and also upstairs by members of the faculty and staff. After entering the Executive Center, chamber music performed by Ms. Jean Marie Romig of the music department and four student musicians.
could be heard over the conversation of the guests. Red carnations and white mums placed on the coffee tables added to the decor. Ascending the stairs to the upper level, the orchestra could be seen playing to the left, and a reception line leading into the office of the President was formed to the right. As each guest entered the President’s office, they were greeted by President and Mrs. Duncan.
After visiting the President s office, the guests proceeded to the board room where a table was beautifully arranged with flowers and various desserts. Apple cider punch, coffee, and tea were being served by staff members while guests helped themselves to cake, apple slices, peanuts, cheese and crackers, and other
delicious desserts. The faculty talked, met with new laces, and enjoyed a pleasant atmosphere of social interaction.
From the viewpoint of one attending, the President's Reception was quite an experience. Seeing men in suits and ties, and women in semi-formal dresses is a rare sight on Millersville s campus. The flower arrangements, the music, the setting of the dessert table, and the dress of the guests gave the Reception an air of formality and class. Both evenings were enjoyable for all who attended. President and Mrs. Duncan also appeared to enjoy hosting their last Reception before the President s retirement in January of 1981.
Lori Jo Pfeiffer
Millersville Welcomes Father Edward Blackwell
At the conclusion of the 1979-80 academic year. Millersville welcomed a new campus chaplain to Wesley Mall and Franklin and Marshall College. When Father Hubert Kcaly was made Pastor of a church In Harrisburg in April 1980. he recommended Father Edward Blackwell to continue the Catholic ministry at Millersville.
Father Blackwell is from the Philadelphia area and graduated from Hatboro-Horsham Senior High School. After high school graduation, he attended Bloom-sburg State College, where he received the call to the priesthood and was accepted for admission to the seminary by the Bishop of Harrisburg. He graduated from Bloomsburg in 1972 with a B.A. in Sociology, and continued his studies for the next four years at Mount Saint Mary's Seminary In Maryland. In April 1976. at the Cathedral of St. Patrick's in Harrisburg. Father Blackwell was ordained to the priesthood and began his priestly duties at St. Patrick's in York. Before coming to Millersville. he was serving at Holy Trinity in Columbia. Pennsylvania.
Father Blackwell is enjoying his new experiences and challenges at Mil-lersville. but hasn't been here long enough to acquire any strong likes or dislikes. Father goes on to say. I am looking forward to the coming year and the new experience it will bring. I am sure at times the job will be challenging, but it will also be a great deal of fun.” He has many interests and is thinking about taking courses at Millersville in the coming school year such as language, art. chemistry, and history, to
supplement his own knowledge.
When asked what he would have done had he not entered the priesthood. Father Blackwell said he would have continued his education and gone on to graduate school for Library Science. He is. however, very happy with his decision to become a priest. Father describes ordination into the priesthood as being like becoming the first vice president to serve Qod s people. He also notes that people have a misconception of the priesthood and compare society's ladder of getting up In a business to a priest s desire to climb up to the ultimate, a Pope.
When asked to comment on the recent changes taking place In the Catholic Church. Father had several opinions. Concerning the possible moving of the Holy Days of Obligation to Sunday, he felt that they should be left on the day they would normally fall. Mis reasoning behind this is the fact that Holy Days are there to remind us of Qod. and society Is quickly losing the demand of Qod as his people. Father likes the new style of confession even though the penitent still has the opinion of being visually separated from the priest. He feels that it gives him a chance to know the person who is confessing and he is better able to counsel and advise. The option of taking Communion in the hand is also viewed as being an optomistic change In the Church because it is less sloppy and. more important, it brings the receiver closer to the Lord.
Despite the many rewards found in the life of a priest, there is the major disadvantage of having to move from one
church to another every two years or so. Father Blackwell would like to stay in one place for longer than two years, for he feels that it takes the first year to get to know the church and its people, the second year for the parishioners to get to know and trust him. Moving so often he feels he doesn't truly get the chance to learn about himself and his abilities.
And we of Millersville sincerely hope that Father Blackwell s two years here arc amongst the first of many.
Lori Jo Pfeiffer
Before preparing for Saturday night mass In Wesley Mall. Father Edward Blackwell converses with students in the congregation Photo by David brown.
Father Blackwell 161Millersville Mourns Loss of Three Faculty
It saddens the hearts of both the student and faculty of Millersville State College to have to acknowledge the death of Mr. Prank Mcavncr on Monday. October 27. 1980. Mr. Heavner was 53 and had passed away after suffering what had been an extended illness. Mr. Heavner came to Millersville State College in 1966 and between the years of 1970 to 1974 served as both assistant and acting chairman of the Department of English.
Mr. Frank Heavner s scholarly achievements include degrees from Ur-sinus College. University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania State University, and the Lutheran Theological Seminary. He was an active member of such societies as the Linguistics Society of America, the American Association of University Professors, and the national Council of English Teachers to name a few.
One of the greatest honors of our gratitude that we can pay to the life of Frank Heavner is to recognize that he was a teacher of many fine qualities. He could successfully provide the op-
portunity of learning to take place. Mr. Heavner cared enough to aid and encourage the student, to make the student realize success within themselves. Frank Heavner cared!
Miriam E. Turney
Harry E. Canter
In my four years at Millersville State College. I came to know, respect, and love Professor Harry E. Canter. He was much more than Just a Professor of Mathematics; he was a man of many accomplishments. a credit to his profession. an excellent statistician, and a devoted Professor.
To those of us who knew him as a teacher, he was caring and forever devoting his spare time to us. his students.
To those of us who Just stopped by his office to enjoy his company, his delightful humor, and fun-loving personality, he was a friend.
To those of us who were fortunate to have had his help in career planning, he was a trusted advisor and tremendous influence in our lives.
Kim L. Stephen
Ray W. Kauffman
Ray W. Kauffman, assistant professor of music and a noted local flutist, died January 23 after a long illness. He was 54.
Kauffman was founder and director of the MSC College Community Orchestra and the Lancaster Chamber Ensemble. He was also the principal flutist of the Lancaster. Reading, and Harrisburg Symphony Orchestras and a soloist with all three organizations.
Kauffman came to Millersville State College 16 years ago. Prior to that he taught at Warwick School District.
He attended Muhlenberg College and graduated from Lebanon Valley College with a degree in music. He earned a master s degree in music at the University of Michigan and also studied at the Peabody Conservatory of Music in Baltimore.
The "Ray Kauffman Endowment Fund for Orchestral Artists" has been established to honor Mr. Kauffman. The fund will be used to bring distinguished orchestral performers to the campus.
EXCHANGE Public Relations
Frank heavner October 27, 1980
Marry Canter December 20. 1980
Kay Kauffman January 23, 1981
Photo by Andy ttolf
162 ln MemorlamComputers Aren't Taking Over Society
But Computer Science Majors May Be
What is worse than having the lady behind the counter in a department store tell you that your credit is no good? What is worse than having a police officer tell you that you were speeding? What Is worse than having a professor tell you that you arc failing his or her course? What is worse is having a computer tell you these things.
Since the early 1960 s computers have become infiltrated Into practically every type of business and industry. They have also become a part of nearly every academic discipline. At Mlllersvllle State College this past year, computer courses were offered to and taken by an ever-increasing number of students.
In 1964, using an IBM 1620 computer. MSC Just began offering courses In Computer Science. Now. Mlllersvllle not only offers a BS. degree program in Computer Science, but many other departments request their students to take computer courses that are related to their field. Right now. MSC awaits word on approval of a new associate degree program In Computer Science. A B.S. degree in Mathematics is also now being offered here at MSC. Students In this program have the option of taking a
concentration in mathematical com-putating.
Mlllcrsvllle s computer science degree program was first offered in 1975. when fifteen freshmen enrolled as Computer Science majors. Since then, enrollment has Increased significantly each year. In 1976, thirty freshmen enrolled as CS majors. In 1977 over sixty more. In 1978 another seventy-five to eighty, in 1979 another eighty-five, and in September 1980, one hundred-fifteen freshmen enrolled .is CS majors here at MSC. This year, a total of three hundred twenty students began the fall term as Computer Science Majors.
Not only has enrollment Increased, but facilities have also been greatly expanded. Aside from Boyer Computer Center. MSC houses a use room in Qan-ser Library and a micro computing center in Wlckcrsham Mall. This microcomputing center houses self-contained. table-top computers, which have become more and more popular in recent years.
The Math and Computer Science Department offers 18 different CS courses with new ones being developed. Aside from employing seven full-time CS
professors Millersville employs five part-time professors.
Mr. Shaak. chairman of the Math CS Department, stated that MSC has one of the strongest CS programs in the area among schools of comparable size. This success is partly attributed to the fact that students here have greater accessibility to terminals than students at many larger schools.
Although the Computer Science program Is demanding and requires a great deal of time by students, all efforts are greatly rewarded. A wide range of companies come to MSC to recruit students from the CS program, which Is recognized as being strong and graduating well-qualified persons. Most CS graduates are placed in jobs with an average starting salary of between $17,000 and $18,000.
So it seems that Computer Science majors may very well be taking over the world, or at least the schoolll When you least expect It. you may be overtaken by a computer—or maybe even a Computer Science graduate of Millersville State College.
Working at one of Boyer s CRT computer terminals Is staff member henry Manning Photo by Looking over a completed computer program Bruno Van Steenberghe. Is senior Bob Wantz. Photo by Bruno Van
Computer Science 163Where Does All The Money Go?
A Quick Review of the Fate of Tuition
Many students may be wondering where all their tuition is going, and if it is being put to good use.
The budget of Mlllersvillc State College is split into two main groups—Expenditures and Revenues. Under the heading of expenditures, personnel services, operating expense fixed assets and non-expense arc included. Revenue includes State appropriation and augumentation.
The college has spent $19,470,044.00 on personnel services: $4.094.252.00on operating expenses; $373,670.00 on fixed assets: and $112.00 on non-expense In the 1979-80 school year. That Is a decrease In non-expense from SI 74.00 the year before. Total expenditures came to $23,938,078.00.
which Is an increase of $1,503,824.00 from the 1978-79 school year.
The personnel cost Includes a variety of 22 different expenditures. The most expensive cost in this area was $13,990,746.00 loi salaries and $1,904,334.00 for retirement contributions.
Operational expenses include 48 different areas with the most expensive expenses being $901,014.00 for food, and $894,238.00 for electricity. The electricity cost had an increase o( $134,756.00 Irom the previous year. There was no money spent on purchasing services or wearing apparel In the 1979-80 year, however, legal fees have been added.
Fixed assets include equipment.
motor vehicles, furniture and buildings, while non-expense Items include refunds.
In revenues, the college has spent $13,692,848.00 In state appropriation and $10,245,230.00 In augumentation. Total revenues came to $23,938,078.00 In the 1979-80 school year.
A breakdown of expenditures includes the president's area, academic affairs, library, student affairs, education, the humanities, science and social science divisions, administrative services such as: the business office, maintenance and miscellaneous service areas. Also included are grants and special progams.
Hew Phone System Brightens Student Faces
Office Employees See Disadvantages
Answering telephones, typing, and other miscellaneous office skills are a few of Carla McCoy's duties of student secretary assistant of the Psychology Department In Bycrly Mall. Photo by tiruno Van Steentxrghc.
To be more economical, the new Centrex System was installed by Bell Telephone on Millcrsvilles campus on July 28. 1980. allowing each extension to be dialed directly. With this new sytem. anyone using the campus phones is able to reach campus personnel without going through a main switchboard.
The electronic Centrex System replaces the electro mechanical switchboard that has been obsolete for several years. The old system was difficult and expensive to maintain, and after the initial installation costs, the Centrex system should prove to be more economical.
164 Finances — New Phone System
Since the switching is done by Bell Telephone now. it docs away with the large switchboard room and increases office space in Dilworth. the administration building. It has also eliminated the need for two college staff switchboard operators.
From now on. the information extension will be answered by attendants in the Department of Office Services.
But how do the students feel about the new Centrex System? It makes getting in touch with off-campus residents, offices. dorms, and faculty a lot more efficient. But another advantage that Centrex has to offer is calling local outside numbers without searching for a dime needed for laundry. By dialing "9 first, then the telephone number, students arc now able to call surrounding areas. It also makes it easier to call someone else on campus, since after trying to reach them by the extension number, you can call the outside line on the person's floor, and try to contact them this way.
There is also a negative aspect to the new Centrex System. In the opinion of most office employees. Centrex offers an Inconvenience to them. Like when placing a person on hold, a quick depressing of the receiver button is needed since there is no longer the manual hold button on these new phones. But with the new phones in the campus offices, the quick depressing can either not be long enough and the caller won't be put on hold, or either the caller can be disconnected.
The new Centrex System was Introduced to Mlllersvillc State College during the summer of 80. Mrs. Ruth Royer. Clerk Stenographer of the Geography Economics, and Business Administration Departments. In McComscy Mall, finds some fault with the new system. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberghe.The many frustrations encountered during Spring 81 Registration is exemplified by senior Bob Yarnall III. elementary Education major, during the two-week duration In Bycrly Mall. Photo tty Carol Baumbach.
Pondering through the Spring Registration Schedule. Joe Phelan contemplates on his decision of which History elective to choose. Photo by Carol Baumbach.
A Course Is Born
Approval of a new course to be offered at Millcrsville State College is not one of the simplest nor one of the quickest processes, but it may be one of the most appreciated and most benefitting for many students.
In order for a new undergraduate course to be Incorporated into Millcrsville s already vast collection, it must first be proposed by The Curriculum and Academic Affairs Committee. Following this proposal. Dr. Marion Oliver. Vice President for Academic Affairs, must recommend the course for approval by the Faculty Senate. Providing there are no questions or objections subsequent to the third meeting of the Faculty Senate after its proposal the course is automatically approved
The process for a graduate course to be approved is nearly the same as that for an undergraduate course. The difference lies in the origin of the graduate course. It is first proposed by the Graduate Council. Dr. Edgar Thomas. Dean of the Graduate School, recommends new graduate courses to the Faculty Senate.
Mot all approved courses are immediately offered. Between June 1979 and August 1980 approximately fifty new courses were approved by the Faculty Senate. Only seven of these appeared in the graduate and undergraduate schedules for the Fall of 1980. Others. mainly graduate workshops such as. “Teaching About the Holocaust." were offered during the
Summer of 1980. Still others were to be offered in the Spring.
In the fall, the Nursing Department offered two new courses. Nursing 350 dealt with the Health needs of the elderly and was taught by Professor Fourlcc Nursing 323 Pediatric Assessment, taught by Professor Godfrey, provided students with practice in assessment skills and recording of health histories.
The Education Department and Dr. Pflum offered Education 575. which prepared graduate students to teach nutrition in the school program.
In Psychology, students began learning about “The Adult Years' from Dr. Kranz in Psychology 401. while French students were introduced to phonetics by Dr. Kupp. At the same time, business students in Business Administration 351. taught by Mr. Heckcrt. learned organizational theory.
But for those of you who would rather spend your time in the dining hall or at the House of Pie than in the classroom, the most exciting new course offered this past year was Geography 201. World Food Problems. This new and exciting course had all it took to be very appealing to many students. In each class, a new food from around the world is made and sampled by the students.
As MSC grows, so does its colossal class schedule. Thanks to our Faculty Senate, new courses are added each year to provide the right course for every student.
CS 100. AV 331.Ml 104. Soc 441. and Ma 130 . . . Brenda Krebs, student assistant to the Registrar s office, sorts through and approves a student's Spring Semester schedule. Photo by Carol Baumbach.
Registration —New Courses 165Changes in Academic Policy
Each year the faculty Senate, which consists of a representative from each department, reviews present academic policies and makes any needed Improvements.
This year there arc four major changes that will affect Mlllersvllle students. A big change that .iffeels upperclassmen Is the change concerning taking 100-level courses pass fall. Previously, any student with over thirty credits obtained could take any non-major subject pass fall. (Pass fall enables students to lake non-major subjects without the grade affecting their Cumulative Grade Point Average). Now the policy followed Is that students with over thirty credits may take a course pass fall. but It cannot be a 100- 199-level course, or It cannot be in their major.
When questioned why this policy was put Into effect Or. Oliver. Vice-President of Academic Affairs replied that It was to drive upperclassmen from the 100-level courses. He continued to state that
the revision made It more lair to fresh-men so they wouldn t have to compete with experienced students. In response to a question about student response to the new policy. Or. Oliver said he did receive Hack about it but it was for the students' good.
Many students arc upset about the policy, and sec no reason for not being able to take any general courses pass fall.
Another amendment concerning 100-level courses has been passed. Mandatory attendance (depending on Instructor s discretion) will now be required of all 100-lcvel courses. Melvin Allen. Director of the Center for Academic Development, hopes this wilt make freshmen realize and accept responsibility for classes.
freshmen arc upset with this policy. They feel they arc being insulted by the change. Many say that they arc paying for the classes and they should have the
right to decide about attending. Others claim they feel like they're In high school again.
Two additional policies arc being put into effect dealing with freshmen. All freshmen must now show proficiency In reading, writing, and mathematics upon enrollment to MSC. II they fall below a certain level In these are.is the Ircsh men will be required to take developmental courses to bring them up to level.
Also, all freshmen are now required to attain a 1.75 QI’A instead of the former 1.50 QPA allowed. If a student does not get this, he will be put on academic probation and be given one semester to obtain the 1.75. Dismissal is | endlng If the student fails to complete it.
Or. Oliver hopes these regulations will cut down on the large number of freshmen dropouts by letting only the qualified students gain admittance.
Lorraine W her Icy
What Are My Chances of Getting a Job After Graduation?
One question that runs through every student s mind is: Will I get .I job .liter graduation? There are not guarantees on finding a job after graduation, tint Improvement In the employment market Is projected to grow in the 80s for college graduates. An anticipated 13 percent Increase In hiring Is expected by many employers, with technical graduates In the greatest demand.
federal hiring In the 1980 fis al year Is expected to remain on the same moderate-to-low plateau of fairly stable replacement hiring that persisted In the 70 s A ten percent increase Is projected in local and state hiring.
Looking at our own 1978-79 graduates we find that about 46,4 percent of them have found professional employment The total employment, however was 04.5 percent which was less than the preceding year. Only about I 1.1 percent of the graduating students went on to graduate or professional schools, fire greater majority of organizations employing our graduates professionally were In Lancaster County and eastern Pennsylvania.
Keep in mind that this survey was done only a few months after graduation. Therefore, many more graduates have found Jobs In their respective fields.
The highest placement percentages were found In the majors of BusIncss'Ad-minlstration. Medical Technology. Nuclear Medicine, rcchnology. Computer Science, Chemistry and Physics.
tlclpatcd once again with a 29 percent Increase, and an average monthly starting salary of SI.678. The computer science demand Is up 37 percent with art average starting salary of $1,476 monthly, while demand for sales marketing graduates Is up 15 percent with salaries averaging $ 1.328 monthly.
More than half ol the companies surveyed say they will hire more graduates this year than last. Almost 75 percent of the employers in the survey said that they arc in the market for new engineers, and 66 percent want graduates with degrees in one or another of the various computer technology disciplines About 58 percent of the survey respondents have abundant Jobs for accounting graduates. and 53 percent want to hire grads with degrees In business, marketing or economics.
Starting salaries will Increase approximately seven to eight percent for graduates In higher demand areas, such as electrical, mechanical, chemical, and petroleum engineering and computer science.
Hie Job prospects for tear hers will be Improving as the 80 s continue with a teacher shortage being predicted. About 75 percent of last year's teacher graduates found teaching positions, most ol which arc either long-term substitutes or full-time teachers.
I he placement center here on campus can help one find a fulfilling and ex-citlngjoh.
Us a Charters
Tor those graduating seniors and underclassmen, who plan to work for some kind of living alter college, the Placement (.enter Is the place to go In search ol employment arcers. Photo by Druno Van Stecnberghe.
166 Jobs —New Academic Policies
liMMlly busy with students of lllolojiy Earth Science. Physic s and Chemistry Roddy Hall experiences .1 moment of silence. Photo bn Ptc.il Pressley.
Exploring Into the many chemical reactions of over one-hundred elements and their Interactions lind 1 chemistry student pondering on a problem. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Twenty minutes before midnight. closing time first floor Oanser Library Is sllll a refuge lor students In need of a place for late night studying Photo by Wally lUoivn
Candida 167We Meed You . . . Everyone!
There Is a large number oI people on campus who. although they get little recognition, are the very people upon whom the college depends on most. II these people were to leave, not only would we notice, we would be In very serious trouble!
Think of the housekeeping staff, who clean up after us In the bathrooms and hallways and make this place as much like home as possible. They are always friendly and willing to say Good morning" as we blindly make our way to the bathrooms to get ready for classes. And we must not forget the grounds maintenance people who prepare our campus for each season. They prune the bushes and trees, plant and weed the flower beds during the spring, cut the grass, and clean up the mess left by students strolling by. They also rake up the (all leaves, and shovel and plow the snow during the winter so we can get to our classes safely.
Regardless of whether or trot we want to admit It, we would certainly notice if the cooks and helpers of Qordinlcr and Lyle dining halls would quit. Their food may not taste as good as Mom's (or sometimes even Dad'sl), but many of us
have what we consider to be our favorite dining hall foods. Many students do go back for seconds —even thirds —at mealtimes.
If all that food didn't go down well, or il we arc suffering from any other ailment we have to make a trip to the Witmer Infirmary. There wait the caring nurses and doctors, ready to case our pain and make us feel like ourselves again. They head us back toward our rooms, hopefully for a full recovery in time for the upcoming concert!
And. of course, there arc the professors—they represent the very reason we are here. Without then) there would be no education. These Instructors prepare us for our future goals in life and often add a part of themselves to the class, proving that It Is all worthwhile.
On Wednesdays, we look lorward to the arrival of the SNAPPER. when they arc placed all over campus, so that we can read about what Is going on In Mlllcrsvllle. The stall works hard on each issue to give us up-to-date, accurate information that will be valuable to us as students.
Then there is the TOUCHSTONE staff.
Reading through a memorandum requesting photographs and announcements of college activities. Mrs. Carole Slottcr Director ol Public Relations, takes notes. Photo by Meal Pressley.
who save Information from the entire year and bring back memories of events and people long past. The yearbook highlights our college life, allowing us to reflect on activities we were once a part of. or learn about those that we did not have a chance to take part in.
but let us not forget the people who really made MSC what it Is-ourselves the students. We have parties together study for long hours In the library, keep our professors on their toes, and form friendships, some of which may last the rest of our lives. We mane MSC the next best-thing to home; sometimes we even feel that it Is home.
So when we think about It. we realize that everyone on campus, students and employees alike, arc vital. No matter how unsignificant any ol us may feel, we arc needed to make the school run smoothly. Each time we do our jobs, we contribute a little of ourselves. Even if they are only little things—odds and ends—they all add up to make MSC complete.
Susan Miller Sharon natallnl
Whether It be typing, filing, or taking Inventory of duplicating paper Mr . Linda Sheets of the Physics Departments goes about her every routine in Roddy Science Mall. Photo by Bruno Van Steenlteryhe.
Me wly purchased gold security vans brighten the campus streets as Stan Snyder Security Quard. waits to control traffic at the corner of Frederick and George Streets on a rainy Friday afternoon. Photo by neat Pressley.
Meal Ticket and 1.0. Plumber please Is the usual request Irorn Dolly Bloom Food Services at Gordlnlcr Dining Mall (McKee Mall); non-residents must pay to dine Photo by Steven DtOulseppe
Kefleeted by driver's mirror. Mlllcrsvllles Security arc caught In action directing traffic at the busy intersection of Frederick and George Streets. Photo by Meal Pressley.
Kcnovation. ground cultivating, and other miscellaneous work was taken under during the early fall due to some extensive storm declarations. Photo by tiruno Van Steenberghe.
Staff 169Staff Listing
Mr Prances AthaU Mi Prank Adam .......
Mi Ronald Alike
Mia. Khoda V. Amiriann Mrv PatilclaL. Angelo . Mi II.iirl C. Arnold Ji Mi Leonard K Auiand ..
............ rood Scivlce
. r.irciiU'tii Technician . riacal Technician
....... food Servke
........... . Atlnmry
,. Custodian Supervisor
Mi r.aiir hath man Mi Carl James Bachman Mia. Joanna 11. Halle
Mi. Clinton Halley .
Mm. (loloie Hall Mr Arlene M n.iKei Ml . JaneO Barber Mi Prank M. tijiie
Mt. Itaiold T. Barley Mia Caiol5. Barnlnger Mlaa tleth Anne Bauer Mi Shirley M. Bear..
Mi Blue e tta M. Be ally. Mia QeiaUllnr M Benson Mi Call A Beimel .......
Mia Helen Blngaman MlssCleoV BlacHaton Mia Patricia K, Bleacher . Mia ray E. Bledaoe .
Mr . Elmira J. Bloom Mr .loarphl llonnaln Mia. M K.itluyn Hutelll Mi Lcfttci lloiljilleld Mia Mailan Bnirrllelil Ml Olml.iV Bower
Mia. M.utha Bowel . . Ml»» Anna Btackblll Mm. Anna Brenner ....
Mr Owen Brook
Mi Andrea Hinnnte Mi Anna M Brown Mi . Charle Blown .
Mr. KlchantC Brown Mi . Janet It. Bucher Mi . Christine BlugtU.
Cuatodlan C uatodlan
locksmith Cuatodlan Clerk Typlal
,... Equipment Operator clerk Cleik typlal ... . .Cleik Stenographer Plaral Aaalal.ml
.......... . I.lhiailun
.. ... riacal Aaalatant
. Residence Hall Director . Clerk Stenographer ... . c leik Stenographer
. ..ClerkStenographer Painter
......... ... Cuatodlan
. . Cleik Stenographer
rood Service Supervlaor
...... rood Service
... .., Cuatodlan
Clerk Stenographer Security Officer lahorn Cleik Stenographer ......rood Service
Mr. John II. Deti ... Water System Opeiatoi Mr Ronald CHaitei Computer Piogrammer
Mrs. Lorraine Devritet........rood Service Worker Mi DorU tlashlnger laundry Worker
Mr Dianna I Diem . Cleik Stenographer Mr Jeanette Haahlnger roodSeivIce Woikei
Dr. Ooidonh.Dlem .. .... Alumni Director Mr , r.va Hauck.......................... Clerk Typist
Mr. MamhallO. Donley. ... Custodian Mi . Madeline B. Hcbcrleln .. .. Clerk Stenogiaphei
Mr . Hilda Donnelly . rood Service Worker Mr Anna Jane tlelacy .........Clerk Typlal
Mrs, Teresa Dorsey . . rood Service Woikei ,Mr Irene t. Ilclsey .......... . ... Nurse
Mis. Lillian A. Doutrlch. . rood Service Worker Mr. Jake Heifer. Jr............Maintenance Repairman
Mis Dorothy Duck library Assistant Mrs. Marcia Hemler Clerk
Mr Kathy L Duftey .................Cleik Typist Ml . Arlene Henry..... Clerk
Mi H, larmar Henry........Maintenance Repairman
KM. Mr. Itemy Hen ......... ... Head Ground Beeper
Ml Jean tlerr .. rood Seivlce Supervisor
Mi Joan M. Cby.................... . Cleik fyplat Mi Lloyd It lien.........................Custodian
Mr . Ella Edunirod...........Custodian supervisor Mia Mildred Iterr...... Pood Service Worker
Mr. Poster H tckeniod, l.aboi foreman Mr . Haney Alton . Cleik Stenogiaphei
Mi. Richard D. Eckenrod ... (bound Keeper Mi Helen M. lies Pood Service Worker
Mi . Deborah A f. hr good...........Clerk Typist Mr. Jay C. Ursa . ... ........... ... Cuatodlan
Mra Madelyn E Cllcket .......Clerk Stenographer Mr. Bcnneth Hess......................... Plumber
Mi Harry Kahbach. Jr, Electrical Technician Mi. Kenneth P. Hess...................... Laborer
Mr. Lewla II Kshbach ... .... Equipment Operator Mr. Lynn K. Ilcsa......................(bound Beeper
Ml Helen Tableman. .Cleik Typlal Mi Richard R. Hess...................... Custodian
Mr. Charle J Evan ...... Refrigeration Mechanic Mlaa Judy A Holfei Data Machine Operator
Mr .Grace W. Evan . ,., t lerk Stenographer Mi, Harry S. Hoffman Utility I'lant Operator
Miss Anna LEvelnnd. Ubrary Assistant Mis .Irene Hogentoglei .......Clerk Stenographer
Mr . Regina Hoke.................... Head Nurse
rrr Mrs. Barbara Holbrook................ Custodian
Mi Carol J Itollenslelncr .........Ctcrkfyplst
Mr. Trank M rail Refrigeration Mechanic Mis DoftsM. Mom.....................Cleik Typist
Mr. Donald W ralck....... .. Elec trie I an Mr. Daniels. Itostctter..................Custodian
Mr. John C rale k Jr ........Electrical Poreman Mr J. Nevln Huber........... Purchasing Director
Mra Miriam H Talk..............Clerk Menographei Mi Sarah A. Hubert DlaaematlonCooidlnator VEIH
Mi Veronica M. Pechtci .. Clerk Stenographer Mm, BaibaraB. Munsberger .. .... Librarian
Mr. John D. finger............ Security Officer
Mia. Helen firestone.......... food Service Winker
Mrs. Jennifer M Plsher ...... Clerk Stenographer JJJ
Mm. MaryPlshcr..................... .. ..Clerk
Mr. Heal W riaher......................Postmaster rfrs, Jean M. Jaekubowskl ... Ckrk lyplst
Mr. KennethK Plo er.....................Plumber Mra Bernadette J. Jacobs .......... Clerk Typlal
MmMary iron !.. ... ... . ... Hurae Mra Irene Jarvis......................Cuatodlan
Mr . Catherine J route ... ......... Clerk Typist Ms. Cynthia A Jeffries ...... rood Service Worker
Mi Charles r Franz. Jr., Computer Services Director Mr James R. Jellrles Custodian
Mrs Doris Piey. . . Pood Servke Workci Mr. Gary Johnson............. Demographic Specialist
Mr . Carol A. Prldlnger .... Cleik Stenogiaphcr Mia Dawna M Jones..........................Cleik Typist
Mi Hlchaid Prifz............. Computer Operator Mlaa Patricia Jones............... Clerk Typist
Mr. Daniel J. Pry e....... Residence Hall Director Mr. Joseph J. Joyce................Police Officer
Mis Danuta Pulmei rood Service Woikei Miss Edna M Judith ................ ...Custodian
Mrs, Dorothy M. runk ............... Stock Clerk ,
Mr Irene B. Punk....................... Custodian
Mr Miriam R. Punk........... Clerk Stenogiaphei RHR
Mis June E. Caldwell Mi Loitalne Campbell Ml Maitlyn ( anole
Mi. Lawirnce M. Carey ... Mrs Brenda T. Carney ... , Ms. Virginia .moil Mr. r.lvInCaruther
Mr Maiy Ann Caruther . Mr . DatlcneJ. Cassidy . , Mr Daniel J.C.aufHel .
Mrs Connie L. Charle
Mr Mark J.Choplosky
Mm. Jean Charle .......
Hi PMMpJ Charles Mi. Richard P. Charles
. Cleik Stenogiaphei ... ...Custodian
(lame Room Manager .... (bounds Beepei .. I aundry Woikei Clerk Typlal . Computer Operator , Pood Servke Woikcr . Pood Servke Woikcr
. Pood Service Worker ........Stock Clerk
Mr. Robert Coley........................Librarian
Mrs Lee M Consylman Receptionist Cleik
Mis Hlkkl Corbin..... Credit Evaluation Councelor
Miss r li ahcth J. Counts ....Cleik Stenographer
Mr. Robert J. ( losby Cuatodlan Supervisor
Mis Karen I Crouse . Clerk Stenographer
Mr ChaileaCuibeln Custodian
Mr . Sally 5 Currier................. .. ..Clerk
Mi Dorl C.(laen le ......... .Cleik Typist
Mis Eileen E Oarn le...............Cleik Typist
Mi Tiank D Oaerule..................Electrician
Mrs Marie Gant .................. . . Cuatodlan
Mr Belty 0. Qarman.................... Typist
Mr. J. Ira George_ _____________ Police Olflcer
Mr. Kenneth E. George............... Custodian
Mr Louise M Olndlesherger.........Clerk Typist
Mr . Ruth P Qllck .... Tabulating Machine Operator
Mi AnnaGomc ...............Pood Service Worker
Mis. Bonnie O. Goshen.....................Horse
Mia Doiolhy Gradwell .... Pood Service Worker
Mr . Dorothy C Grave . .... Clerk Stenographer
Mrs. Beth M. Oreenough ........ Clerk Supervisor
Mrs BernedoJ Gieldct ..............Clerk Typist
Mr. Amos H Qrolf...................... Custodian
Mr . Anna II Grot!...........Pood Service Worker
Miss Beverly J. Groll ... .... Pood Servke Worker
Mr. Leverne E. Oroll ................. Custodian
Mr HormaGumenhauser .... .. . .. . ..Cook
Hf». Naomi I. Daniel ...... rood Service Worker Mr. Charles Habcckcr ........... ........ .... Painter
Mi Vlnetla Daniels..................... Cuatodlan Mr Kay Hacker .. Librarian
Mi Belty Degodt.......... Residence Hall Director Mrs. Eleanor V. Hakman .... Custodian
Mra Pay I. Delbert................. Clerk Typist Mr. Edwaid Hall... Printing Duplicating Director
Mr . AilenrM Dellrkh .. .................Custodian Mr Charles K Hank..... ............. PlaMerei
Mr, Kendlg Deltikh.................... Custodian Mr Harry K Hanna ......... Library A i tant
Mr Marilyn J. Oenllnger .. ........Clerk Typist Mrs Winifred Harris...................... Baker
Mrs. Anne Kachel ----
Mr Dennis Harll Mm Lynn M Kauffman . Mr . Haney L. Kauffman.
Mr Belly M. Keogy....
Mr. Harold Keagy
Mr. ( heater H. Keeport .
Mr . John Kemp........
Mr. Amer Kendlg. Jr. ... Miss Anna Mae Kendlg. . Mrs GeialdlneO. Kendlg Mr. Richard D. Kendlg Mrs SonjaP Kinney Mr Charles E Klpphorn Mr. Ronald W KBtM Mr Maigarel Kk ... . Mrs Joyce M Klugh ,,.. Mi. PrancIsC Kocrui ... Mr John I. Koenig .... Mi Phyllis r. Koenig... Miss Ell ahefh Krkk ...
Mr. Scott E Krlnei...
Mrs Use P Kruger ...
Mrs. Arlene Kuhns.....
Mr. George K. Kuhns.... Mr. Glenna A. Kuhn
Administrative Assistant Residence Hall Director . . ... Clerk Stenographer
........... ., .Custodian
Computer System Analyst
Pood Servke Worker
.. Electrical Technklan
.. . Photography Specialist
......rood Servke Worker
..... Equipment Operator
......Pood Servke Worker
Mrs Barbara Lambert............... ...Custodian
Mrs Betty Ann Lamparter.......... .... Clerk
Miss Doris Landis ............Ckrk Stenographer
Mi Mary L. laudenberger..............Cuatodlan
I 70 Staff ListingStaff Listing
Mr Rodger r. Laudenberger.. DuplicatingMachine Mrs. Bonnie Olte.y ... .. . Cuitodlin Mr. Alan Q skinner Groundskeeper
Opr r.riot Mr Dorothy K Owen .. food Service Worker Mr .Hubert Matdnskl.........Oper alien Manager
Ml Adcle M. Lear. ...... .ComputerOperator Ml Janice I. Maugh ., .. . Clerk stenographer
Mr . Hetty M. I r.tpm.in.................Clerk Stenographer l »f Mr. Kevin J. Smith ...... t ustodlan
Mr. HIpollloO. Lebron .................................Custodian Mr . Mary t. Smith................. Custodian
Mr . Trance O. Letevcr , . Clerh Stenographer Mr David G Parki-t Custodian Mr .I David Smith. Security Director
Ml» Patricia L. Lcfever. Pood Service Worker Mr . Betty Parmer .... .. Clerk Typist Mt». DnloresQ. Snyder.......Pood Service Worker
Mr. Vaughn I Lefever Adult r.diic at Ion Specialist Ml Donna M fa v lick Clerk Typist Mr Tlnlry T Snyder .. Police Officer
Mr. Milton II. Lehman..................................Custodian Mr . Elaine H. Tease Librarian Mr. Stanley B Snyder.....Toller Officer
Mr. W. D. Lelghty..... . .. Chlel Designer Mr Betty M Tellman ....Bookkeeper Mr .Robert E. Spangler .. ........... Carpenter
Mr Judilh-M Loch ...................................ClerkTypl t Mr . Margaret D. Ptcclano.... Clerk Typl«t Ml Dorr K.ie Spott . Clerk Stenographer
Mrs. Helene M. Loechner ........ . Custodian Mr Ernest T Plastlno .. Custodian Mr Elsie B Stark Cu todlan
Mr Anita K. Long ................................. CletkTypl»t M Elizabeth M Plata __________ food Service Worker Mr , loan Starry ... . .. rood Set Ice Worker
Mr . Erma L. Long .... . Office Service Director Mr Robert K. Pletchet .................. Police Olllcet Mr. William M. Stevens. Jr .. stock Clerk
Dr. Kobrrt It Longwell M.D............................ Physician Mr. ttarry I. Stlgetman .. Police Officer
Ml SaraJInl D. I.otllkar......... .. Librarian KKK Mr James Stoke .......... Might Manager
Mra. Helen K tuttermoser.... Clerk Stenographer Mr Donald A. Stollenwerk . Physical Plant Dlrrctor
Mr , P.vclyn Lyon .... .... .. ...Librarian Mr Jacks. Haley ........ , Cu todlan Mr. Donald R. Stone.................... Qrnund kec( ri
Mr. LulrRamirez........................................ ..Custodian Mr MclsonIt Stoner Carpenter
Mr Larry I.. Konkin .................. Euqlpment Operator Mr Kobert Sloner .............................. Custodian
MMM Mr. Manuel A Recto. ... ... MIG Programmer Mr Dolote Storm... .. Clerk Stenographer
Mr. Jack L. Reed............................ Pood Service Worker Mr Paula MStoup .... ..Mlti Programmer
Mr tlelga Madenlord ..................................Custodian Mi Michael C Heed.......... MIO Programmer Mr Gerald E Sollenbergct Custodian
Mr John Maine...........................Oan er I Ibrary Director Ml Dawnr. Kee e ........... Clerk typist Mr.Cletu«R Swelgart student Vrvtce Manager
Mr llenry P. Manning Computer Programmer Mr . Gladys Reese ... rood Service Worker
Mis Marjorie A. Markoll,. ...........................Librarian Mr. Anthony O Kelmel ..Custodian rpT
Mr Robert Ring Marshall ... . .. Qroundskeepcr Mrv Alia Kr ler rood Service Worker
Mr J mc Matthew .............................Tradesman Helper Mr Evelyn M Keltcw.............................. Cook Mr June Thumma....... Clerk stenographer
Mrs. Irene Mavrlde . Clerk Stenographer Miss Linda s Khlnter.. Residence Hall Director Mi Donald Triblt librarian
Mr Anthony D Mazza............................ Regional Director Mr Wayne M Richardson .Attorney Mr Virginia I Tshudy rood Service Worker
Ml Darlene M McClain ......... Tlscal Assistant Mr Kulh fi, Klnelilmrr .. Clerk Stenographer
Mr . Lila McDowell Custodian Mr Irene R Kisser ....................... librarian
Mr , Plorence M. McGeehnr --Clerk Stenographer Mr. Jose M Rivera ... ........................................ Custodian VW
Mr . MelvaMtllwalne .................................. Secretary Mrs, Marie f. Roark .. Clerk typist
Mr .KdmondC McKenzie ... Electrical Technician Mrs Diana I .Robert .................................Credit Union Ml»» Connie C Vaughan.........Computer Operator
r.W McLaughlin. M.D ... Health Director Mr Helena R. Robert . . Clerk Typist Ml Margery Velde ...............rood Service Supervisor
Mr. John Mr I aughlln....................... Carpenter foreman Mr James Robertson Jr ..... . Custodian Mr David M Vitale Personnel Director
Mr Kenneth It McLaughlin ... Lithographic Pres Mr Charles W.Koble Physical Plant A I Director Mr CharlotteC Votl Custodian Service Manager
Operator Ml Sue L. Kohrcr. __________________________________ Library Assistant
Mr. Colin Mcl-cod.......Academic Skill Specialist Mr. John M Koscor . rood Servlte As I Director W WW
Mr. Bernard H. McMIttn . . ... Sccuilly Officer Mr Beryl A. Rose . ... .........Clerk Typist
Mr. Uerald W Mealcy......................rood Service Supervisor Mr Jill Kolhweller................rood Service Worker Mr . AnnaWaak . ...Custodian
Mr. Robert B. Meehan.......................... Computer Operator Mr . Ruth Royer........ Clerk Stenographer MI L. C, Wackcrnagef Clerk Stenographer
Mis Tracy r.Mellor .... Residence Hall Director Dr. Donald J. Rudy .. AV Services Coordinator Mr Merle Wade .. Refrigeration Supervisor
Mr.MonnahB Mcnger............... . Police Olllcet Mrs. Myrna C Kuffnrr Murse Mr. Merle W Wade Jr Laborer
Mr . Belly M Meyers ... , Clerk Stenographer Mr . Ruth I) Rutter Clerk Stenographer Mrs. Maty Wagner .................. .Custodian
MlssO eltaO. Middleton ...........................Clerk Typist Mr Wilbur L Ware ... Computer Operator Supervisor
Mrs. Catherine M Miller ........................... ...Custodian SSS Mr Trank Warner........................ Plumber
Mis Dianna L. Miller....................rood Service Worker Mr Mildred W Warner....rood Service Worker
Mr. r. Richard Miller Custodian Mr Rafael Saez ... Custodian Mr Richard Warner .................. Custodian
Mr Harold Miller ..................................Groundskeeper Mr Mildred M Sander . . Custodian Mrs Kulh Walt . rood Service Worker
Mr w Lewi Miller .......................Utility Plant Operator Mr Rose M Sander .............................Custodian Mr rannle Weaver .Custodian
Mr Patricia Miller....................... . Stork Clerk Mr . Susan M Sauder Custodian Mis Kathleen Wckjlngrr . Clerk Stenographer
Mr . Pearl I Miller . Clerk Stenographer Mr .Lorraine It Sauder .. Custodian Mr David J Weigel .. Computer Programmer
Mr. Richard Miller ........................... ...Groundskeeper Mr Robert K Sauder Computer Programmer Mr. Kevin Weir .. .... . ........... Custodian
Mia Rita Miller. Residence Hall Director Mr Thylll Vheurhenzuber Cook Mrs Evelyn Werner l ibrary Technician
Mrs. Shirley A Miller ......Clerk Stenographer Mra. Alma Schmalhofer Custodian Ml Darlene A. Wettlg .Library Assistant
Mr. Theodore Miller .................................. Librarian Mr. Charles T. Schmid .. . Aulo Mechanic Mr . Barbara Whitehead-----------Business Office Director
Mra. Sara Ann Mltterer ...........................Clerk Typist Mr Agnesi.. Sc hober ..... ........Clerk Typist Mr Eric E. Whitmore Adult Education Specialist
Mr william J. Montanl... Residence Hall Dlrectot MKstarol Lynn Vat ............................ Clerk Stenographer Mr David Whit cl rood Service Worker
Mrs, Janet. Montgomery ...........................Clerk Typist Mr. Matthew P. Sellers ........................Laborer Mr Kathleen Wlke ...---rood Service Worker
Mi Anthony Mordosky _____________________ rood Service Director Ml Carol A. Service food Service Worker Mr Janice M. Wllllg ...rood Service Worker
Mr Cordell I. Morgan............................Laundry Worker Mr Diane P Shaffer...... Residence. Hall Director Ms Shelia Will ....... Clerk Typist
Mr t. Stanley Morrison ....................... Library Helper Mrs Alice Marie Shank ... ..Custodian Mr Lynda Wilson .... Clerk Stenographer
Mr Arthur (1. Mosho .... rood Service Supervisor Mrs Belle Jane Sharpe Tood Service Worker Mr Leon I Winter Purchasing Asst Director
Mr Charles W Musselman................................l aborer Mr . I. ttodlnr Shaw . Clerk Typist Mr George Wise Laborer
Mr David 1 Myer................................. Budget Director Mr Brenda I Sltenffer Custodian Mrs Kathleen M.WIsster Credit Union
Mr JuneT Myer .. Custodian Mr , Clara C. She offer Residence Hall Director Mr HelsonG. Wltmcr .................. Carpenter
Mr Linda M Sheet ..........................Clerk Stenographer Mr . Catherine Wolf...................... Baker
fifth Mr. Leo Shelley. ........ ... ______________ Librarian Mr . Bonnie L Work ...... Clerk Typist
Mi . Helen shenk . Clerk Stenographer Mr. Charles B Wright. Sr Custodian
Mr Ralph Mace. . ..................................... laborer Mr. Christian II. Sherlzer ..................Carpenter
Mr . Margaret H. Heal ... .... Clerk Stenographer Mr. Elmer D Shertzer ... ... Locksmith YYY
Mr . Catherine Helf.................................. Custodian Mr, Albert B. Shiftier , ....... Roof Tinsmith
Mrs Mary A. Mehr.. Clerk Typist Mr Bernard E. Shiftier Refrigeration Mechanic Mrs, Patricia Younger ...Clerk Typist
Mrs Barbara rtlchols ..................................Secretary Mr Kathleens Shlmp , Receptlonlst Clerk Mr. Joseph G Yourgal Tood Service Supervisor
Ml Beth Anne Hllroy.............................Clerk Typist Mr Marilyn A. Shirley.....C Jerk Stenographer Mr, Darwin P Yunglnger Custodian
Mr rioraHull......................................... Custodian Mr Gilbert M Shot! College More Manager
Mr Amos Shop! .......................................... Custodian III
OOO Mr Margarel Shop!............................. Clerk
Mr Gladys K. Show alter.........................Clerk Typist Mr Evelyn Zelslng.......Clerk Stenographer
Ms. Joy O'Oorrnan....... .. Dietician Ms Marjorie A. Shtelnet.............Clerk Typist Mr . DorotheaH. Zlmmermann l ibrary Assistant
Mr Kenneth BOIL........................................Custodian Ml O'Ann Shulti . . terk Typist Miss Vicki A Zlpperleln.......Clerk Typist
Mr. TerertcrOtt..........................food Service Worker Mr Henry W Slegler Sr ..............Police Officer Mr Victor Zwally..........................Custodian
Staff Listing 171—
f Mn four short years, this years'
V, m graduates have set the foundation M on which they will build the rest of their lives. This foundation is composed of many elements of college life: classroom experience, dorm life, social life, independence, and tension exerted on students by peers and studies.
Once again we are leaving the protective womb and entering a world that is new to us. They have chosen a career in a challenging world. In this new world they must learn to survive using the Knowledge and training we have gained at Millersville; Knowledge discovered outside the classroom as well as within the classroom.
Hopefully, during each year, have become less dependent on mom and dad. Gradually we learned to rely on our own judgement and experiences to solve the problems that arose. But when the time came and we needed help, it was good to Know that friends and family were close by and were able to give us the assistance we needed.
for the first time in our lives, we had to live and worK, side by side, with our peers. As freshmen, many of us came to MSC with relatively little experience. By our senior year, we each found a way to deal with the components of college life in our own individual way. It was through these problems that we learned to understand our emotions, and how to deal with them effectively.
The past four years hold many memories: studying into the early morning hours, hell nights, fraternity and sorority activities. Spring fling at the pond (and later at Blemsderfer Stadium), a wecK of school cancelled due to the Three Mile Island accident. Thursday night at the Inn or the House of Pizza (HOP). weeKend parties with friends, etc. The memories are endless and unique for each of us.
for every ending there is a beginning and the graduates of 1980-81 are ending a very special part of their lives. We are also beginning a new life, a life in our chosen career in a strange world without the old familiar surroundings of NSC.
Uremia E. Griffin
I 72 SeniorsQ: How do you feel about the housing situation?
A: First of all, I feel the housing ordinance is in poor taste. There are so few places that students can rent in the first place. How it will be even more difficult. The community complains that we (the students) do not take care of the houses we rent. What do they expect. The charge is outrageous for the dumps provided. The houses along George Street were used as an example. Who else would rent these shacks. The rent is ridiculous for such poor quality. If the students were given nice places to rent at decent prices, they would not destroy them. Brookwood is another fine example of poor quality at outrageous prices. I do not know the legality of it but it seems to me, they should not be allowed to charge $25 more a month, just because we are students. Plus two months rent instead of one for deposit. This is a rip-off. But for those of us who do not have a car and could not get back on campus, what choice do we have?
Barry D. Abramson
Lecann B. Affeldt
Marry L. Allen
William K. Adams
John N. Albright
Edna M. Alger
Carl E. Allport
1 74 SeniorsPhyllis A. Anastasio
Judith L. Andersen
Candace L. Andersen
Wanda E. Anderson
David A. Andrews
Susan M. Andrey
finishing her painting, consumes all of Grace Dougherty s thoughts. Photo by Heal Prrssley.
Seniors 175backstage o( Pucillo Pool, one ol the Dolphins helps keep the 1981 Dolphin Show. The Continuity Adventures of Sinbad. on schedule prior to their performance In February. Photo by Darrin Mann.
Sharon M. Arena
Lorraine M. Armstrong
Kimberly J. Artcr
Gail E. Ash
F. Oewey Atkins
David A. Ault
Elizabeth N. Aversa
Charles J. Bachert. Jr.
David E. Bachman
Michele L. Baer
Jennifer A. Bair
Bobbin C. Baird
1 76 SeniorsKimberly S. Barkdoll
Debra N. Barnes
Karen A. Barr
Thomas A. Barron
Kichard Barth, Jr.
Jeffrey C. Barthlow
Richard S. Batchelor
Eileen F. Beahan
Kimberly L. Bear
■V X j 1 - ■ 1 k __ IS •
Douglas C. Beck
Kichard E. Beatty, Jr.
Jacqueline M. Beck
Munching out In a ground floor bathroom In Qalgc hall Is Just one way for Sue Polatti and Judy Courtcr to escape from life » problems Photo by Susan 11 Her.
Seniors 177Protection from Evils that Lurk About
On Mondays and Friday's In the evening, you may see a very curious sight: Men and women clutching strange volumes such as Monster Manual, and Oods and Deities, looking off to space with a murderous gleam in their eyes muttering something like. "I'm going to beat the hell out of those ores tonight." Who are these people? Are they devil worshipers, or perhaps escapees from a mental ward? These courageous people are a part of the growing fad that is sweeping across colleges and universities in the United States called Dungeons and Dragons. In an evening, the participants battle with brawn and magic, such creatures as vampires, zombies. harpies, giants and trolls, created by a referee called a Dungeon Master, (or DM for short). Let s take a quick look at an actual game in progress.
D.M. (looking at his charts): You see a corridor that runs 30 feet and ends with a door. What you going to do?
Player I: The fighter is going to say.
Thief, go ahead and lobk for traps.” Player II: Arc you crazy man? I'm not going down there by myself!
Player III: The monk will go with the thief.
D.M.: Okay, you get to the door. What Is your percentage chance lor traps thief? Player II: 43%
D.M. (rolling funny shaped dice): You don't detect any traps. What arc you going to do?
Player III: The monk whispers down the corridor, "It’s safe."
D.M. (checking his charts and rolling a die): As you whisper monk, your fellow adventurers down the hall hear voices coming down the corridor behind the magic user, (he turns over an egg timer) You have three minutes to decide what to dol
Player IV: Oh damnl We are going to dlcl Palyer I: Shut up! Do you want them to hear you! Quick—let's go down to the thief and monk.
D.M.: Okay, you there—you've got two minutes left.
Player IV: We arc going to diel
Player I: Shut up or I'm going to crack
your head open!
Player IV: Well, see If I'm going to help you. I hope you dlcl
Player I: We are going to open the door with weapons drawn.
D.M. (rolling a die): Okay, It's open and inside you see a small 20 by 10 room
with two kegs and a wine rack.
Player IV (With a squeal ol delight): I'm running to the wine rack and opening a bottle.
Player I: Shh ... don't forget someone's coming up tile hall. We are shutting the door and locking it.
D.M.: Okay. 20 seconds later you hear something try the door. Then a gas seeps under the crack of the door and materializes into three vampires and the leader says licking his lips: Look
skullsucker and bloodbreath. dlnnerl" Player IV: The cleric grabs his holy symbol and holy water and says. "Stay away from me and my friends and you may have the fighter!"
Player I: You bastardl Player IV: Die scum!
D.M. The 3 vampires launch themselves at the fighter, (he rolls his dice) and all three hit! The fighter drops with the sound of savage sucking...
And so it goes. Merc's how you play. Before the game starts, the group chooses a dungeon master. Me works on creating a world for several hours, or sometimes wccksl A dungeon is usually a castle or some similar dwelling with an extensive underground labyrinth which
Samuel E. Beitzel. Jr.
Thomas C. Bell
Willard J. Benner
Karen S. Bennett
Cheryl K. Bellaire
Karen L. Benkovlc
Anita M. Berardi
Timothy J. Blanch!
1 78 SeniorsJeffrey S. Biel
Gerald W. Bishop
Suzanne PI. Bitar
Ann C. Bixler
Janet L. Blair
the players explore hoping to gain great riches and magic paraphernalia. The problem is that these treasures are usually guarded by monsters who haven't eaten since the last adventurers visited ... ?
Before the game begins, the players must "roll up characters." This is the rolling of oddly shaped dice to determine the range of their character's strength, wisdom. Intelligence, dexterity, charisma, and constitution. According to a character’s strong and weak points, a player decides what class he wants to be. (strength is the attribute of a fighter, intelligence for a magic-user. etc.) and the race (elf. human, gnome). The players then have to decide their "moral alignment" from 9 possible combinations, ranging from "Lawful Good" (we need order to bring the most good to most people) to "Chaotic Evil" (the strong exploiting the weak is natural, and law and good just get in the way). The players then equip themselves with weapons and supplies and the D.M. starts them on their journey.
The game conducted at Mlllersvllle State College was founded by freshman Andy Logan. Logan is a native of Maine, who has studied under some of the originators of Dungeon and Dragons.
The other players at MSC are Mary Capps. Pete Chabaic. Lorrl Chorazy,
Denis Polcy III. Kate Landis. Darrin Mann. George Rae. Bob Swirr. and Tim Witter.
When the MSC players were asked why they play Dungeons and Dragons, some of the replies were: Denis Poley III "I've been reading fantasy for years, and I've decided to start living it." Andy Logan.
"It's the best religion I've found." Kate Landis. I love monsters." And George Rae. "I do it to meet girls!" Whatever their reasons, they have the courage to combat evil and protect Millcrsville State from the varied monsters ready to devour the students that go to classl
T. Troy Witter
In the game playing of Dungeons and Dragons, special multi-sided dice and small figurines arc used to represent the players. Photo by Troy Witter.
Seniors 1 79Barbara E. Bowen
Daryl W. Bradley
Santinu M. Bolig
Jane W. Bowles
Mary Grace B. Boyce
Joseph F. Bonfanti
Janna L. Braveman
Donna L. Bray
Before the football game, player George Rule gets his ankle toped by one of Mlllcrsvlllc's trainers, f’hoto by Daut 1 brown
Thomas N. Brett
Jonathan F. Bright bill
1 80 SeniorsLucinda G. Brightbill
Carole A. Brown
David L. Brown
Allen D. Brownell
Amy J. Buchko
Donna M. Bulino Cindy L. Burger
Resident life Association s Winter formal, held on December 12, 1980 In Qordinlcr Mall was a special evening of remembrances for Patrick Whitehurst, alumnus, and Tammy Molhcrt. senior. Photo by David brown.
Marla K. Bucy
Lynn K. Bohrntan
Jean M. Buss
Nicholas A. Calcutta
Seniors 181Cherie Y. Campbell
Howard J. Candie
Mario J. Calvcrsc
Jill M. Carney
Michael K. Callahan
Beth E. Cardello
Michael D. Carr
Timothy A. Carr
Fashions of New and Old
Everyone has heard the famous cliche that history repeats itslcf. Well, fashions do also. Many fashions that were popular in the 1950's have become popular again the last few years.
When we look at Mom s high school yearbook, we often find ourselves laughing at the long skirts, bobbysocks. and saddle shoes that all the girls wore, yet the current fashions are similar. A popular fashion trend consists of below-the-knee skirts, offset with knee-high socks and clogs. The popular plaid skirts, pleatted or straight, worn with leather boots, constitute one of the most fashionable outfits worn by girls on campus. In between Mom s long skirt and the similar skirts of today, there have been drastic changes. The mid-calf hemline shrank into the mid-thigh miniskirt and then fell into the mid-calf skirt again.
Additional reproductions of past decade fashions are evident In the current shoe styles. The narrow-heeled pumps which were popular In the fifties and early sixties were eventually replaced by wedge-sole shoes. Mow, both narrow-heeled shoes and pumps are popular for girls. Another shoe style, the
Docksiders, is very popular with both girls and guys on campus. They go with everything from shorts to jean skirts.
Finally, pant styles are also reminiscent of former years. The tapered pants gradually gave way to the bell-bottom pants that characterized the early part of the 1970 s. These tapered pants, which recently reappeared, are worn with high-heeled shoes. Jeans also have made a renovation. For awhile, girls wore guys' straight-leg Jeans. Even though they still wear them, designer jeans have become the popular style. The rear pockets of these jeans are ornamented with fancy stitching. Another fashionable style of girls jeans arc baggie jeans, also worn with hlgh-hccled shoes. These are only several of the many changes that have occurred In the fashion world for girls In the last few years.
The fashions worn by guys on campus have also made some drastic changes over the years. When Dad went to school, he wore baggie tapered pants with tiny cuffs. This style led the way to the bell-bottom pants that stylized the fashions of the early seventies. One fashion that has changed relatively little over the
past decades is jeans. Before, guys, however, wore jeans primarily for work. Currently, jeans arc almost the only style of pants that guys wear on campus.
Guys' shoe styles have also made several changes. Dad wore loafers to school with his tapered pants. As the tapered pants turned into bell-bottoms, the loafers turned into high-heeled shoes. These shoes had wide two to three inch heels. These heels led the way to the no-heeled sneakers which arc the popular trend today. While Dad wore white socks with his loafers, his son wears white tube socks with his sneakers.
A current fashion trend for guys is jewelry. Dad was laughed at in shcool if he wore any kind of jewelry. Today, many guys wear I.D. bracelets or necklaces. The necklaces are usually plain chains. Some necklaces, however, contain ivory tusk-shaped objects or other medallions. Also, some guys even wear earrings. They, unlike the females, only get one ear pierced.
Obviously, fashions have made some drastic changes in the last several decades. Fashions do repeat themselves.
Cindy MessSusan I. Casscl
Patricia E. Catagnus
Jennifer A. Chambers
Jeffrey E. Chambers
Randy Jack Chapman
Douglas W. Cherry
Q; What do you think of the change of Spring fling location?
A: I think the students should have the right to decide where, when and how they will celebrate Spring Fling—its only one day!
Examining one ol Myers Hall's new renovations Thomas Showers. Student Senate President, and members of the Board of Trustees pay particular attention to the new lire doors. Photo by Vicky Me-Monaglc.
Seniors 183Q; What Is your memorable moment at Mil-lersville?
A: Late night hours on seventh floor Lenhardt.
Student Senate representative Deb Miller, discusses with Dr. Cdward Thompson. Assistant Vice President of Student Affairs, and Blair Treasure. Director of Admissions, the location of Spring Ming 81. Photo by Hobin Hose.
Wendy L. Chester
Dana A. Chryst
Kathleen A. Clark
Kathy D. Clippinger
Nollie D. Cohee
Peggy J. Colson
Margaret B. Conner
Alan B. Condit
184 SeniorsMark D. Conner
William Constabel. Jr.
Thomas F. Conway. Jr.
Dennis E. Cope
Linda S. Covert
Anna Maria Crawford
The piano room of the Student Memorial Center Is where Fisher and Bob Lorusso spend their free time practicing for future engagements on the local bar circuit. Photo by Bruno Van Steenberghe,
Seniors 185Registering for classes is not a favorite time of the semester but loi senior John Porcmba. this registration marks one of his last before he graduates In August, Photo by Carol Baumbach.
Jonathan A. Crothers
Elizabeth R. Crum
Margaret E. Cullinan
Joan D. Colin
186 SeniorsRita T. Darragh
Dawn N. Daubcrt
Cathy A. Davis
Janette C. Davis
Linda A. Davis
Stephanie E. Dean
Nark D. Davis
Deborah A. Dcbindcr Barry G. Deeds
Qynlon at the KSA Christmas formal Photo by David Brown
Lori J. Dchoff Richard W. Delaney
Seniors 187United States Government Reinstates Registration
Last year. President Carter proposed a bill to Congress which would reinstate registration for the draft. The President also included women registration in his bill because of the E.R.A. movement; however, the Congress excluded women from registration. All males born in I960, 1961 and those who had turned eighteen years-old were required to register at the post office for the draft. Although the President stated that he did not see an actual draft possibility for the near future, he and many others felt that something had to be done about the problems created by an all volunteer army.
The volunteer army was no longer able to discipline soldiers.
Officers who disciplined soldiers were not bached by the government, who supported individual rights. Soldiers who found they did not like army life were able to receive an honorable discharge. A majority of those who joined the army had a low IQ and could not find Jobs In civilian life. Although the soldiers are trained for specific jobs, they often do not learn how to do this job effectively.
Why did the government choose to start registration at this time? Some say it was to threaten the Russians. The Russians moved into Afghanistan and were also threatening to enter Poland where factory workers were striking. The United States embassies were being
"Our volunteer army would probably not be effective in a war, primarily from a lack of discipline and knowledge. If a war would break out, a draft would probably be needed."
overtaken and a rescue mission for the Iranian hostages failed. World situations were looking bad tor the United Stales. Our volunteer army would probably not be effective in a war. primarily from a lack of discipline and knowledge. If a war would break out. a
draft would probably be needed.
Other countries had a peace time draft which worked very well. Maybe this would have been the best solution for our problem of uneducated and undisciplined soldiers. Mow would the United States win a war with soldiers who would not follow orders?
The reaction to the draft was nothing like it was In the sixties and seventies. The useless battles of Vietnam took the lives of many men and crippled, both mentally and physically, many more. The reaction In time was violence. The draft, for Vietnam was unfair because the wealthy and college students were exempt, and many athletes were able to dodge the draft. The government realized there must be corrections in the draft system and they will probably make changes accordingly. Although there was a few non-violent demonstrations. most students accepted registration. The general feeling was that if needed they would be willing to serve in the military. However a honest person would admit to fear of being drafted.
188 SeniorsSchool's Out... Or is it?
Schools out for the majority of students who attend MSC during the fall and spring semesters, after the last final In May. But while other students are home for three months of K and K. summer jobs. and the beach, a small student population is sweating out the summer months at MSC.
Each student has his own reasons for attending summer school. A main reason is usually to catch up on credits so that they can graduate on time or to graduate early.
Going to school In the summer is not as bad as some students may think. Spending an average of three hours in the classroom everyday still leaves twenty-one to sleep, eat. drink, and be merry! There aren't as many activities in the summer as there are during the regular semesters, but the students make the most of what they've got to work with.
The summer sessions present a great opportunity to meet new people. The campus population is small enough to fill two dorms. Harbold and Dlehm. People become more than Just faces on the street—they're approachable. The atmosphere on campus is more friendly.
Campus entertainment is like the entertainment students find during the regular semesters. Movies at the Point of
View. Bingo once a week at the SMC are just a few. Intramural softball and tennis teams, coffeehouses on Gordinier's lawn, and parties wherever you can find them. Dances sponsored by the orientation guides also occur.
Some students find relief from the hot weather at the Lion's Club pool on Prince Street.
The ” Villc' is not Just bustling with college students during the summer. Throughout June and July, freshmen arc visiting the campus for two days of orientation. And the college stays in business by inviting many groups to stay at the college for whatever reason.
There are special language schools, sponsored by the MSC Language Department. High schools have athletic training camps in wrestling, basketball and football. In the summer of 1980. Wally Walker- held his own basketball camp for young boys here at MSC.
The worst of these camps come In August when our peaceful campus is invaded by 200 high school cheerleaders, screaming their cheers wherever they
The hardest part of coming to summer school is the 10-day vacation between the end of the second summer session and the beginning of the fall semester. Students don't have enough time away
from studying and become burned out and tired of school by the middle of the fall semester.
Although everyone could think of a number of places they'd rather be during June. July and August, some students opt for M.S.C. Who knows — Maybe the summer at Millersvillc could turn out to be the most memorable ones of a student’s life.
During the summer months o( 1980. Wally Walker coached In the Basketball clinic held for Junior high boys at MSC. Photo by Vicky McMonaglc.Siobhan M. Downey
Deborah D. Downs
Cynthia L. Dotterer
Robyn D. Easli
Chris R. Ebersolc
Keith R. Ebner
Steven A. Durchin
Attentive to the topics presented at a Newman Students Association gathering. Carol Cdelcn takes special interest, f'hoto by Kevin Dougherty.
Carol J. Edelen
Julia L. Eisenhower
John W. Egan
Margaret A. Elliot
190 SeniorsElizabeth A. Ellis
Cheryl A. Emrich
Merryl S. Eng
Familiar sights In Qordinlcr Mall at the beginning ol each semester arc the wall coverings comprised ol lor sale signs, advertising almost new and used textbooks. Photo by btuno Van Stcenberghe.
Ann Marie Evcrly
Susette L. Eabriziani
Grace A. Faulk
Cheryl D. Fausnacht
Russell M. Feeser
Ellen R. Fenstcrmacher
Joanne M. Ferry
Seniors 191Robert C. Fctterman
Kathleen A. Fink
Mark D. Finncrty
Heidemarie R. Fisher
Ronald D. Fisher
Scott D. Fisher
Tina L. Fisher
Michael S. Fitzgerald
Why Does it Always Happen to Me?
Somewhere during their Millersvillc State College career, each senior can probably name a situation that stands out as a most humiliating experience perhaps one that he or she wishes to forget entirely or one that he or she looks back on humorously.
Qordinier and Lyle Dining Malls and Dilworth Administration Building were the two most often sited "scenes ' of embarrassing situations in a Senior Survey” taken in November. Dining Mall foibles included, "sliding on a wet dining hall floor" and having a glass of milk dumped on me."
Dilworth's predicaments included, "the constant mix-up of schedules and forms" and registering for classes and not getting them.”
Other academic affairs rated second in the seniors' list of most humiliating experiences. Failing, either a test or a subject, topped this list, followed by. "calling people by the wrong names" and "walking into a class late and then realizing I was in the wrong room."
Also In this category were a young lady's recollection of falling down Pucillo Hill and a young man s feat of "being sent to the Dean of Student Life three times in one semester."
Another young woman remembered her campus incident: While I was making a right onto George Street from Frederick Street. I hit the curb as many people looked in my direction!”
Finally, an off-campus resident remembered the joke his apartment-mates
played on him: "My roommates set the clocks ahead in my apartment and I thought I was late for a date. I burst into the girls apartment apologizing like crazy and she hadn’t even gotten her shower yet! She thought I'd gone nutsl”
When one contemplates on a humiliating experience, one can surely recollect all the glass breaking or tray dropping ar Qordinier Mall. F iolo by Christopher Wroten.
192 SeniorsQ: What is your most memorable moment at MSC?
Karen A. Flanders
Michael G. Forry
Mary B. Foster
William K. Frank
Gervacio M. Flores
Linda L. Fortner
Andrew J. Fox
Patricia A. Franklin
A: My most memorable moments at MSC were gazing up at the stands while cheering at football games.
Echoing out a computer program Is a time consuming necessity of an assignment. Photo by Bruno Van Stcenberyhe.
Seniors 193A: Swim at Pucillo for Dolphins and go to York with my boyfriend.
Q; What do you do on weekends at MSC?
Senior English major Dave Shcnk takes a moment to relieve the tensions brought on from the duties of being the SNAPPER Editor-In-Chief. Hhoto by Marg Kelly
Cathy L. Frederick
Diane M. Frederick
Derek J. Frey
Lee Ann Freeland
Nancy A. Friedman
Christopher N. Fritsch
John T. Frimcnko
194 SeniorsBarbara E. Fry
Scan Q. Gallagher
Francis X. Galvin
Karen M. Gamauf
Frank C. Ganthcr
Paula M. Garman
Karen S. Garrett
I’laying ball In SMC gamcroom. Mike Kendrick, Political Scicnce Llbrary Science major takes time out from Student Senate activities. Photo by tlrrnda Griffin.
During the Pall Band Banquet. Dennis Cope presents Director Mr. Willis Rapp with a token of the band s appreciation for the hours of dedication to the Marauder Marching Unit. Photo by Darrin Mann
Seniors 195Local weather Is forecast by meteorology students and professors in the weather room In Roddy Hall. Photo by Darrin Mann
Lawrence R. Garthuaite
Donna L. Gerhard
Gregory M. Gerace
Janet M. Gerard
Kimberly A. Gattuso
Sharon M. Gcubtner
Todd R. Gittings
Linda S. Glah
Wendy S. Glatfelter
Deborah J. Gilchrist
196 SeniorsDavid G. Goodwin
Nancy S. Godshall
Sharon E. Golladay
Darlene K. Goodyear
Susan J. Gottlieb
Brcnton R. Grant III
Diane P. Grecco
Beth A. Greiner
Judith L. Guion
Qanser Library provides students with a quiet atmosphere to study. Photo by Wally Brown Joanne G. Gunsallus
Diane R. Grow
Seniors 197That Good Old Rock n Roll
Punk and Mew Wave music may be the coming attractions, but Millersvilte State College seniors prefer that good old rock and roll. In a Senior Survey” taken in Movcmber. the Class of 81 names forty-six rock and rollers as their favorites, seven punk and new wave bands, five classical musicians, and four jazz artists.
Led Zeppelin. Billy Joel, Bruce Springsteen. Fleetwood Mac, and the Beatles were the top five rock favorites, while Boz Scaggs, Queen. Mall and Oates. Blue Oyster Cult, and Eddie Babbitt rounded out the top ten choices.
Other favorite rock performers were. In order: Paul Simon. Boston. Pink Floyd„ The Cars. The Beach Boys. Jim Croce. The Charlie Daniels Band. Emerson, Lake and Palmer. Elton John. AC DC. The Allman Brothers, and Genesis. Jackson Browne. Yes, Rod Stewart, The Doobie Brothers, Linda Konstadt, Jlmi Mcndrix. Jim Morrison and the Doors. The Who. Bad Company, Bob Scgcr and the Silver Bullet Band. Meil Young, and the Rolling Stones, Chicago. Pat Bcnatar. Styx. Acrosmith. Lynyrd
Skynyrd. Kenny Rogers. Supertramp. David Bowie, Barry Manilow. Air Supply. The Little River Band, and Santana who were also a popular jazz group.
Seniors chose classical and jazz music as their second favorite types of music. Beethoven. Mozart, Chopin. The Roger Wagner Choral, and the Philadelphia Symphonic Band were the admired classical musicians, while popular jazz
musicians included Teddy Pendergrass. Maynard Ferguson. Chuck Manglone (also a popular rock music choice), and The Crusaders.
The Sharks spearheaded the popular bands among the punk and new wave music lovers. Other groups mentioned, in order were: Joe Jackson. The Pretenders. Blondic. The Police. Devo. and TheClash.
Joining MSCs 1980 homecoming Celebration Is the rock group Sea Level. Photo by Jim Mel horn
Lester L. Gutshall. Jr.
John C. Maas
Michael D. Hackman Mary S. Magcnkottcr
William J. Mall
Barbara J. Mamer
David W. Magerty
1 98 Seniors
Beverly J. Hamilton
David K. Hammaker
Robert L. Hammer
Frederick S. Hammond
Dcbora J. Handley
Alison J. ttappel
Barbara L. Harrell
Barbara A. Hartranft
Love in the Afternoon
When three o'clock rolls around on Monday through Friday, the dorm television rooms fill up. as many students sit down to watch "General Hospital." In a survey of Millcrsvlllc students, they voted "General Hospital" the favorite soap opera on campus.
What caused students to watch • General Hospital"? Could it have been because Heather, who is In a mental hospital, had killed Diana, while Jeff or Ann will probably get blamed or because Jeff has heard that Diana has adopted his "supposedly" dead son or because Luke and Laura arc getting back together? The reason is really unknown. Some students watch because they like to escape reality into a fictitious world. Whatever the reason. "General Hospital was the favorite for 1980-81.
Soap" and "The Young and the Restless' were rated second and third respectively in the survey. While many students commented on their favorite soap operas, others replied that they did not watch soap operas because they were a waste of time. One person retorted, "They all stink."
Twenty percent of the students said they scheduled their classes around
their favorite soaps. Most of these students were females. So. professors with three o'clock classes will have relatively few females in attendance.
Soaps in the '80 s speak out through this past survey. But with soap operas
such as As The World Turns" and "The Guiding Light", which have captured older audiences for over twenty years, these television programs hold much in store for all ages.
Dry throats drove MSC students out of their homes into the surrounding Millersville-Lancaster Area in search of liquid refreshments. Watering-holes most frequented by MSC were:
The Inn The Drift Inn
Rock hill The Village
The Barn Door The Horse Inn
Dispensing Company Tom Paine's
The Library Barren's
Seniors 199Andriana Hazangcles
Donna L. Hayles
Kurt W. Hassel
Ingeborg (J. haugan
Mary A. Itcaly
Carol S. Hedges
Bradley J. Hendershot
Theresa M. Hendry
Studying for a test occupies Annette Rico's late night hours in Lcnhardt hall. Photo by Sue Jackie
Linda A. Herman
Thomas R. Henry
Ray C. Herr
200 SeniorsLawrence M. Hess
James S. Hewlett
Gospel Choir members pour hear! and soul Into their practice session In SMC s piano room. Photo by Steve Potansky
Nancy J. Hibbs
Sharon R. Hill
Linda A. Himes
Nancy L. Hinkson
Grctchen S. Hintcrmyer
Robin A. Hoch
Elizabeth A. Hoerner
Craig T. Hoin
Seniors 201Lisa M. Hoke
Tamra J. Itokc
Tamsen J. Ilolbert
Diane C. Mollinger
Kate A. Holly
Wayne K. Ilomsher
Ruth A. Horan
Sharon A. Horn
Ali Samii Compares American and Iranian Lifestyles
A native of Tehran. Ali Samii came to the United States when he was fifteen years old. He attended the University of Delaware before coming to Millersville in September of 1979. All Is majoring in computer science and hopes to get Into a business oriented field after he graduates In December of 1982. All likes Millersville because it has a smaller campus than the University of Delaware. Me docs not think he would like living in an all male dorm. When asked why. he said. "It would be like being in Jail."
Ali said, Tn order to attend college in Iran, one must pass a difficult exam; however. If one were to pass this exam one would receive a publicly funded education.” Other differences in the education systems of Iran and the United States exist. Tor example, a high school student takes fifteen different courses each year. If he fails any of these courses he must take them all over.
The food of the two countries arc basically the same, but the taste is different. We don't eat snakes or anything like that.” Ali replied to a question on
the different foods of Iran and the United States. Iranians usually cat dinner around eight-thirty or nine o'clock at night compared to four o'clock in the United States. Installation of a phone in Iran costs approximately fifteen hundred dollars and it is not unusual to sell your phone number. The mosques in
"We don't eat snakes or anything like that ' Ali re plied to a question on the different foods of Iran and the United States.
Iran take care of the poor; therefore. Iranians pay higher taxes to the church than they do to the government. There is no marijuana in Iran, the lowest level of drugs is black hash.
All's life has been affected by the situation between Iran and the United States In a few ways. People pointed him out because he was Iranian. Though this
did not scare him. he did not like the attention. He also felt he was affected financially. The Iranian government wanted to keep all money in the country to strengthen the economy; therefore. All's parents had difficulty sending him money. During the fall semester of 1979 while arm bands were being handed out to protest the hostage situation, a student asked Ali if he would like to wear an arm band. Heedless to say. that student was a bit surprised to find that All was Iranian.
While living in the United States. All has traveled to Hew York. Washington. D.C.. and Delaware. Wilmington. Delaware is the place he enjoys visiting most because his girlfriend. Allison, lives there. Ali enjoys listening to rock and mellow music; however, he dislikes punk rock and classical music. Me likes playing soccer and talking to people. Me also enjoys watching belly dancers, and his favorite building Is Boyer Computer Center. All would like to visit Iran, but plans to live In the United States.
202 SeniorsEdmund A. Horsey
Daniel R. Horst
James E. Horstmann
Lynn A. Houscknecht
Cynthia R. Horst
Questions of his experience in I tie United States brings a smile to All Samil s lace. I’hoto by Carol b
Hock Hill oilers amateur musician ISarcn D Alicandro a chance In the spotlight with an open coffeehouse. I'hoto by ISruno V'an Sfeenberrjhe
Seniors 203Q: What situation stands out as your most humiliatingexperience at MSC?
A: Falling in the cafeteria with a salad bowl in my hand.
Q: What "odd sort" of things have you acquired over the past four years?
A: I have acquired a dislike for unidentifiable meat.
Q: Do you live on or off campus? Why did you move off?
A: Off. to drink beer and have cockroaches.
B.R. Grant III
Q: What "odd" sort of things have you acquired over the past four years?
A: A super hero career.
Q; What unusual things have you collected while at Millersville?
A: I have collected 869 keg tap covers, however my roommate took most of them when he graduated, and now I'm starting another collection, but I haven't gotten very far yet.
David N. Itoutj!
Suzanne M. Howell
Katherine M. Huber
Beth A. Huff
Gary D. Hughes
James M. Hullihen
Debra K. Humphreys
Edward T. Hunter
204 SeniorsIrene 1 1. Murst
Nancy J. Illingworth
James S. Irwin
Elizabeth S. Jacobs
Greer A. Jeter
Deborah L. Johnson
Devonne M. Johnson
Burrowes Dorm Council s 1980 Dating Game gave Georgette White. Carol Morgan. Mary Morgan, and Nick Celia the chance to think of the lighter side of college life. Photo by Michael Choroenko
Omega Theta Sigma sisters Carol White. Diane Marakovlts Beth Kodgcrs. and Stacy Met conduct a mini-telethon for MSC's Alumni Association. Fhoto by Qlnl Wagner
Seniors 205Biology equations arc much easier to figure out with the help ol a computer as Mike Keed is finding out Photo by Brut to Vsn Steen-berghe
James C. Johnson
Paul L. Jones
David M. Jordahl
Robert J. Ramble
Kevin P. Kane
Stephen J. Kaplan
Eileen K. Kashner
Kathleen M. Kane
Steven L. Kaylor
Janet M. Keech
Tammy J. Keller
Patricia A. Kelly
206 SeniorsChristian K. Kcndig
Vicki L. Kcndig
Althea I. Kelsey
Kenneth C. Kemmerer
Michael K. Kendrick
Karl M. Kerchncr
George K. Keyser
Kim R. Kibler
Elizabeth O. Kilby
Lori L. Kilheffer
Kelly A. King
Early Childhood major. Mary Liz Schmlll chooses materials to make games In a workshop at Stayer. Photo by David drown
Seniors 207Celebrating Holidays at MSC
Halloween provides MSC students with a reason to take a night oil relax, and go a little bit crazy. Photo Courtesy of Snapper
Of course, in the college environment it's not necessary to have a reason to party, but it gives celebrating a new dimension and purpose.
Halloween is the first holiday in the fall semester which is celebrated campus-wide. Some of the more original costumes over the past few years have included: Dr. Renee Richards (before and after). Coneheads. Life-size Bongs. Beer Bottles (from Lite to Meinckcn), a red and white checkered card table complete with ketchup, mustard, salt and pepper and ashtray. On Halloween, there arc usually several parties, a crowd at the Inn. and for the more adventurous. It wasn't Halloween without a stop at President Duncan's, who never rewarded a trlck-or-treater with anything other than a box of raisins.
Thanksgiving is celebrated by most at home, where the students do nothing but eat good home-cookcd meals and sleep late.
December brings Pearl Harbor Day. which may not be a major cause for celebrating and partying for everyone. However, one of the best on-campus
Mary E. Kinnicr
Christine A. Kirchner
Michelle M. Kirchner
Barbara R. Kistler
Charles J. Kistner
Karen A. Klahr
Larry D. Klein
Mark W. Kirsch
208 SeniorsTammy S. Knickerbocker
Lynda L. Knox
Linda M. Koch
Donna L. Kochel
parties I've ever been to was a Pearl Harbor Day Party. There's no need for costumes, just the invitation: "Pact: History Repeats Itself — Pearl Harbor Day Party — come get bombed."
Christmas is another holiday which the student body, for the most part, spend at home. The days preceding break we spend at MSC taking finals and finishing projects. In the dorms, there are decorating contests, secret Santa s. and plans to get together over break, but HEVER is there enough time to do any Christmas shopping. There you are —finally finished with the fall term, and you've got to worry about gifts.
MSC is still out of session when Hew Year's Day's true date falls. However. Hew Year's Day is. like Pearl Harbor Day, an excellent excuse to have a theme party. Probably one of the most memorable parties was one of Wickers' Hew Year's Eve parties at the Warehouse, complete with hats, confetti, and champagne for everyone at 12:00.
The last holiday widely celebrated is St. Patrick's Day. People wear green and drink green beer. It s a great way to let loose during mid-semester.
Holiday celebrations arc ways of releasing energy and having a good time while being able to blame any unwarranted behavior on a calendar date.
Dorm windows come alive In vibrant colors In celebration of the upcoming holidays. Photo by Hon Welts
Seniors 209Gerald T. Korcn
Marianne I.. Korcn
Susan M. Konstan
Janet L. Koppenhavcr
Kimberly R. Krach
Cheryl L. Krajcwski
Walter Krcider III
Carl L. Kriebel
Philip D. Krula
Jody L. Kulanko
Gregg N. Kuder
2 10 SeniorsDavid R. Laise. Jr.
Lauren A. Lampc
Mathematics major Lisa Meier spends her free time practicing and performing the classics with MSC s Symphonic hand. Photo hit Vicky McMdnaglc
Karen E. Latshaw
Thomas A. Laughman
William K. Lavelle, Jr.
Seniors 21 IKaren A. Lawler
Mark E. Lazar
Lester Lefever III
Lisa A. LeBrun
Vicki L. LeFever
April L. Lavong
Shirley D. LeClerc
Lennon, Bonham, Scott: Their Music Lives On
The year 1980 meant a loss of three popular rock musicians. The most popular, ol course, was John Lennon.
In 1971, the legendary rock band from Liverpool. England, called the Beatles, split up. Fans were amazed, and hoped that in the future the band might come together once more.
This hope was brought to a shattering
end on December 8th when John Lennon was fatally shot outside the Dakota Motel in Mew York City.
The killing stunned the nation—and much of the world—as nothing had since the political assassinations of the 1960's. As news spread of his death, radio stations across the States. Europe, and even Moscow devoted hours, and
even days, to Lennon and the Beatles’ music.
John Lennon and Paul McCartney were the writers of all the Beatles' music. Through Lennon's contribution of blues and grit, and McCartney's lyrics and romantic style, such songs as "help," "Penny Lane." "Strawberry Fields Forever." and "Yesterday" came to be. John Lennon has passed away, but his music will live on forever.
Also to pass away this year was John Bonham, the awesome and powerful drummer from the rock band. Led Zeppelin. Bonham had been drummer for the band since its start twelve years ago. As a result of his death, the long-awaited Morth American tour was canceled. Even with the brilliance of Jimmy Page. Led Zeppelin will never be the same without John Bonham, no one in the world could play the drums like that.
The rock band AC DC also lost a member of their band early In 1980. Original vocalist. Bon Scott, died at the age of 33 on February 19. 1980. AC DC. fortunately. has shrugged off the loss of Bon. found a new singer, and rocks onl
2 12 SeniorsDiane L. LeFevre
Cathy J. Lester
Randy L. Leonard
Jeffrey T. Levan
Kimberly R. Lewis
Robert J. Lincoln
Judith K. Lininqer
Q; What is your most memorable moment at Millersville?
A: Last Halloween when two of my friends and I dressed as Hewey, Dewey, and Louie Duck. We got ' plucked” and thrown into the pond. Pledging Alpha Sigma tau was also very memorable.
Answers to Seeing a Part of a Whole
I. Drain to Water Fountain. 2. Park Bench. 3. Roll of Wire. 4. Sewage Orating. 5. hand Dryer Blower. 6. Chevrolet Pick up Truck.
Answers to Do You Remember
I. Ralph. Fred. Ethel. 2. Cockroaches. 3. Being thrown in the pond. 4. The Pond. Biemesderfer Stadium. 5. The Library. 6. Qordinier. Lyle. 7. American Hostages in Iran. 8. William Duncan. Joseph Caputo. 9. Ronald Reagan. 10. SNAPPER. II. Phillies. 12. Oakland Raiders.
Seniors 2 13A: A barber chair, a bald spot, pine cones, and toilet paper.
Q; What 'odd'' sort of things have you acquired over the past four years?
Lancaster's WLAN-FM (97) and York's WQXA-FM (Q-106) were cited as the two most popular radio stations among Millersville State College seniors in a "Senior Survey"' taken in November.
Philadelphia s WIOQ-FM (102) and Hanover's WYCR-FM (98.5) we re distant seconds, while third and fourth places belonged to Philadelphia s WM-MR-FM (93.3) and WYSP-FM (94) respectively.
Rounding out the list of favorite radio stations were Lancaster's WNCE-FM ( Tilce" 101) and MSC's own WIXQ-FM (91.7).
Cynthia J.' l.obb
Patricia A. Loftus
Kimberly A. Lomack
Cynthia K. Loop
John W. Lockhart III
Elizabeth 11. Longwell
Scott L. Lorah
2 1 4 ScniorsPatricia A. Love
Donna M. Lukacinsky
Elizabeth A. Luke
Terry L. Luke hart
Carol A. Lundregan
Barbara G. MacFarlane
All Photos by Brenda Qrlffln
Seeing A Part of the Whole (Answers pg. 213)
min muRunning MS( S PM radio station WIXQ requires the work of many people. Each disc Jockey has his own weekly time slot on tire air. I’hoto l ff Bruno Van Slr.cnbng ie
Murry J. Mackenzie
Susan E. Madura
William K. Maher
Kevin B. Mahoney
Kevin P. Mahoney
Mary P. Malloy
Elisa A. Mangle
Laurie L. Mann
Jill E. Manning
Sandra E. Manuel
Diane M. Marakovits
2 16 SeniorsMichael W. Marchs
Garry L. Martin
Linda J. Masengarb
Sandra E. Mateer
Tracy A. Marsden
Susan L. Marker
Harry G. Martin Christopher G. Martini Karen N. Masciantonio
Karen J. Mast
Pamela L. Mauger
Geophysical major Gcrvaclo Mores, a student from Venezuela, heads home after preregistering for his final semester at Mlllersvllle State. Photo by Otrnda Griffin.
Seniors 2 1 7What To Do On The Weekend
Bound for home or elsewhere, many seniors take off on the weekends. But, what are the seniors doing who stay up here?
Partying. According to the survey taken in the fall, partying is the favorite activity. Popular spots Include Brookwood and Cottage Place
Apartments and even dorm rooms. Stereos blare favorite tunes as people packed like sardines chug down the brews and dance around. But after a night of partying, the "munchies" develop. The favorite munchie is potatoe chips and dip, followed by pretzels, popcorn, and.
of course, pizza among seniors.
Mot all seniors are into the rowdy partying scene. Some prefer to go bar-hopping. Due to its accessibility, the Inn is the most popular spot. MSC students seem to come out of the woodwork here after midnight. Other popular night spots include the Lancaster Dispensing Co., the Barn Door, the Harmony Inn. Carrels, the Pequea Inn, and the Treadway. Seniors who like to dance boogie down to the Village or Rock Hill.
Dining out is also popular on weekends. The restaurant with the most response is the Jolly Fisherman. P.J. Matthews, the Lemon Tree, the Loft, and even Pizza Hut had many replies. The favorite dishes included seafood of various types, steak, and lasagna.
Other popular activities among seniors include relaxing and enjoying the free time, going to the movies, playing sports, sleeping, and studying.
Clifford J. Meier
Desiree L. McCardle
Deborah A. McCaskey
Susan M. McClain
William L. McCrossan
2 I 8 SeniorsMichael E. McDermott
Amy E. MeGann
Joanne M. McGovern
Sharon K. Mclncrney
Suzanne M. McKeevcr
Bruce M. McLaren
Susan K. McLaughlin
Memories of Millersville State
how docs one remember their college days? Will it be the memories of trivial-seeming courses, boring professors, friends and parties, or the knickknacks that sit on the shelf or hang on the walls?
A poll of the seniors indicated that many have collected similar novelties. Odds and ends such as keg tops, glasses, mugs, and ashtrays taken from various bars, homes and dining halls, bottles, cans, and hangovers from a typical Saturday night. Posters, old SNAPPER s. T-Shirts, hats, other people s albums, football programs, and old boyfriends and girlfriends are indicative of college life for some.
Some peculiar collections include an aquarium with no fish. 12-13th century medieval armor and sparing with same style of weapons, a stuffed dog with snap-on babies, toilet paper, and tons of chopping wood.
A few things do not sit on a shelf. They are signs of experience. Independence, common sense, headaches. feeling of perfection, and an unbalanced metabolism from eating at Lyle and Qordlnier Dining Halls, to name a few.
Several of the more common items accumulated are: roommates,
plants, concert ticket stubs, letters from all over, silverware (some have complete sets), early childhood games, stuffed animals, and paraphernalia from parties and pledging.
Everyone here has collected numerous textbooks, notes, tests (many not by choice), but most important, the friends and memories that will be with us long after we leave Millersville State College.
Terese Oliver Diane Wykoff
Seniors 2 19Grace E. McMcen
Kimberly E. McNeil
Mary Jane McNamara
Donna F. Mensch
Marlene K. Mermelstein
Karen K. Mesisca
Donna L. Messerschmidl
Lori J. Messner
Thoughts of going out into the freezing winter weather sends chills through Lisa Lebrun. Photo bn Robin Pose
Lori S. Mesl
Barbara J. Michael
Alex Michallszyn, Jr.
220 SeniorsBarbara L. Miller
NSC senior Tom Lauyghman performs In Lancaster's I niton Opera Mouse production Ki mil in Spring 1980. Photo Courtesy of SNAPPER
Debra R. Miller
Karen L. Miller
Mcrrel S. Miller
Lee A. Miller
Katherine M. Misicwicz
Steven T. Miller
Patrice E. Moccio
Suzanne E. Miller
Seniors 22 1A Visit To France
The summer of my sophomore year I visited Trance with my brother. We saw most of what are the usual sights for a tourist: Paris. Versailles. Dutch Windmills. the Alps, the Riviera, and the impressions gathered from these couldn t have been too different from the postcards.
So instead of describing the Eiffel Tower or the beaches at nice. I'd like to describe the people, because they made the trip and each part of it unique.
Many people have asked me whether or not it is true that Europeans have a mild dislike of Americans-my experience was that this is partly true and isn't. If one made the effort to speak the native language and accept the culture, they may not have all of the comforts of home, but they were welcomed. In the more popular tourist attractions, there were always Americans visible because they were the ones complaining about some small inconvenience which, had they been a bit sensitive to the country in which they were visiting, was actually a part of that culture. As a language. I may have had a greater advantage linguistically, but it doesn t take too much to make the effort towards speaking a language, especially after
having invested money in the trip itself.
On the whole, we were greeted In a manner best described as friendly. The Europeans we met would, after a while, ask us many questions about America—colleges. music, politics. Politics in
particular was always a topic of conversation—mostly every European our age was well-read In current events, and it was great to exchange ideas on a somewhat international basis.
College students listen to many types of music which they come in contact with while at parties, music classes, or visiting friends. Each person has a favorite type of music. Below are the fifteen favorite types of music MSC students listen to.
1. Rock 9. Mew Wave
2. Mellow Rock 10. Country and Western
3. Any type 11. Disco
4. Jazz 12. Southern Rock
5. Bluegrass 13. Christian
6. Classical 14. Soul
7. Pop Rock 15. Punk Rock
8. Country Rock Kathy helm
222 SeniorsCheryl J. Moxley
Linford R. Moyer
Trade L. Moyer
Dela K. Muhlenberg
Charles N. Moyer III
Mary A. Moyer
Anne K. Mucllcrlcilc
Ann L. Muir
Q: Do you live on or off campus? Why did you move off?
A: OFF. After three years of living in the dorms, anyone would move off.
Q: What is your most memorable moment at Millersville?
A: Going to the MCAA Division III national track championships at Baldwin Wallace College, Cleveland. Ohio, to compete.
Q: What situation stands out as your most humiliating experience at MSC?
A: When I dropped a tray full of glass plates, glasses, cups, and silverware at the Honors Banquet at Gordinier.
Q: What "odd'' sort of things have you acquired over the past four years?
A: A plant ladder designed for only one kind of a room, a lot of textbooks, and a lot of papers.
Seniors 223Past Times Behind
E. Clayton Johnson, Freshman
Excerpts from the diary of E. Clayton Johnson from Clearfield County, who attended Millersville normal School in 1869 and 1870, show some of the activities which occupied the leisure time of the students of his time. Mr. Johnson, like so many of his contemporaries, attended the session at his own expense to learn to be a teacher. Presumably, he returned to Clearfield County to teach in a one-room school.
Only minor changes have been made in the excerpts from the diary so that the reader may discern better the character of the author and the flavor of the age. The spelling, grammar, and sentence structure might seem strange to readers today, but they should remember that Mr. Johnson and others who came to the normal School had only a "common" school education in a school system vastly different from that of the present day.
Diary of E. Clayton Johnson. 1869-70
I came here on the 8th day of May 1869 with O.S. Moore. We came here from Harrisburg. I met him there; he was down the river when I came there. I wated there 2 days for him. I staid at the Bolton house there wich cost me 1.00.
O.S. Moore came here on the 8 day of May 1869 and went away on the 14 day of May 1869. He staid here 6 days. He got tired of the place he couled get his mind down to studying so he thought it was best to leave. So he did.
The third nine played the forth nine on Saturday May 15th 1869. The third nine best the forth nine 15 to 22, which was 7 points. W. Arnold, p.
I went to Lancaster on Saturday Evening May 15 to a show wich was good. There was about 40 boys went in with me. There was 2 bus load of Girls and boys.
I went down to Conestoga on Sunday May 16 Evening with Stratton and went to Petersvllle.
Wichentide day is a big day in Lancaster County. Pa. The duch had a big time on Wichentide day. There was a big time on that day. There was a big crowd in on that day. The street so eroded you could get along. There was a (unintelligible) chase there in Lancaster. May 17th 1869.
I was up to Union Hall Millersville on Tuesday Evening May 18th 1869. To Dr. Mills lecture on Magnolize and zeoligy. He is going to stay 7 nights. His admission is 25 cents a single night and 50 cen-
Jennifer L. Muir
Teri B. Mulqueen
John E. Murray
Lori J. Murray
Sandra M. Myers
Victoria R. Nazay
Joseph Nebistinsky. Jr.
John C. IXeii
224 SeniorsSandra M. Deiman
Phuc Dinh Nguyen
Donald H. Nolf
Kathleen C. Nelson
Roy S. Ney. Jr.
Lisa A. Nickerson
ts for the 7 nights.
The Quickstep Club started on the 21 of May 1869. The members of the Quickstep is (first nine) Battershall. Newman, Gillingham. Summers. Stratton. Seedom, Junking, hoover. Long. (Second nine) Arnold. Funck. Fry, Gaban, Strickling, Johnson. Bordan, Irvin. Hester.
The third nine of Tecumseh played the Green horns of Millersville. The game stood 13 to 24. The nine Beat the Greens of Millersville 11 points. This was played on the 22 of May 1869. They presented a ball to us which cost 2 dollars In Lancaster Co. I played third base in the third nine of Tecumseh.
The Nisheasion fee was 25 cents a peace wich we got 4 bats 1 ball. The first we played was on the 25 of May 1869. The second nine played against the first nine and beat them.
I was down to Conestoga on Sunday May 25th 1869 with Stratton. We went away down the creek where there was some Boys fishing. I ast him for the rod and line. He give it to me. I cadish a sun fish, the first pop. We came up the creek and seen a snake but we didn't kill it.
Playing Base Ball on Tuesday evening In the Quickstep Club, playing center field went to catch a fly and hurt my finger. I went up to the Doctors and got some Base Ball liniment. It cured it right up. May 26 1869.
Dr. Mills lecture was seven nights and the 7 night he give a book wich you called Boyhood Perils and Manhood's Curse. The seven night he lecture some and sold a book the name is Marriage Guide the cost of the book was 50 cents and a ticket with the book and he sold a book by the Magic or Trick Book. The price was 25 cents and a ticket. I gave 1 ticket to James Stratton, Eqs. This was on the 27 of May 1869.
I went down to Conastoga on the 29 of May 1869 and went a swimming. There was about 20 boys went in. The bottom of Conastogo is very soft and pretty deep.
The Quickstep first nine played the Tecumseh first nine. The Tecumseh beat the Quickstep 12 to 40. That bad beat was played on the 29 of May 1869. Quickstep first Newman, Battershall. Summers. Cedom. Gillingham, Long, Brown. Baer. Stratton. Newman the captain.
I was down to Conastoga 2 on Sunday May 29. 1869 fir down to the Brewery Bridge right after dinner to get the Boat but it was not there It was gone up the Creek and came down to the swimming hole and went in a swimming. Ringer swam across the creek and could not swim back. Harry Sharply went after him and fetch him across to this shore. Then after supper went down through Shanks Lane to Conastoga Creek some went a swimming but I didn't. Came up through a man s field and he got mad. We sas(s) him like thunder. Came on up fud-ther and a man took It up. We sas him. There was about 20 boys along. Funck, Jenkins, Irvin. Copenhaver. Mills. Smith. Stratton. Written on the
Seniors 225Diary of
E. Clayton Johnson (cont.)
29 of May 1869.
Latta McCleecc left our room and went up to America Mall and Conner and McCleece rooms together In 96 America, he left Independence on the 31 of May 1869.
It hailed in Mlllersville on the 31 of May 1869 very hard. It was warm on that day and in the evening it begin to blow and rain and hail, the hail was as big as hlckrynuts. Stratton smoked.
On the first day of June I took off my drawers. It was warm on that day and got shave on that day by Irvin Patterson. I got shaved at his room and Give me a paper collar into the boot. And him and I went up town and got a cigar a peace and went up to the shore sat there awhile and then came down to the school and then the study bell rang and I went up to Ringers room and play dominoes 2 games. Me beat me both games. June 10th 1869.
Down to Conastoga on the 3 day of June 1869 and went in a swimming. There was about 50 boys went down. Conastoga Creek is mean to go in a swimming. It is muddy all the time. There is a kind of a green moss on it all the time.
A match game of Base Ball was played between the second nine of Quickstep and the third nine of
Mark K. Noll
Irene M. Novak
Joanna L. Nowlan
Jill L. Novotny
Kathleen B. Oberlies
Ann L. Offner
Mary K. Nugent
Joan M. Okamoto
Sherry L. Oliver
Judith L. Oroway
226 SeniorsJoyce E. Overly
Stephen T. Ossman
James N. Pace
Michele A. Panichi
Nancy L. Paris
Malinda A. Parlse
Christopher V. Patterson
Cheryl W. Pax son
Ann D. Paynter
Kathleen M. Penrose
Tecumseh. It was an interesting game lots of fighting going on. The Quickstep came out ahead this time. They stood 15 to 21. the Quickstep beat the Tecumseh 6 points. This remarkable game was played on June the 5th 1869.
Isaish K. Eshlemans came into this hall Independence Mo. 52 on the 7 of June 1869. my room and Zuck's.
Expeled from school: Mr. E. T. Swan: Mr. G.H. Wounderly: Mis s S. M. Roads: Mis s S. hoop s. They was expeled for being together down at Conastoga Creek they was reported by a student that belongs to the school. These students was expelled on the 10 of June 1869.
June 12, 1869 A match game of base ball ptay between the Clubs of Quickstep and Tecumseh of wich the Tecumseh came out best. Tecumseh beat Quickstep. It stood to 26 to 28. Our Club was beat 2 points, that is the Quickstep was beat 2 points. This was play on the 12 of June 1869 at Millersville, Lancaster County. Pa.
I was in Lancaster on the 12 day of June 1869 and seen the funeral of Preacher Qotwalt (Lutheran) of Lancaster City, it was a large funeral and went and got my Photograph taken. I got 12 for $1.75. George Jenkins got one. He return his. Wringer got one. Isaiah Eshleman got one. he return his on the 20 June 1869. E.W. Cook got one. T.. J. Mann got one. Jacob Zuck got one. Isaiah Eshleman got one.
Seniors 227Past Times Behind (cont.)
Diary of E. Clayton Johnson (cont.)
He return his on the 20 June 1869. E.W. Cook got one. F. Mewman got one. E. C. Johnson got I of them.
W. C. Stick gone one. He return his on June 17. 1869. Samuel Seedom got one. Eliza Johnson gone one on July 18. 1869.
I was down to Conastogo on Friday evening June 18. 1869 and went in a swimming. There was about 40 student went down and went in a swimming, the water was nice and warm.
I exchange with Eshleman a silver dollar for a green Back for a certain time on Friday June 18. 1869.1 borrowed 50 cents from Jacob Zuck on the 3 of July 1869.
I was down to Conastoga twice on Sunday. June 20. 1869. The first time I went down to Conastoga on Sunday I went in a swimming, there were about 20 students down, to the creek and next I went down in the evening and watch a fellow fish of wich it began to rain and had to come up. There was 4 girls down to the creek on the same evening running a log wich was Ellie Pierce and Lily Estee and the other two I did not know. It rain and had to
come up. That is all.
I got my Bills on the 21 of June 1869 from Brooks wich was 60.00 of wich I paid 15.00 dollars and there is a 45.00 back yet. I did not send them to my father on the 23 of June 1869 and I sent him a catalogue of the year 1868.
I was down to Conestoga early in the morning and went in a swimming and came back before Breakfast. Then went down in the evening to the little Conestoga and went a swimming. This was on the 26 of June 1869. On the 26 of June Johnny Soucks gave me a lot of Cherries ow wich they was good.
There was a crowd of us that went after Cherries on Sunday evening wich the crowd was Miller, Dyre. Arnold, Bruckett. Cal Hurlock and myself Johnson. We started from the saloon and down along the creek and came to a nice tree and Miller and I went and ask the man. He sead we could have them. We went into the field and Arnold and Dyre and myself Clum the tree while Miller and Bruckett and Cal Hurlock pick up. Well we got plenty of them and nice ones too and fetch a lot to school and gave
Donna M. Petrovich
Keith D. Perkins
C. Elizabeth Peter
Keith L. Phillips
Lou Anne Phillips
Hung N. Phung
228 SeniorsMartha L. Pincno
Martha J. Pinkerton
Jeffrey A. Poff
Diane L. Pomponi
Sheri L. Plater
Jj ) k
John R. Poremba
them away. That was the most Cherries every I eat in my life. This was on Sunday Evening June 27. 1869.
I was down to little Conestoga on the 28 of June 1869 and went in a swimming with Samuel Throne and James Stratton and Irving. We came back as far as old mother Rummuls (now 1 S. Duke St.) and there turn up and went and got some Cherries. Of wich we came back before the study rang. Then Lyte came into my room and gave me thunder for throwing water of wich I dint do.
I was down to the wheat field with Dyre. Bruckett and myself, and got some nice Cherries, but it was allful wet and very muddy on the 30 day of June 1869.
Friday Evening started from the Base Ball grounds. Arnold and Burchett and myself and went up to Jakes Warful and Arnold setle his bill wich was 28.00 dollars. He paid it and then Qake treated us to the ice cream and then we went up to the tailors and got Arnold cloths and came down to the school again. This was on the 2 of July 1869.
There was a lot of student went down to Hew Dan-vill too a dance. It was pretty nice dance off wich their was all drunk and swering and cursing but no fighting done there. There was the boys of wich there names was Battershall, Dyre. Somers. Stick. Irving, Junkin, Hewman. Johnson. Of wich there were all down to the dance and had a fine time. We
all came home about 1 1.o'clock at night. We had about 3 miles to walk. This was on the 3 day of July 1869. I only spent 25 cents at the dance at Hew Danvill.
Arnold made a speech here in the Chapel on Saturday Evening July 3. 1869 wich was good and well done.
Sunday went after Cherries old Dyre, Hewman, Murlock and myself. We went to Conestoga, then went up the Creek about 1 mile and got lots of Cherries. Then came down to the creek and went in a swimming then came to school. And I treated to the cigars 4 fellows.
Forth of July. We had no school on this day and Premission to go where we please with the ladies and over in the ladies building or anyplace on grounds. Well we went up to Qakes and stayed there a while bought some fire crackers off wich cost 10 cents. Then came down and went over to ladies building and began to throw a croquet ball with Ab-by Baker. Then back to ladies building and then after dinner went and talk to Oaker and Perce and then after supper down in a swimming came back and heard some Dutch singing of wich it was good singing.
Went down to farmers wheat field and Bind some of his wheat wich there was Hewnam. Hurlock. Irvin, Mann, Dyre. and myself. This was on the 6 of July 1869 and got some of his cheries. They was
Seniors 229Sherri L. Powell
Sharon A. Prior
David M. Porter
Robert L. Preston
Barry L. Pritchard
Michael A. Kampulla
Jill M. Kduen ahn
Barbara A. Purscll
Past Times Behind (cont.)
E. Clayton Johnson (cont.)
nice and came back to school.
Went down to the wheat field and throw up a lot of sheave went around the field and got a betlng on the acre In the field of wlch I won the cream of old Dyre and got In evening. There was ten of us down to the field of which their names was: Qeorge Dyre. Prank Mewnam. Thomas Mann. Eight Irving. Cal Hurlock, Samuel Throne, W. C. Strick. E. J. Hurlock, James Todd. E. C. Johnson. This was on the 7 of July 1869.
Mr. Somers was expeled on the 7 of July 1869 at Mlllersvllle normal School for his brags that he woud make when Mr. Brooks would come to new York. He said he would lick him.
Qeorge Jenkins left here on the 7 of July 1869. Arnold, C. W. and Charles Conrad left Mlllersvllle school in the 8 of July 1869.
Miss Harriet Swan came here on the Priday Evening and went away on Saturday Morning. I was over to see her and got Introduce to Miss Senard and to Miss Kingle and she told me the folks were well at home at present and doing well. We talk a
Mary L. Raymond
Carla J. Reddy
J. Michael Reed
Betsy J. Rease
230 SeniorsCatherine L. Rehm Donna L. Kcichart
Terry R. Reisch Todd D. Reitnoucr
while about things and Miss Swan told me that I was getting Poor. Well then. I got to talking to Miss Senard talking about school and so on. And then I went down in a swimming with Bruckart down to the Big Conestoga. There was about 50 boys down on that Evening and I went up to old Rummules and I treated to the mead which there was 8 student up there and then came down to school and went to bed. aright.
I treat Sick on Sunday at old Mother Romules to the ice cream and mead and cigars and then went down to the little Conestoga Creek and went in a swimming. This was on the lOofJuly 1869.
I sold my silver too Mr. Boman off wich I got for a dollar I got 1.20. I got in all 2.75 and 2.30. This was on the July 10, 1869.
I treated Dyre. Seedom. Newman and myself up at old mother Rumules to the mead and cakes and cigars on the lOofJuly 1869.
Samuel Seedom was sent out of the Building for kicking in Sam Thronge door. Buckinham and Same Seedom had a fight and Buck ran in there and shut the door and Same Ccdom ran after him and kick in -the door off wich Brooks and Bamer came up and examined the door and told Cedom he had to board out of wich Same went out on the 15 of July 1869.
Junkin and Garner had a fight and Garner ran
Rebecca S. Rhodes
Carl V. Richards. Jr.
Curtis O. Richards
Nancy E. Renialy
Annette L. Rico
Seniors 23 IPhilip T. Roberts
Carlos A. Rivera
Thomas G. Roark
Lori J. Roberts
Lisa G. Robinson
Elizabeth A. Rogers Annette N. Hogowski
Dennis M. Roland
Diary of E. Clayton Johnson (cont.)
Junkln into his room and Junkin throw his wash bowl at him and broke It all to pieces. Then I gave Junkin mine wash bowl. This was on the same day. July 15. 1869.
Down to the creek on the 15 of July and went In a
swimming of wlch the waters was very muddy.
Calvin Hurlock and Q.W. Dyre went home on the 15 of July 1869 from Mlllersvllle School. Lancaster Co. Pa.
1869 Millersvillc Account Dr. cts. show .50
May 5 1 started from home on Wed- June 25 Gave to Quickstep Club .25
nesday and arrived here on 29 Cigars and Cream at Qaker .50
Saturday noon. 1 went Into the July 6 A check from home wlch was 60.00
professor room and Got my 7 Settle my bills for boarding and
room which was 50 Independ- tuition 45.00
ence. 1 gave him 15 dollars and 22 Rent for books at Millersvillc
he gave me a recite by Cash wlch Is 3.00
Brooks. 15.00 July 9 1 box of Collars and Black studs .75
8 Writing Book and slate .65 12 Diner coat and socks and
16 Ice cream and strap and purse 11.00 photograph 6.00
Q. Strings 12 Bus money and cream and
To Lancaster and back to the cigars 1.00
store 1.50 14 Joining the normal Society on
19 A ticket to Dr. Mills Messmertlzc June 12 .50
232 SeniorsPast Times Behind (cont.)
Carolyn K. Konrmus
Leslie J. Roser
Ellen K. Sandfort
Cheryl A. Saybolt
Lancaster Co. normal Institute
On April 17, 1855, the first extended teachers' Institute was opened on the corner of Qeorge Street and Frederick Street. The institute was started by Thomas H. Burrowes and James P. Wickcrsham. They founded the institute to upgrade the knowledge of school teachers.
In 1856, Wlckersham moved the Lancaster County Institute into the new academy building, located on Qeorge and Frederick Streets. Wlckersham became the school's first principal. The Lancaster County Institute was established as a state normal school.
When the school first opened, a limited number of courses were taught. Some of the first courses included several types of mathematics, rhetoric philosophy, history, several courses in natural and physical sciences, ancient and modern languages, painting, and drawing.
The only admission requirement was a "fair knowledge of the branches of study required by law to be taught in Common Schools."
The faculty during the early years of the school had many more responsibilities than they do now. They had to enforce rules not only inside the classroom but also outside the classroom. They conducted Sunday school classes, prayer meetings, literary society meetings, and athletic programs. Friday chapel was mandatory for all students.
While most Mlllersville students today enjoy living on campus, it was very undesirable to live on campus when the school was first started. The dorms contained no Inside sanitation facilities. In addition, water had to be carried inside from an outside well. Today, we scream and complain when we don’t get hot water. Can you imagine never having hot water? The heating system was very primitive also. And. coal oil lamps were used to light the rooms. The dormitory rooms contained double beds with corn husk mattresses. Since roommates shared a double bed. they either had to get along with each other or they slept on the floor.
Students were limited by many rules and regulations on campus. Students could not leave campus except for short walks for exercise. Also, they were required to attend general lectures. Finally, they could not converse, ride, walk, or attend parties with a member of the opposite sex.
Obviously, many changes have occurred at Mlllersville State College. The name changed from Lancaster County Institute to Mlllersville State Teachers College to its present name. MILLERS-VILLE STATE COLLEGE.
Sen lors 2 33Past Times Behind (cont.)
A Little Bit of Change
There have been many physical changes in Mll-lersvllle's campus, here are a few examples of these changes.
Where Dilworth. the administration building, now stands, there was once a Science Building. Constructed in 1895, the Science Building had towers which were later found unsafe. The towers were torn down and the roof was replaced. After the reconstruction, the Industrial Arts Department took over the Science Building. The Math and Science Departments were moved to the second floor of Wickersham hall. The Science Building was demolished in 1962 and replaced with Dilworth.
Across the lake from the Science Building was the gymnasium. In 1938. the gym was moved to Brooks hall and the old gym became the Service Center, commonly known as the Kat Race at that time. During the World Wars, dances were held In the Center. but because of the Wars, there were hundreds of women and few men. In 1970, the Center was renamed Dutcher Hall, and its purpose changed from Student Center to Couseling Center, classrooms and theater.
Before Biemesderfer and the pond were built, there was a brickyard situated between the Science Building and the Service Center. After the brickyard went out of business, the school bought the lot and built a library. The brickyard left large clay pits which had to be filled in. To get around filling the pits, the Trustees of the school decided that a pond should be dug and they chose an area which had natural springs. The pond has been the site of many celebrations. The May Queen and her Court were rowed around the pond during May Day celebrations. On Spring fling, students built boats and competed in races around the pond. Until 1980. many students enjoyed the coming of Spring by celebrating the Spring fling Carnival at the pond.
not far from the pond stands Biemesderfer Executive Center, which was built in 1895. When first built, Biemesderfer housed a library that later proved inadequate. Allocations were granted for the building of a new library. Qanscr opened in September and Biemesderfer was closed for renovations. The roof was repaired, the attic cleaned, and electric heat and air conditioning were installed before Biemesderfer was reopened as a Student Center. In 1971, The Student Memorial Center opened, and Biemesderfer was transformed into the Executive Center. Private funds were collected through fundraising activities to accomplish this task. The trustees decided to give the job of renovation to the skilled tradesmen who make up Millersvllle s maintenance staff. The Executive Center was dedicated on December 2, 1973.
Shannyn M. Scassero
Keith C. Schaffer
Mary E. M. Schmitt
Curtissa P. Scarlett
Christina L. Schaller
Karen D. Schwenk
234 SeniorsTimothy E. Sccott
M aryl in L. Scott
Wendy A. Schwenk
Nicolettc N. Scgro
Drew T. Seibert
Jean O. Semdcr
Q; What "odd' sort of things have you acquired over the past four years?
VIcW Woodell poses with her roommates Chuck Clark fluggctt Karnbic and frank K.unbic at their hrookwood Apartment in Millcrsvillc. Photo by Carol baumbach
A: Three male roommates.
Old Main, which housed both faculty and students, began as a women s building. The men's building, the South Wing, and the women s building, the north Wing, were later joined by a tower. The chapel, music practice rooms, executive offices, library science classrooms and offices were found in Old Main. The South Wing of Old Main was closed when Bard Mall opened. The tower and South Wing were torn down when construction of Qanser Library began. Old Main, which was constructed with wood floors and beams, could be very dangerous If a fire would begin; therefore, the electric was turned off every night. The last portion of Old Main was torn down In 1968 because it was in a bad state of repair and was felt to be a fire hazard.
Seniors 235Freshmen Regulations
Life as a freshman was relatively simple for members of the graduating class of 1981. freshmen, or frosh as they were called, did not always have an easy time. Before 1974, freshmen entering Mil-lersville State College went through activities similiar to what sorority and fraternity pledges went through in 1981.
During the first week of the semester freshmen were required to observe freshmen Regulations, freshmen Regulations had several objectives; to help the "frosh’' get acquainted with their class members and upperclassmen, to unite the class into a spirited working unit and to help freshmen adjust to college life and encourage them to participate in activities offered at M.5.C.
All freshmen had to buy a "Regs Kit" which included two 8" x 12" cards, a dink (a beanie), two IBM cards and a noisemaker. freshmen were required to observe the following rules:
1. ) The Black and Qold handbook had to be worn on
a black and gold ribbon around the neck during Regs week.
2. ) An 8" x 12" card, bearing name, curriculum.
home town and home school must be worn around neck. Printing had to be large enough to be read 10 feet away.
3. ) The freshman dink must be worn at all times
during Regs week.
Thomas C. Shearer
David L.Shenk Warren D. Shirk
George D. Sheets III
Barbara P. Simmons
Deborah K. Sims
236 SeniorsAlicia R. Smith
Clif S. Slonnenger
Dale W. Sluaiscr
Dean W. Slusser
Connie M. Smith
David J. Smith
Donna M. Smith
Judy L. Smith
Karyl A. Smith
Pamela M. Smith
Marcia J. Smith
Samuel L. Smith
4. ) freshmen could not walk on the grass.
5. ) freshmen were not permitted to use the walks
around the lake unless they walked backwards.
6. ) freshmen could not use the bridge over the
7. ) freshmen were required to know the Alma Mater
and cheers found in the Student handbook, and general campus information, freshmen were required to do all the assignments listed above, in addition to "special day' activities. freshmen participated in Roll calls, where they had to obtain a specific number of upperclassmen s signatures. On Air Raid Day. all freshmen girls carried an umbrella and when the upperclassmen yelled. "Air-raid," all freshmen boys had to seek cover under a girl's umbrella. On Kiddie Day all freshmen were required to dress as children, wear a balloon on their dinks and carry a stuffed animal In view at all times.
On the final day of Regs week, freshmen were given a quiz concerning various Important aspects of M.S.C. and other general campus information.
Most of the students who went through freshmen Regulations had a lot of fun and met a lot of people. But not all of the students enjoyed this first week of the semester, some students found the experience humiliating and degrading. It may have been this response that prompted Student Senate to drop freshmen Regulations in 1974.
Seniors 237How Do You Spell Relief?
Students encounter stressful situations everyday. This stress causes students to be tense and a high level of stress could possibly lead to illness. What exactly is stress? The American Heritage Dictionary defines tension in many ways: however, the two that follow most accurately define the tension a student undergoes. One definition of tension, which relates to college students, is a mental, emotional, or nervous strain. The other definition is barely controlled hostility between persons or groups.
Constant work and never-ending deadlines for projects and exams are major causes of tension for students. Competition for a grade and constant work cause pressure which is intensified by falling behind in never-ending work. Grades will determine your class rank and can often open doorways to interesting Jobs. Most students at one time or another have felt this pressure. Those involved in extra curricular activities may feel an added pressure from coaches, editors, or friends who want part of their time. Exams have a habit of falling In line one behind the other, causing an illusion of finals week, three times a semester. Students with jobs have added pressures created by job
demands, and loss of time which could have been used for studying.
Although parents provide students with much needed support and conviction. parental disputes, and more often. disputes between students and their parents. Intensify the feelings of confusion and insecurity of the college environment. Parents may be having marital problems which can affect a student's ability to concentrate on his school work. The tension this causes may be substantial when added to the tensions of a normal college situation. Students develop a need for independence which can often lead to arguments with parents. Some parents expect more than a student is able to provide, others put down their child's friends. These conditions put a strain on a family relationship and may lead to student rebellion. This rebellion may lead to being kicked out of the house or loss of needed funds. Situations, which occur between parents who try to leave go of their now young adults cause tension between all involved.
The first time a student has had to rely on his own Judgement without his parents there to back him up probably occurred when he came to college. Students who live on campus must ad-
just to living with people of different tastes and ages. They come in contact with various drugs, alcohol religions, and an atmosphere of casual sex. Students who have always had their own room, now must adjust to living with another person. They may find it difficult to make this change. They will learn of the different cultures by meeting people from different cities, states, and countries. Students from the country will meet students from big cities. Atheists will meet Catholics, students who have never drank will meet alcoholics, etc. Each person that a student meets will make an impression good, or bad. Each student must decide what place these concepts are going to take in his life. Parents will no longer directly influence each decision their child makes. Anytime a decision is made, some type of tension is involved.
There never seems to be enough time for both social and academic life. Even the most devoted student needs time to leave out his anxieties and each does this in his own way. Whether he prefers listening to his favorite albums, in a dark candlelit room, or spending the evening with a group of friends at a wild party, everyone needs to relax. Active sports such as jogging, raquctball. and
Shelley A. Smith
Timothy J. Smith
Victoria A. Smith
Naomi J. Snyder
Debra A. Snyder
Harold L. Snyder, Jr.
238 SeniorsGeorge S. Soukjs
Donna N. Sowley
Glenn E. Spalding
Brian A. Speck
Douglas E. Stabile
David A. Stablcy
Deborah L. Stablcy
James D. Stauffer
tennis, or a friendly game of chess or backgammon can provide an outlet for pent up emotions. School activities like intramural sports such as flag football, volleyball, and swimming to name a few. provide exercise and enjoyment to tense students. Other activities such as backgammon, pool, and ping pong tournaments, which take place occasionally throughout the year, provide friendly competition. CUB provides movies in the SMC and an occasional concert. Musical performances by the students and guests of the college often provide good, inexpensive entertainment.
When they want to get away from it all. students can find entertainment at various places off campus. If students care to see a movie, not showing at the Point of View, or SMC. there arc many theaters in the Lancaster area. Por those who love the outdoors, there arc many parks, streams, and mountains not far off campus. Miking, fishing, and boating are a few outdoor activities which can provide a great release.
There are many ways for students to relieve tension caused by family, friends, and classes. They must just look for an activity they enjoy and take the time to participate. By participating, they may find they get more work done because of the loss of tension.
Q; What unusual things have you collected during the last four years?
A: 100 Imported Beer Bottles. Brian Miller
Seniors 239Michelle G. Stephan
John n. Stauffer III
Jane L. Steiner
Richard B. Stcllwagcn
Kim L. Stephen
Cheryl D. Stephens
Carol J. Stewart
Roxanne R. Stonewall
Being active in Intervarsity and meeting new people made Lisa Moke's senior year very memorable. Photo by Carol Baumbach
Brenda L. Story
Lori A. Stotz
Jeffrey E. Stouffer
Jennifer L. Stover
240 SeniorsCynthia J. Stump
Margaret A. Stranick
Virginia A. Sullivan
Ellen L. Sunderman
Alumni Mouse resident Sylvia Mlkclsons. Elementary Education major, contemplates her Thursday evening dinner of macaroni and cheese, f'hoto by Orend.t Griffin
Susan M. Taylor
Jonathan M. Teeter
John R. Thiel
Dorenn M. Thieman
John W. Supp, Jr.
Barbara L. Swan
Sara A. Swavely
Seniors 24 1Joyce E. Thoman
Bryan D. Thomas
Sallie E. Thompson
Lisa A. Toner
Hanh Due Tran
Roxanne C. Treadwell James E. Treasure
Scot! M. Trump
From The Diary of a Student Teacher
March 31. 1980
I'm a little slow, but I probably should have started to wonder what Kind of day it promised to be when I reached for my deodorant and found a new brand in its place named. ' Maybe.”
Undaunted, as yet unsuspecting, and because I'm on drugs. I went through the daily ritual of dressing for student teaching: Shirt with mustard on the cuff (for teaching my two junior high classes in the morning) and a disco-import from flew York (for the classes I teach at the ever-fashion-conscious senior high school in the afternoon).
Then I grabbed the texts, papers, and gradebooks and headed out the door: nikes for the morning (really SHOULD do something about that squishy feeling with my nylons. I think again) and four-inch disco spikes with goldfish in the heels for the afternoons.
My second jolt of the day waited for me in the form of a 12-inch lettered sign proclaiming the special day that had been called for the kids. But this wasn't Valentines Day. St. Patricks Day. or even Read-a-Book Day. This sign shouted: LET S HATE STUDENT
Always up for a good cause. I got all excited about it until the realization struck: I'm one of THEM now.
A bit less boldly. I approached my first
Aside from the fact that I couldn t seem to talk around something inside my mouth that kept getting in the way (it was noon before I realized that I had been blowing bubbles with my tongue), things went well. Until the Positive Reinforcement Discipline Problem arose.
Having given the kids time to read (after all. junior high kids need all the help they can get. right?). I immediately perceived (with the experienced eye of a student teacher) that four of the girls were talking instead. The fact that windows were vibrating from the roars and doors were slamming shut on their own accord also helped point out the fact that they were getting perhaps a bit loud. I could almost see the whispered words flashing back and forth across the rows: Boys party - cute BEER!! I hate you Robbie and Mary ...
Playing it cool. I reconnoitred around the side of the room, then walked boldly up the row.
The words never stopped, the speed of
sound is an incredible force. I found, as the flung words passed from the mouth of the girl on my left, deflected off my arm. travelled around my front and slipped Into the cars of the receiver without so much as the loss of a syllable and without having passed through the heads of either. Other phrases were spinning crazily across my back, between my legs. I moved on.
Sensing that something hadn t gone quite the way the discipline book had said they would ( A mere showing of your authoritative person will squelch most discipline problems.”). I tried again.
Crawling on my belly, so as not to attract attention. I angled around the room again. 1 explained to the students that I passed that I was looking for a thumbtack that had rolled away. Taking me literally, the Big Man Upstairs (and I don't mean the principal) caused one to be placed immediately in the path of the soft part of my right palm.
Imbedding my teeth as deeply Into my tongue as the tack was in my hand. I kept my slithering pace. With a quick brush-off. my clothes were clean and I marched up the row. I stopped, placing
242 SeniorsPatricia I. (Jlropr
Konald M. Trznadcl
Robert E. Ulaky
Kathy M. VanSycklc
Frank J. Vargish III
Catherine J. Vasoli
Members of the Robert W. Maxwell Football Club presented senior Rob Riddick their Player of the Week Award. Photo Com lesy of StIAPPCH
myself directly in the line of fire.
The words became as one and flowed up and around over the top of my head and down the other side. Putting my hands out. I pushed the words back down to the desk tops and said, in my most ominous student teacher's voice: "If I have to walk down this row again. I will pull up a chair and sit right here listening to everything you say."
A weighted second passed, then I moved to the Iront of the room, trying not to look too smug, secure in the knowledge that peace would rule the earth, or at least my small part of it. at last.
Seconds ticked quietly by —five, to be exact—when the buzz started again. Levelling my most ferocious evil eye at the offending group, as all good texts say to do. I waited for the prescribed silence to ensue. Then I heard, "Pull up a chair. Miss Kostenko. You'll like this one."
Doing what every red-blooded student teacher would do in that situation. I pulled up a chair.
Landes Undergraduate Assistant. Roxanne Treadwell stops at SMC's front desk while waiting for a friend. Photo by btenda Qrtffln
Seniors 243Do You Remember (Answers Page 213)
1. During Spring. Summer and Tall, two swans were a familiar sight at the pond. What were the names of the swans who were on the pond in 1981? Who did the new female swan replace?
2. What was the unwanted pet often found in Brookwood Apartments?
3. How could a person involuntarily get wet and smell like a dead fish during Spring Fling?
4. Where was the "traditional setting of Spring Fling"? Where was Spring Fling moved to in 1980 and 1981?
5. Which building on campus was named after Helen Ganser?
6. What were the names of everyone's favorite dining halls, which provided delicacies that could not be made quite the same anywhere else?
7. Why did the song Tie A Yellow Ribbon Round the Old Oak Tree gain a new meaning for all Americans in 1980?
8. Who resigned from the position of College President in 1980? Who was chosen to replace the resigning President.
9. Who was elected President of the U.S.A. in 1980?
10. What was the name of the college newspaper?
1 1. Who won the World Series in 1980?
12. Who did the Eagles lose to in the 1981 Superbowl?
Michael C. Volkert
David L. Wagner. Jr.
Jill S. Wagner
Janice M. Wahl
A: I skip 100-level courses most. Some professors just read the book out loud; since I have no trouble reading. I don't go.
Q; Which classes do you cut most? Why?
Eydle L. Waldron
Roger J. Walker. Jr.
l.orena E. Wallace
244 SenlorsDavid S. Wanfel
Frances D. Waters
Edwin C. Washburn
Betty Y. Washington
Judith B. Weaver
Patricia A. Wedge
Still in the Hearts of Many
Vicki Zipperlein. who worked in the campus Post Office for eight years, was killed one Sunday morning in March. 1981, when a yellow freight trailer broke loose from the tractor and crashed into her truck. She was on her way home from the Penn national Race Course when the accident occurred.
Vicki was a very enthusiastic and accomplished equestrienne. She trained quarter horses and rode them in competition. She was a member of the American Quarter horse Association, the Pennsylvania Quarter Horse Association, and the Keystone Quarter Horse Association.
Seniors 245After four hours ol line dining and dancing. Anna Catalano and her date take a break from the RSA Christmas Formal Photo by David Oroum.
Peggy I). Weed
Robert K. Weidner
Thomas L. Wenner
Elizabeth M. Weldon
Susan N. Wessels
Carol W. Weston
Gary W. Weyhausen
Timothy R. Whlsler
Cynthia M. White
H. Curt Wicker
Terea L. Willet
John H. Williams
246 SeniorsJean F. Wincke
Kathleen M. Wise
Michael L. Wise
Amy K. Wilson
Michael K. Wise
Thomas W. Wise
Lee A. Witmer
Patrick J. Witmer
Vickie A. Woodell
Gregory E. Wright
Colleen S. Wright
Karen A. Wright
Studying in SMC s Galley. Joe Me Nicholas takes time out to talk with friends. Fhoto by Brenda Qrlffln
Seniors 247Clowning around and having a good time gives Dan Leone. Paul Jacobs, and bob Sale an excuse to avoid studying. Photo by Bruno Van Stccnbrrfihe
Lisa J. Yalenun
Robert J. Young
Judith T. Young
Frances L. Zantantas
Lester A. Zcager
John R. Zidzik
Richard A. Ziegler
Lori J. Zimmerman
Ourania J. Zourides
Lisa M. Zw alley
Elaine M. Zimmerman
248 ScnlorsStudents Honored by College
The Class of 1895 Award David L. Shenk
The John K. Marlcy Award Thomas L. Showers
Mark Stine Scholastic Attainment Awards Carol Jean Domes
American Association of University Professors Award Lisa M. Meier Campus Club Award Emma L. Stoltzfus
The Wentzcl—Wright Memorial Award Lisa M. Meier
Daniel R. Shenk
The John Ross Weaver Memorial Award David L. Shenk
Ann E. Beyer Certificates
Donna L. Bray Debora J. Handley
Kathleen Costello Katherine M. Huber
Elizabeth R. Crum Dancy Illingworth
Peter DiMaio Janet L. Koppenhavcr
Barbara E. Pry Laurie L. Mann
Paula M. Oarman Ann L. Muir
Judy L. Quion Marilyn L. Scott
William n. and Alma P. Duncan Scholarship In Elementary Education
Martha Anne Jackman
Verda M. Pulmer Award Barbara E. Pry
Elsie Mostetter Award Debora J. Handley
Jackson Memorial Scholarship Janet L. Rylec
Helen Koontz Award Donna M. Seidenberger
Lisa M. Warner
Lancaster-Lcbanon Reading Association Award
Denise E. Rohm Lori J. Dehoff
Helen R. Metzlcr Graduate Reading Award Barbara Johnston
Helen R. Metzlcr Undergraduate Reading Award Dancy S. Qodshall Daisy K. Spangler Award Carol H. Samara
Gertrude Bettlc Stoll Memorial Award Susan M. Reeser
Paul W. Eshclman Memorial Scholarship Stephen D. Rockey
Industrial Arts Teaching Award (Stclnmctz) Otto Weber
Henry J. Kauffman Award In Industrial Arts Timothy John Blanchl Burl D. Osburn Award Allen D. Brownell
Philadelphia Alumni Award Ronald M. Trznadel
Alpha Beta Alpha Award LoriS. Mcst
Beatrice U. Datcsman Award Jennifer L. Rhodes
Arthur and Claribcl Walker Gerhart Memorial Award Mary A. Moyer Psychology Club Award Lynn A. Houscknecht
Wayne R. Homsher
Psychology Paculty Awards
Debra A. Co Jacqueline DiPietro
Joan L. Hughlett Linda M. Koch
Elsie Anna Myers Mary T. Townend Steven B. Whitney John Mcntzcr Award In Special Education Terry L. Qeno
Edna Rochow Workman Memorial Award Barbara J. Murray
Anne Tunis Summy Print Award Katherine Bartel
Ronald E. Sykes Artist-Teacher Award Michael Lee Wise
Commonwealth national Bank Award Lester A. Zcagcr
Excellence In Marketing Award James M. Hulllhcn
Pennsylvania Institute of Certified Public Accountants Award
David J. Smith
United States Steel Scholarship Anthony P Kadcsky
THE WALL STREET JOURDAL Student Achievement Award
Lester A. Zeager
The Class of 1922 Esther E. Lenhardt Award David L. Shenk
Dllworth —McCollough English Award Eydle L. Waldron
The Class of 1910 Award James M. Layman
Alice R. Pox Memorial Award George S. Soukas
Prank R. Heavner Memorial Award Katherine T. Mayer
Lynwood S. Llngcnfeltcr Award Daniel R. Shenk
The Sanders P. McComsey Award Mary T. Vcrsprllle
Porelgn Language Prize (Xcnophllc Society Award)
Timothy J. Moore
Prcnch Prize (The Ralph J. Hyson Memorial Award) Paula L. Hake
Susan E Madara
Irene Scadle German Section Award Ellen K. Sandfort
Kimberly A. Hrapchak
Spanish Prize (Steven A. Walker Memorial Award) Laurie L. Smith Quy Kurtz Bard Award Susan I. Cassel
The Louis Koppcl Memorial Award In European History
Timothy J. Moore Timothy R. Whlsler
The Leo Ascher Music Award Relko Yoshimua
David Luckenbaugh Sharon Hagenburger
The Cora Catharine Bitner Music Award
Cynthia L. Lesh Valeric L. Miller
Elizabeth A. Marker Timothy J. Moore Lisa M. Meier Martha L. Plneno Michael W. Eiscnberger Choir Award Dennis E. Cope
The James Hamilton and Lucretia Boyd Hartzell Plano Award
Carol S. Hedges
Music Paculty Award
Harold W. Shaar String Award
Edward J. Laucks Memorial Scrtoma Award
Mary R. Slokum Sproul Prize
Henry Pranklin Bitner Science Prizes
Dennis E. Cope Andrea D. Hess Carolyn J. Kroehler Kevin L. Dixon Timothy Secott B. Elaine Siomko
Class of 1911 Award Sean Gallagher
Daniel 0. Engle Scholarship Kevin R. Espenshadc
George P. Stauffer Scholarship Qregory S. Schmidt
The Association of Pennsylvania State Colleges and University Biologists Award Harry A. Alden
American Chemical Society Undergraduate Award in Analytical Chemistry Richard W. Delaney
American Institute of Chemistry Award Cynthia K. Loop
Chemical Rubber Company Preshman Chemistry Achievement Award Lisa A. Doney
Michael P. Qaugler Debra L. Humphrey Anna Marie Rclnert
Millcrsville State College Student Affiliate of the American Chemical Society Award B. Elaine Siomko
Southeastern Pennsylvania Section of the American Chemical Society Award Elisa A. Mangle
Cecil M. Upton Organic Chemistry Award Audrey S. Clinton
Earth Science Awards for Academic Excellence James A. Daniels Earth Science (Dlchols) Scholarship Pund Award Brenda Lee Miller Leo E. and Laura H. Boyer Award Mary J. Sucss
Class of 1866 Award Eileen P. Beahan
Donald C. Ludwig
Computer Science Award Jeffrey L. Groff
Isaac P. Selverllng Award (Class of 1928) Lisa M. Meier
Cooperative Education Program Certificate of Achievement
David A. Andrews William Martin
Ray C. Herr Karen R. Mcslsca Cynthia K. Loop
Laura B. Doering Library Service Award Thomas A. Barron
Annette Rogowsk! Christina L. Schaller Barbara Lynn Swan
Reserve Officer Association Award Michael A. Boyajian
Department of the Army Superior Cadet Award
Kimberly J. Kearns
Daughters of the American Revolution Award Curtis O. Richards Dramatics Service Award John C. Dcwark
Laurie D. Pitettl
faculty-Student Athletic Committee Awards George E. Rule
Karen A. Wright
Porry and Hacker Award David L. Shenk
The Leah Pudem Photographic Service Award Qlnl L. Wagner
Darrin K. Mann
The Earle M. Hite Award Richard A. Yednock. II
The John David Deldcr Memorial Scholarship Mark A Miller
Phi Sigma Pi Award Patrick J. Wltmer
Aurora Wickey Puclllo Award Donna L. Eshleman
Henry J. Rutherford Memorial Award Sharon Dlllcnbeck
Charles D. Spotts Daturallst —Humanist Award Eileen Conklin
James Hale Stcinman foundation Communications Award
Barbara A. Howard Mary T. Versprillc
John Prcdcrick foundation Communication Award
Steven A DiOulseppe Daniel R. Shenk
JoanneM. McCaskcy Michael M.Bauer
Richard C. Todd Scholarship Stephen Cottrell
Joseph Torchla Scholarship Steven A. DIQuiseppe
John C. Ursprung Award Steven A. DlGuiseppc
Women s Qcneral Athletic Scholarships Diane Predcrick
Annette L. Rico
Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Kathy D Ann Clipplnger Timothy J. Moore
Dennis E. Cope Mary A. Moyer
Kevin R. Espenshadc Rebecca Sue Rhodes
Scott D. fisher Lisa Marie Rudcgcair
Susan Joy Gottlieb Gregory Schmidt
Debora J. Handley Judy Lynn Smith
Alison Joan Happel Kim L. Stephen
Paul Jones Lorena E. Wallace
Walter Krelder. Ill Timothy R Whlsler
Lori J. Messner
WIXQ Service Award Kevin L. Dixon
The Thomas R. Baker Memorial Scholarship Qregory S. Schmidt A. G. Breldenstlnc Award James Craig 11a
The Class of 1898 Award David J. Smith
The Margie L. Ranck Award Jody L. Julanko
The Wlckersham Memorial Scholarship Kevin R. Espenshadc
Honors and Awards 249A New Beginning
Leading the procession of administration. faculty members Or. rolcy. Dr. Tassla. and Dr. Zerby locus their attention on President Duncan s
faculty and seniors, was Dr. Mary E. Dixon. address. Photo Courtesy of College Photography.
faculty marshall of graduation on Saturday December 20. 1980. Photo by Rrenda Qrtffln.
Entering Pucillo Gymnasium. Carol Stewart Elementary Education major displays a cheerful smile, facing her years of education coming to a close. Photo by firenda Griffin.
During December Graduation Ceremonies, Dr. William M. Duncan received two letters ol recognition for his services and dedication to the college and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Speaher Clayton Sommers Commissioner of Education, joins with Dr. Duncan, displaying these acknowledgements. Photo Courtesy of College Photography
250 GraduationOar bed In graduation regalia, seniors await the conclusion of the morning ceremonies. Photo Courtesy of College Photography
Upon entrance to the graduation exercises of 1980. seniors march to the processional, Photo by Brenda Griffin
One December graduates with honors, she receives her diploma from Dr. William Duncan. Photo Courtesy of College Photography
Graduation 25 IINDEX TO ABBREVIATIONS
ACEI—Association for Childhood Education International
ACMO—All-Campus Musical Organization
ACS—American Chemistry Society
ASO—Art Students Organization
Bus Adm — Business Administration CEC—Council for Exceptional Children Chem—Chemistry Comm—Communications CS—Computer Science CSA—Commuting Students Association CUB —College Union Board Ec —Economics
ECEA—Early Childhood Education Association
EChd—Early Childhood Education Ed—Education ElEd—Elementary Education Eng—English
Env—Environmental Science ES—Earth Science Eren —Trench Qeo—Qcology
ABRAMSON. BARRY D.. Philadelphia ES O; Swim Team. Water Polo Team. Synchronized Swim Team. Resident Assistant.
ADAMS. WILLIAM R.. Landlsvllle. Psyc: Psychology Club.
APPELDT. LEE ANN B.. Norristown. Resp Therapy; Medical Careers Club. Dancing.
At BRIGHT. JOHN N., Landlsvllle Bus Adm ALEXANDER. MARK A.. Lancaster. Psyc; Dean's List (Spring I979 . West End Ambulance Association.
ALGER. EDNA M.. Warmlnlster. Ml; Dean's List. OutingCLub. History Club.
ALLEN. MARRY L.. Cornwall. LA Soc Wk. Student Senate Treasurer. Student Senator. Chairman of Allocations Comm.. Board of Directors Student Services. Budget Advisory Comm. Judicial Board. Dorm Council. CUB (Social Comm.). Intramurals. ALLPORT. CARL E.. Nottingham. IA: Intramural . Dorm Council President. Resident Assistant.
ANASTASIO. PMYLLYIS A.. Broomall. Psyc; Alpha Sigma Tau. Delta Phi Eta. Psychology Club. Grech Council. Intramurals. Dean s List.
ANDERSEN. JUDITM L.. Boycrtown.
ElEd EChd. IVCT. ECEA ANDERSON. CANDACE L.. Lancaster.
ANDERSON. WANDA E.. Philadelphia. Psyc; Student Senate. Joint Senate Committee. Cultural Affairs Committee. Black Student Union. Tree Lance Dance Troop, Track
Qcog- Geography Qer-Qerman
MEOP—Higher Education Opportunity
IA —Industrial Arts
IAAP—Industrial Arts Association of Pennsylvania
IAS—Industrial Arts Society
IVCP—Intervarsity Christian fellowship
Lat — Latin
Lib —Library Science Educational Media Math-Mathematics
MENC—Music Educators National Conference MR-Education for the Mentally Retarded MSA—Minority Students Association MT —Medical Technology Mu-Music
NucMT—Nuclear Medical Technology
ANDREWS. DAVID A.. Denver. ES; Nichols Scholarship. Dean s List ANDREY. SUSAN M.. Conshohocken. Psyc; Intercollegiate field Hockey Team. Intramural Soccer. Softball. Dean s List. ANTOL. SHAWN. Hamburg. SpEd ARENA. SHARON M.. Norristown. ArtEd; Clay Club. Art Students Organization. ARM9TRONQ. LORRAINE. M.. Malvern.
ElEd EChd; ECEA. Intramurals.
ARTER. KIMBERLY J.. Hanover ElEd ECMd;
Women s Chorus. Musicals.
ASM. GAIL E.. Middletown SpEd; Gamma Sigma Alpha. Illllcl. CEC Marching Band. Soccer Team, Volleyball.
ATKINS. TLOYD D.. New Providence Ocog.
AULT. DAVID A., Lancaster. CS.
AVERSA. ELIZABETH M.. Mlllcrsvllle ElEd. Oamma Sigma Alpha. CEC. Dorm Council.
BACHERT. JR.. CHARLES J.. Allentown.
Ec LA; football Team.
BACHMAN. DAVID E.. Lancaster. LA Math; Mu Alpha Kappa. Jazz Band Intramural football and Softball.
BAER. MICHELE L.. rieetwood. Bio; Delta Phi Eta. Botany Club. Aesculaplan Society (V.P. fall 1979). Bio Tutor.
BAIR. JENNirER A.. Ec; Cross Country Team. Track Ct field.
PSEA—Pennsylvania State Education Association
PSN - Public School Nursing PSO—Political Science Organization Psyc—Psychology RA—Resident Assistant Rdg— Reading
ROTC—Reserve Officers Training Corps R5A —Residents Students Association Scl—Science
SCJ—Society of Collegiate Journalists Sec-Secondary Education SMC—Student Memorial Center SMED—Education for the Socially Maladjusted and Emotionally Disturbed Soc-Sociology Span—Spanish Sp Ed—Special Education SS-Social Studies SW-Social Work UCM — United Campus Ministry UUE—Upgrading Urban Education Program Who's Who—Who's Who In American Universities and Colleges WIXQ—Campus Radio Station
BAIRD. ROBBIN C.. Lancaster. SpEd; Delta Sigma Theta.
BARKDOLL. KIMBERLY S.. Chambcrsburg. fren Qer; Qcrman Honor Society, french Club. Qcrman Club, foreign Language Club. BARNES. DEBRA M.. Wayne. SpEd; 100 Mile Club. IVCP. ' Mosannat". Intramural Volleyball. Dean's List. Camping.
BARR. KAREN A.. Ambler. SecEd Math. Phi Lambda Sigma. Tennis Team. Intramurals. Dorm Council.
BARREN. THOMAS A.. Lancaster. Blo Env St Cross Country. Track «f field.
BARTH. JR.. RICHARD. Philadelphia. Soc: Alpha Kappa Delta. Sociology Club. Dean's List. Intramurals.
BARTHLOW, JETPREY C.. PottMown. IA;
CUB. Phi Sigma Phi. IVCf.
BATCHELOR. RICHARD 9.. Spring City. CS; Intramural football. Basketball and Softball. Chairman's List (Spring 1976). BEAMAN. EILEEN P.. Roslyn. Math LA. Math Honors List. Dean's List. Chlarman s List. Math Tutor. Delta Phi Eta. Math Club. Intramurals.
BAER. KIMBERLY U. Camp Hill. Blo Med Tech; Sigma Phi Omega. Dolphin Club. Synchronized Swim Team.
BEATTY. JR.. RICHARD E.. King of Prussia. IA; Dorm Council President. RSA President. M.S.C. Martial Arts Club President. Alternatives Club President. Intramurals. Judo Club. Ice Hockey Team.
BECK. DOUGLAS C.. Pcquea. ES.
BECK. JACQUELINE M.. Lancaster. Art LA. Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals, 100 Mile Club.
BEITZEL. 9AMUEL E.. Lancaster. LA Eng, WIXQ.
232 Senior DirectoryHEI.I.. TIIOMAS C.. I.cwlstown IA.
BELLAIRE. CHERYL R.. Lancaster, Psyc: Track, Trainer.
BEBKOVIC. KAREB L.. Stcelton. SpEd.
Dean's List. CEC.
BErtnER. WILLARD J.. Pottstown. Com Spch: Athletic Trainer. Qolf Team. BENNETT. KAREN S.. Horsham. Bio: AIBS Club. Intramural Soccer, Volleyball and Softball.
REHAHDI. ABITA. West Chester. SocWk. IVCr. Resident Assistant. Social Work Organization. 100 Mile Club.
BERGER. MARK S.. Lewlsburg. IA. Industrial Arts Society. Epsilon PI Tau.
BIABCHI. TIMOTHY J.. S. Canaan. IA. Ep stlon PI Tau. Industrial Arts Society. Dean's
DLlst. 100 Mile Club.
BIEL. JEfPREY S.. Lafayette Hill LA Psyc;
Prcshman Pootball. Intramurals. BIRCHARD. MARY ALICE. Cochranvllle. SocWk; Gamma Sigma Alpha. Outing Club. Social Work Organization. Dean s List. Who's Who.
BISHOr. GERALD W., Christiana. PS. WIXQ Snapper.
BITAR. SUZANNE B.. Springfield BusAdmr Speakers Committee, Intramural Basketball. Volleyball and Softball.
BIXLER. ABB C.. Ncetwood. Art LA. CAC. Art Ml Tutor. Intramurals.
BLAIR. JABET L.. Hamilton Square. SpEd-Swlm Team, CEC. Tutor.
BLABK. CAROL J.. Parkesburg. ElEd EChd: ECEA. PSEA.
BLABKEBBILLER. DOUGLAS W.. Shilllngton. Qeog; Sigma Tau Qamma. Swim Team. Intramurals.
BOAS. J. BARRIE. Leola. LA Ec.
BOGLE. KATHLEEB A.. Churchvillc SpEd: CEC. Delta Phi Eta. Intramural Soccer and Volleyball.
BOLIQ. SABTIBA M.. Reading. PS. Delta Phi Eta. Qamma Sigma Alpha. Cheerleading. BOBEABTI, JOSEPH f.. Mershey, Bio: Resident Assistant. Dean s List. Intramural Pootball. Softball. Volleyball. Botany Club. OutlngClub. American Chemical Society. BOWEB. BARBARA E.. Morristown. SpEd: Qamma Sigma Alpha. Spanish Club. CEC Della Phi Eta. CEC Young Adults. Volleyball Intramurals.
BOWES. JEAB M.. Springfield. BusAdm;
BOWLES. JABE W.. Villanova. ElEd Math; Sigma Tau Qamma White Rose. 100 Mile Club. IVCP. Dorm Council. Tutor.
BOYCE. MARY GRACE. Hazleton. PySC. BRADLEY. DARYL W.. Philadelphia. Soc. braver MAB. JABBA L.. Harrisburg. ElEd SpEd.
BRAY. DOBBA L.. Easton. ElEd EChd Urban Ed.. Dolphins ECEA President Resident Assistant. Intramurals.
BRETT. THOMAS M.. Bew Cumberland. Bus Economics Club. Intramurals. BRIGHTBILL. JOBATHAB P.. Sinking Spring, IA.
BRIGHTBILL. LUCIBDA G.. Camp Mill. ElEd EChd Sigma Phi Omega ECEA In tramurals.
BROWB. CAROLE A., Drcxcl Mill Psyc Dorm Council Secretary; Yearbook.
BROWB. DAVID L.. Morristown IA; Phi Sigma PI. Yearbook Staff.
BROWBELL. ALLEB D.. Monesdale. IA; Entomology Club. College Choir. Dean's List. BUCHER. JABET M.. Mlllersvllle. LA HI Delta Phi Eta.
BUCHKO. AMY J.. Mlllersvllle. Psyc;
Women's Basketball. Dean s List.
BUCY. MARLA R.. Lancaster. SecEd Eng.
BUHRMAB. LYBB K.. Broomall. ElEd EChd Qamma Sigma Alpha. ECEA. Dean s List. BULIBO. DOBBA M.. Saint Clair LA Psyc; SCJ. Yearbook Editor. PSEA. Psychology Club.
BURGER. CIBDY L.. Lltltz MuEd; Marching Band. Symphonic Band. Chamber Choir. Choir. Orchestra.
BURGER. JEPPREY L.. Uncaster. ElEd. BUSS. JEAB M.. r.mmaus. ElEd EChd. AC-MO. The Highlights Delta Phi Eta. ECEA.
CALCUTTA. BICHOLAS A.. Ashland SS ML
CALLAHAB. MICHAEL K.. Milford. IAj Intramural Pootball. Soccer, and Wrestling.
CALVARESE. M ARID J.. Toughkenamon, Ec. Economics Club. Intramural Softball. Pool-ball. Basketball. Marching Band College Choir. MEMC.
CAMPBELL. CHERIE Y.. Easton. ElEd. Upgrading Urban Ed.. Landes Dorm Council.
CABDIE. HOWARD J.. Pcnnllyn. Soc: Alpha Phi Alpha.
CARDELLO. BETH A.. York ElEd Psyc: Intramural Volleyball and Softball.
CARBEY. JILL M.. Mlllersvllle Art
CARR. MICHAEL D.. Ephrata Psyc LA.
CARR. TIMOTHY A.. Bloomsburg IA.
CASSEL. SUSAB I.. Chalfont. LA HI. Kappa Phi Epsilon. History Club. Yearbook Staff. ClassIcsClub. Dean's List.
CASSIDY. COLLEEB. M.. Mavertown Com Spch.
CATAQBUS. PATRICIA E.. Morristown. SocWk. Phi Lambda Sigma. Social Work Organization. Volunteer Tutor. Intramurals. Library Assistant. CEC. In-Motion.
CHAMBERS. JErPREY E.. Lancaster. SccEd SS and SecEd Eng.
CHAMBERS, JEBBIPER A.. Lancaster,
CHAPMAB. RABDY J.. Lancaster. Phy: Tennis Team.
CHELIUS. LEE ABB. Shilllngton. ElED EChd; ECEA. Dean’s List.
CHERRY. DOUGLAS W.. Philadelphia lA Elec; PR Photographies. Intramural Volleyball. Baseball. TootbalL IA Society.
CHESTER. WEBDY L., Liverpool. ArtEd Phi Lambda Sigma Sigma Tau Qamma White Rose. Intramurals.
CHRYST. DABA A., Lancaster. BusAdm.
CLARK. KATHLEEB A.. Elizabethtown. Eng l.A.
CLIPPIBGER. KATHY D.. Three Springs. Pren SecEd; Phi Lambda Sigma. Trench Club. Intramurals. Dorm Council Resident Assistant. Yearbook Staff.
COHEE. HOLLIE D„ Exton ElEd EChd; Delta Phi Eta. CUB. ECEA.
COLSOB, PEGGY J., Lancaster. ElEd. Snapper Editor-In-Chief. Society for Collegiate Journalists. Student Senate. Human Relations Committee. Resident Assistant
COBDIT. ALAB B.. Carlisle. Qeog.
COBBER. MARGARET B.. Mlllersvllle MT.
COBBER. MARK D., I.cwlstown. IA.
COBSTABEL JR.. WILLIAM R.. Lansdale, Mu Ed. Dean's List. Music Department College-Community Orchestra. Symphonic Band Jazz Band Marching Band. College Choir. Madrigal Singers. ACMO.
COBWAY JR.. THOMAS P.. Woodbrldge. C5.
Harbold Dorm Council. Computer Science Club Vice-President 1979. President 1980. COPE. DEBBIS E.. Grantham MuEd; Marching Unit Concert Band. College Choir, Chamber Choir. Wind Ensemble. Madrigal Singers. Brass Ensemble, Brass Quintet. College-Community Orchestra Music Department Honor Roll.
COSTELLO. KATHLEEB. Mechanlcsburg. ElEd; Jazz Ensemble Concert Band. Marching Band.
COVERT. LIBDA S.. Mlllersvllle. Com Spch, WIXQ. CUB.
CRAWPORD. ABBA MARIA. Qlcnolden Lib.
CRBKOVICH. PHILIP. Lancaster. Hl LA CROTHERS. JOBATHAB A.. Lancaster. Bio Archery Team. Resident Assistant Sigma Tau Qamma.
CRUM. ELIZABETH R.. Lancaster ElEd EChd. Marching Band, ECEA.
CULIB. JOAB D„ Woodlyn. BusAdm Dolphins, Lacrosse. Intramural Softball. Pootball. Soccer and Volleyball. Phi Lambda Sigma Bus Econ. Club CULLIBAB MARGARET E.. Phoenlxvllle. BusAdm: Alpha Sigma Tau Wrestling Belles Club. Intramural Volleyball CUMMIBS. JAMES R.. Horsham Phy Math CURLEY. ROSEMARIE. West Chester ElEd Rdg; Marching Hand. Silk Squad. UUE. Intramural Basketball and Volleyball. Library Assistant. Dean’s List.
DAGUE. WILLIAM P.. Downingtown.
BusAdm: Baseball Team.
DALICANDRO. KAREB A.. Philadelphia SpEd; Mcwman Club ACMO. UCM, Dean s List.
DALY. THOMAS E.. Easton Eng. rootball Team, WIXQ. Concert Committee DABDO. KATHRYN M.. Harrisburg LA Ec;
Marching Unit. Co-Ed Archery Team DABIEL LAWREBCE C.. Bristol, ES 0; Earth Science Club. Ice Hockey Club. Intramurals. Landes Dorm Council.
DABIELS. JAMES A.. ES Meteorology. Earth Science Club. Intramurals.
DAKRAGH. RITA T.. Philadelphia Psyc: Resident Assistant Intramurals. Psychology Club. Counselor for Community Services Inc.
DAUBERT. DAWB M.. Palmyra Math LA. Phi Lambda Sigma. Math Club. Dorm Council. DAVIS. CATHY A.. Lancaster BusAdm Ec DAVIS. JABETTE E.. Philadelphia. SocWk. DAVIS. LIBDA A.. Klngof Prussia. BusAdm DAVIS. MARK D.. Marietta Psyc Cross Country Team. Winter Track Team. Track Team. Chi Qamma lota. Ping-Pong Champion.
DEAB. STEPHABIE E.. Sellnsgrove Bus Accounting rield Hockey Team. Phi Beta Lam-bdi
DEATRICK. HABS. Lancaster. Blo SecEd.
J.V. Pootball Team. Intramurals.
DE BIBDP.R. DEBORAH A.. Reading.
ELEd EChd. ECEA. Sigma Phi Delta.
DEEDS. BARRY Q.. W Reading. IA.
DEHOPP. LORI J.. Gettysburg. ElEd. PSEA Dean's List.
DELABEY. RICHARD W.. Quakertown. Chcm; Public Relations Director. American Chemical Society Student Affiliate.
DELLA PRABCO. JAMES T.. Springfield. Ec.
Senior Directory 2 53economics Club. Classics Club.
DEMUAR. CHRISTINE J., Pottstown.
CIEd Cchd; CCEA.
DETTERLIRE. SHAROR L.. Doylcstown ElEd; Marching Band. Della Theta Sigma. DICKERS. RORALD C.. Kennett Square. Ec: Soccer Team. Baseball Team. Student Senator, Economics Club.
DICKIRSOR. DAVID R.. West Reading CS Math; Track Club IVCP. Dean s List. Cross Country Team.
DIDRA. SCOTT A.. Allentown. IA: Epsilon PI Tau. IA Lab Assistant.
DIEBUS. FRIEDRICH. Lebanon. BusAdm. DIEFFERBACH. ELIZABETH H.. Media Psyc.-Synchronized Swimming Team. DILLERBECK. SHAROR I.. Elizabethtown Bio. Priority.
Dl MAIO. PETER M.. Coatesvllle ElEd. AC MO. Swing Choir. College Choir. Volleyabll Intramurals. 100 Mile Club Foreign LanguageClub French Club, Spanish Club. DEMITT. ELAIRE M.. Morristown BusAdm.
Sigma Phi Delta. Undergraduate Assitant. DIOR. ALISOR R.. Hershey. Blo Botany;
WIXQ. Botany Club OutlngCLub.
Dl PIETRO. JACQUELIREP.. York Psyc. DIXOR. DEBBIE L.. Lib. Black Student Union. DIXOR. KEVIR L.. Penllyn. Corn-Film Broadcast: WIXQ Station Manager Black Student Union.
DOBROSKI. MARK T.. Mcrshey. IA: Epsilon PI Tau. Dean s List. Snapper and Yearbook Photographer. Intramurals.
DOTTERER. CYRTHIA L.. Lancaster. Lib;
Cheerleading. Intramurals. Dean s List. DOUGE. DOMIRIQUE. Lancaster Eng. Delta Sigma Theta. Snapper.
DOWNEY. SIOBHAR M.. Gettysburg. Span LA; Citamard Dolphins. Intramural Football. Soccer, and Volleyball.
DOWNS. DEBORAH D.. Jenklntown BusAdm: Gamma Sigma Alpha. Lacrosse. Who's Who.
DURCHIR. STEVER A.. Pottstown LA Art. Deans List. Intramural Volleyball and Track Champions. Student Art Shows.
EASH. ROBYR D.. Telford. SocWk; Social Work Organization. Delta Phi Eta. Tutor. Intramurals. Volunteer In Probation and Parole. Volunteer Work for Social Work Internship at ARC.
EBERSOLE. CHRIS R.. Elizabethtown. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Dean s List. Intramural Soccer, Softball, and Football. Sigma Pi.
EBRER. KEITH R.. Silver Spring. Psyc; Yearbook Co-Editor. PI Delta Epsilon. Psychology Club. College Choir Men s Chorus. Commuting Students Association. EDELER. CAROL J.. Bethel Park. CS: Women s Chorus. ACMO. Newman Students Association.
EGAR. JOHR W.. Yardley. LA Blo; Track Team, Sigma Tau Oamma Botany Club Dean's List.
EISERHOWER. JULIA L.. Audubon. MusEd: Orchestra. Chamber Ensemble. Choir. Chamber Choir. Madrigals. Band IVCF. MERC.
ELLIOT. MARGARET A.. Columbia. ElEd. Women's Tennis Team. Basketball Team. Delta Phi Eta. Intercollegiate Sports CLub. ELLIS. ELIZABETH A.. Yardley MI LA
EMRICH. CHERYL A.. Phoenlxvllle. RucMed;
ERG. MERRYL S.. York. SpEd; CEC. ERGLEMAR. PAULETTA F.. Ephrata. SocWk;
Social Work Organization. Dean s List.
ERB. ALBERT b.. Plymouth Meeting IA. Intramurals.
EVERLY. ARR MARIE. Philadelphia. ELEd EChd; CCEA. Intramurals.
FABRIZIARA. SUSETTE L.. West Reading ElEd EChd. CCEA.
FAULK. GRACE A.. Philadelphia. SpEd
FAUSRACHT. CHERYL D.. Denver SecEd Eng Women's Tennis Team. Intercollegiate Sports Club. Womens Swim Team. Intramurals.
FECSER. RUSSEL H.. Harrisburg. IA Epsilon PI Tau. Sigma Tau Gamma.
FERSTERMACHER. ELLER R.. Rewtown Square. ArtEd: CUB Concert Committee Kappa Phi Epsilon.
FERRY. JOARRE M.. Danboro. CIEd Math: Softball Club.
FESTARTE. PETER S.. Millersvillc. IA.
FETTERMAR. ROBERT C.. Morristown. Bio.
FIRK. KATHLCER A.. York. LA BIMT; Resident Assistant. Outing Club. Dorm Council.
FIRRERTY. MARK D.. Ardmore ElEd Math. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Intramurals. Freshman Football.
FISHER. HEIDEMARIE R.. Mew Castle. Germ. German Club. Foreign Language Club. Intramural Volleyball Varsity Softball Team.
FISHER. RORALD D.. West Reading BusAdm Accounting Football Team.
FISHER. SCOTT D.. Chalfont. PS. WIXQ Music Director. Student Senator. Political Science Club Concert Committee. Snapper Staff. Economics Club. Faculty-Senate Review Board.
FISHER. TIRA L.. York. MT: Outing Club. Alpha Sigma Tau. Dorm Council.
FITZGERALD. MICHAEL S.. Eaglcvillc. IA. Citamard.
FLARDERS. RARER A.. Liverpool. ElEd EChd; ECEA.
FLORES. GERVACIO M.. South Mountain ES Geophysics.
FORRY. MICHAEL G.. Millersvillc. CS.
FORTRER. LIRDA L.. Wilmington. Bio MT: Aesculaplan Society President. Treasurer.
FOSTER. MARY B.. Island Park. LA Art; Intramurals. Art Shows
FOX. ARDREW J.. Ardmore. Intramurals Resident Life.
FOX. BARBARA C.. Middletown. CS LIb Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi Dean's List.
FRANK JR.. WILLIAM R.. Conestoga. Rue Med.
FRARKLIRG. PATRICIA A.. Qlcnmoore. SocWk.
FRATARTORI. REYSA M.. Broomall Bus Adm.- Alpha Sigma Tau. Swim Team, Intramurals.
FREDERICK. CATHY L.. Mt. Airy. SpEd; CEC Dorm Council. Resident Assistant. RSA Vice President. Judo Club. Alternatives Club. OutlngClub.
FREDERICK. DIARE M., Mew hope. Math SccEd. Field Hockey Team. Softball
' Team. Tennis Team, Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals. Intercollegiate Sports Club.
FREELAND. LEE ARR. Columbia.
FREY. DEREK J.. Wrightsvllle. Psyc; Classics Club, OutlngClub.
FRIEDMAN. RARCY A.. Leola. Psyc. FRIMERKO. JOHN T.. Bethlehem. IA; Industrial Arts Society. Epsilon Pi Tau. Gamma PI. UCM OutlngClub.
FKITSCH. CHRISTOPHER R.. Pottstown SccEd SS HI; Intramurals.
PRY. BARBARA E.. Waynesboro. ElEd EChd. Delta Phi Eta. ECEA. Intramural Volleyball. Who s Who.
GALLAGHER. SEAR Q. Klchboro. SecEd ES Swim Team. Water Polo Team. Resident Assistant DolphlnsClub. Student Senate. GALVIN. FRANCIS X.. Brookhaven. CS. Intramurals. Bard Dorm Council.
GAMAUF. KAREN M.. Fountainville. SocWk Gamma Sigma Alpha. OutlngClub. GARTHER. FRANK C.. Willow Grove CS: Baseball Team. Intramural Football. Basketball and Volleyball.
GARMAR. PAULA M., Ephrata ElEd EChd. GARRETT. KARen S.. Ephrata. ElEd Psyc. Sigma Tau Gamma White Roses. Delta Phi Eta. Dean’s List.
GARTHWAITE. LAWRENCE R.. Flourtown.
IA; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Epsilon Pi Tau. GASSERT. PATRICIA L.. Lebanon. LA Art. GATTUSO. KIMBERLY A.. Maple Glen. SocWk.’ Gamma Sigma Alpha Social Work Organization. Intramurals.
GEEZA. JEREMY. Jessup. IA; Football Team.
Power Lifting Team. LA. Society. GERTZLER. SANDRA J.. Dover Bio Mt; Delta Phi Eta, Intramural Volleyball. Dean's List.
GERACE. GREGORY M.. Lancaster. BusAdm GERARD. JANET M.. Audubon. SpEd. Resident Assistant. Dean s List. Delta Phi Eta. IVCF 100 Mile Club. CEC.
GERHARD. DORRA L.. Plymouth Meeting.
SpEd; Dean's List. Track Team.
GEUBTRER. SHAROR M.. York. SpEd; Sigma Phi Delta
GILCHRIST. DEBORAH J.. Downlnglown. SocWk; Phi Lambda Sigma Social Work Organization. SwingChoir.
GITTIRGS. TODD R.. Ellzabethvllle. IA; Intramurals.
GLAH. LIRDA S., Lancaster ElEd EChd. GLATFEJ.TER. WENDY S.. Lancaster. ArtEd: Cheerlcading. Sigma Phi Delta QLICK. MARY J. Willow Street. SocWk. Phi Kappa Phi. Dean's List GODSHALL. Raney S.. Pcrkasie. ElEd Rdg-Slgma Tau Gamma White Roses. Delta Phi Eta.
GOLLADAY. SHAROR E.. Gettysburg BusAdm: Intramural rootball. Volleyball and Softball.
GOOD. BERRITA W.. Lancaster. Eng LA. GOODWIN. DAVID G.. Morrlsvlllc. BusAdm. Intramural Football. Volleyball, and Soft-ball.
GOOD. BERRITA W.. Lancaster. Eng LA. GOODWIN. DAVID G.. Morrisvllle. BusAdm: Intramural Softball and Volleyball. GOODYEAR. DARLENE K.. Harrisburg Art GOTTLIEB. SUSAN J.. Ephrata ArtEd. Ten nls Team. Swim Team Intramurals. Art Student Organization. Volleyball Club. GRANT III. BRERTOR K.. Kcnnctt Square HI LA; Lacrosse Team. Sigma PI.
254 Senior DirectoryGRECCO. DIANNE P.. Carbondale. SpEd.
Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals.
GREINER. BETH A.. Lancaster. Eng SccEd.
Snapper. Society of Collegiate Journalists. GROW. DIANE R.. Willow Grove. BusAdm: Economics Club. Dean's List Intramural Baseball. Volleyball, and Basketball. Snapper and Yearbook Photographer Dorm Council.
GUION. JUDITH L.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd.
ECEA: Dean s List.
QUNSALLUS. JOANNE G.. Broomall Phy: Physics Club. Venture. Intramurals. QUTSMALL JR.. LESTER L.. Springfield. Bio; Swlm Team.
HAAS. JOHN C.. Manhclm. Phil; Departmental Honors Program in Philosophy. HACKMAN. MICHAEL D.. Hcrshey. IA. Intramural Softball. Volleyball and Pootball IVCr. Epsilon Pi Tau. Dean s List. HAGENKOTTER. MARY S.. Lansdown. SpEd HAGERTY. DAVID W.. Mlllersvillc. Bus.
MALL. WILLIAM J.. Conestoga. Psyc; Dean s List.
MALY, DEBORA, Norristown SpEd; Lacrosse Team, field Hockey Team. Intramurals. Phi Lambda Sigma.
HAMER. BARBARA J. Levittown. Bio En-vOptlon; Softball Team.
HAMILTON. BEVERLY J.. Chcswick, Bio. American Institute of Biological Sciences. Priority. Intramurals. Lyle Dorm Council. HAMMAKER. DAVID K.. Harrisburg.
HAMMER. ROBERT L.. Lancaster. Art. Art Student Organization President.
HAMMOND. PREDERICK S.. Lancaster BusAdm; Chi Gamma lota. CUB. Economics and Business Club Vice President. HANDLEY. DEBORA J.. Hershcy ElEd EChd Reading Phi Lambda Sigma President. Delta Phi Eta. ECEA Vice President RSA Dorm Council. Dean s List. Who s Who.
MANNA. HARRY R.. Lancaster. LA Phll. MAPPEL. ALLISON J.. West Lawn. ElEd Span; Cheerleading. Band. Spanish Club Foreign Language Club. ECEA. UUE Orientation Guide. Delta Phi Eta.
HARRELL. BARBARA L.. Philadelphia. Psyc; Alpha Kappa Alpha. BSU, Psychology Club Gospel Choir.
MARTRANPT. BARBARA A.. Wernersvllle.
SocWk: Marching Band. Circle K.
HASSEL, KURT W.. Lancaster.
MAUGAN. INQER. Lancaster. Oerm; German Honor Society. Delta Phi Alpha.
HAYLES. DONNA L.. Aston. Psyc; Gospel Choir.
HAZANGELES. ADRIANA. Lancaster. Art LA; PI Lambda Phi. Art Students Organization. Intramurals.
MEALY. MARY A.. Drexel Hill Music Merchandising; College Choir. Marching Band. HEDGES. CAROL S.. Littlestown. MuEd. Deans List. Music Honor Roll. College Choir. College-Community Orchestra.
HENDERSHOT. BRADLEY J.. Pennsburg ES Geo: Chi Gamma lota Dorm Council. Earth Science Club. Intramural Football. Baseball. Volleyball, and Softball.
HENDRY. THERESA M.. Upper Darby. PS.
HENKEL. GREGORY C.. Lancaster. BusAdm Soccer Team.
HENRY. THOMAS R.. Warminster. Malh SecEd. Math Club Vice President Tau Kappa Epsilon.
HERMAN. LINDA A.. Reading ElEd EChd Delta Phi Eta. ECEA. Dean s List. Who s Who.
HERR. RAY C.. Paradise. CS: Dean s List Math. Chairman s List, Cooperative Ed.
HESS. LAWRENCE M.. Willow Street E5 SecEd; Baseball Team.
HESS. LISA M.. Hanover. SocWk; Social Work Organization President. Intramural Volleyball.
HEVERAN. DIANE. Lancaster. Span Ec Spanish Club President. Foreign Language Club. International Relations Club. Junior Year Abroad In Madrid. Spain. Modern Dance Club.
HEWLETT. JAMES S.. Hcrshey ES; Track Team. Sigma Tau Gamma. Tutor Stage Crew. Earth Science Lab Assistant.
MIBBS. NANCY J.. Newtown Square. ArtEd.
MILL. SHARON R., West Reading Psyc Psychology Club. Intramural Soccer and Volleyball. Tennis Team.
HIMES. LINDA A.. Mount Wolf. ElEd
MINKSON. NANCY L.. Lancaster SocWk
MINTERMYER. ORETCMEN S.. Blue Ridge Summit SpEd Volleyball Club. CEC.
HOCH. ROBIN A.. Shlppensburg. MuEd. Marching Unit. Symphonic Band. College-Community Orchestra College Choir Intercollegiate Band. Deans List. Music Education Honor Roll.
MOERNER. ELIZABETH A.. Hcrshey. ElEd; In tramurals.
MOHENWARTER. JERE L.. Mlllersvillc IA Epsilon PI Tau.
MOIN. CRAIG T.. Lancaster. CS: Computer Science Club. Alpha Sigma PI, IVCP
MOKE. LISA M.. West Falrvlcw. LA Qerm IV-CF. Snapper All-Church Choir.
HOKE. TAMRA. Lancaster. MuEd- Concert Band. College-Community Orchestra. College Choir. Marching Unit. Tuba Ensemble. Clarinet Ensemble. ACMO. Campus Crusade for Christ.
HOLBERT. TAMSEN M.. Montrose. Germ LA Foreign Language Club Vice President. ACMO. Junior Year Aborad In Marburg Germany.
HOLLER. JUDITH A.. Lancaster. SocWk; Lacrosse Team Intramural Basketball. Dean s List.
HOLLINGER. DIANE C.. Elizabethtown SocWk.- Sigma Phi Omega.
HOLLY. KATE A.. Lancaster BusAdm.
HOMSHER. WAYNE R.. Paradise. Psyc-Psychology Club. Concert Band. Jazz Ensemble. ACMO. Cltamard. Choir.
HORAN. RUTH A.. York. ElEd EChd; ECEA. Intramural Volleyball.
MORN. SHARON A.. Lancaster. SpEd. Kappa Phi Epsilon. CEC.
HORSEY. EDMUND A.. Jarretsvillc PS. Soccer Team. Intramurals.
HORST. CYNTHIA R., Litltz. Eng SccEd Cltamard.
HORST. DANIEL R.. Akron IA. Epsilon Pi Tau.
HORST. MARK J., Akron. IA Epsilon Pi Tau. Sigma Tau Gamma. Intramural Soccer.
MORSTMANN. JAMES E.. New Cumberland CS: Tennis Intramurals. Student Consultant.
HOUCK. SUZANNE U.. Boycrtown. ElEd. Intramurals. UUE.
HOUSEKNECHT. Lyon A.. St. Clair. Psyc; Dolphin Club. Psychology Club.
HOUSER. JILL E.. Allenwood. MuEd. Marching Band. Concert Band. College Choir.
Percussion Ensemble. Woodwind Choir Saxaphone Ensemble Wind Ensemble.
HOUTZ. DAVID N.. Muir. Math; Math Club. Intramural Softball Dean s List.
HOWELL. SUZANNE M.. Bloomsburg. SocWk. Social Work Organization President. Kappa Delta Phi.
HUBER, KATHERINE M., York. ElEd; Intramural Soccer. Volleyball and Softball.
HUPr. BETH ANNE. Leesport SpEd. Intramural Volleyball.
HUGHES. GARY D.. Warminster BusAdm Cross Country Team. Track Team. Dean s List.
MULLIttEN. JAMES M.. Lancaster. Tennis Team. Dean s List.
HUMPHREYS. DEBRA K.. Mechanicsburg. SecEd Comm: Delta Phi Eta. George Street Carnival. Society of Collegiate Journalists. Pi Delta Epsilon.
HUNTER. EDWARD T.. Quarryvllle. BusAdm.
HURST. IRENE M.. Narvon. Fren. Ladles Chorus. Classics Club.
ILLINGWORTH. NANCY J.. Shade Gap ElEd: Delta Phi Eta.
IRWIN. JAMES S.. Lancaster Psyc; Alpha Sigma Pi.
JACOBS. ELIZABETH S.. Mlllersvillc SocWk.
JETER. GREER A.. Philadelphia. SpEd: BSU President. Student Senator
JOHNSON. DEBORAH L.. Kennett Square SpEd, Delta Phi Eta CEC.
JOHNSON. DEVONNE M.. Philadelphia. SpEd: BSU.
JOHNSON. JAMES C.. Philadelphia LA Art Kappa Alpha Psi. Football Team.
JONES. PAUL L.. Newtown Square. Psyc-Psychology Club. Orientation Chairperson and Guide Sigma Tau Gamma. Ice Hockey-Club.
JORDAML. DAVID M.. York. Bio.- Outing Club. Cooperative Ed. Internship. Intramurals.
KAMBIC. ROBERT J.. Lancaster. LA Phll. KANE. KATHLEEN M.. Reading. CS Math.
Marching Band. Computer Science Club. KANE. KEVIN P.. Wilkes Barre Psyc: CUB Social Committee. Cltamard Psychology Club.
KAPLAN. STEPHEN J.. Lebanon. PS; Outing Club Vice President Political Science Club. Mlllel.
KASHNER. EILEEN R.. Reading. Lib. Dean s List. Intramural Volleyball. IVCF.
KAYLOR. STEVEN L.. Hcrshey. Phy LA. Intramurals. Outing LCub.
KEECH. JANET M.. Wallingford MuEd. College Choir. Madrigals. Intercollegiate
Senior Directory 255Choir. Marching Band. Concert Band. Percussion Ensemble. Chamber Choir.
KELLER. TAMMY J.. Wcrnersvllle. SpEd.
KELLY. PATRICIA A.. Kidlcy Park ElEd.
KELSEY. ALTHEA I.. Philadelphia. SpEd; Delta Sigma Theta.
KEMMERER. KENNETH C.. Laurcldale MuEd: Music honors List Dean's List, Marching Band Concert Band Jazz Band Madrigal Singers. Chorus, ACMO. MENC.
KEnolG. CHRIST I Art K.. Millersvllle Eng SccEd; navigators. Qcorge Street Carnival WIXQ.
KEnoia. VICKI L.. Strasburg BusAdm. Women s Basketball Team Women's Track Team. Economics BusInessClub President, Intercollegiate Sports Club.
KENDRICK. MICHAEL K.. Lancaster. LIb SSr Student Senate. CAS Voter Reg. Chairman Student Services Alpha Beta Alpha Newman Club PSEA. Dorm Council. Cultural Affairs. Political Coalition. Faculty Senate Advisee.
KERCHNF.R. KARL H.. Ephrata. IA.
KEYSER. GEORGE R., Columbia. Math, Math Club.
KHOSHNEKISSAN. EAHANZ. I.COla Math
KIBLER. KIM R.. Mount Wolf. Ec Bus.
KILBY. E. DENISE. Peach Bottom. BusAdm. Economics Business Club. 100 Mile Club.
KILHEPEER. LORI L.. Willow Street BusAdm. Economics Club.
KING. KELLY A.. Manhcim. BusAdm.
KINNIER. MARY E.. Pomeroy. ElEd EChd. Omega Theta Sigma. ECEA.
KIRCHNER. CHRISTINE A.. Lancaster. Ec, Economics Club. Intramurals.
KIRCHNER. MICHELE M.. Lancaster SocWk: Dean's List.
KIRSCH. MARK W., Lancaster. Accounting.
KISTLER. BARBARA R.. Allentown. ES Qeo: Delta Phi Eta. Dean s List. Earth Science Club.
KISTNER. CHARLES J.. Willow Grove. IA.
KLAHR. KAREN A.. Schuylkill haven. Lib-Marching Band. Concert Band. Woodwing Ensemble, Dorm Council Bowling Team.
KLEIN. LARRY D.. Morrlsvllle. Soc; Sociology' Club.
KNECHT. BRAD K.. Nazareth Blo SecEd.
KNICKERBOCKER. TAMMY S.. Collcgcvlllc. hi, hockey. Lacrosse. Intramurals, history Club.
KNOX. LYNDA L.. harrlsburg. l.lb. Marching Band. Dorm Council. Concert Band.
KOCH. LINDA M.. Philadelphia Psyc: Psychology Club. Dean’s List.
KOCKEL. DONNA L.. Lancaster. Eng LA: Snapper WIXQ.
KOCSI. BRIAN L.. Norristown ElEd Math: WIXQ News Director.
KOELSCH. G. RICHARD. Lititz BusAdm; Resident Assistant. Outstanding Young Men of America.
KOHLHEPP. CHARLES B.. Baltimore. CS
KONSTAN. SUSAN M.. Lancaster Psyc.
KOPPENHAVER. JANET L.. begins. ElEd EChd: Delta Phi Eta. ECEA.
KOREN. GERALD T.. Pottstown CS.
KOREN. MARIANNE L.. Lancaster. BusAdm-Dcan s List. Sigma Phi Delta. Cheerleading Economics Business Club.
KRACH. KIMBERLY R.. Strasburg Eng.
KRAJEWSKI. CHERYL L.. Coatesville. ElEd EChd. ECEA.
KREIDER. WALTER. Lancaster. PS LA, Snap-pcr. International Relations Club President. Student Senate. Campus Crusade for Christ.
KRIEBEL. CARL L.. Media. IA; Tau Kappa Cp sllon WIXQ Intramural Football and Soft-ball.
KRULA. PHILIP D.. Kcnnett Square. Psyc.
KUDER, GREGG N.. Reading SpEd. Water Polo Club. CEC.
KULANKO. JODY L.. Bethlehem. SocWk. IV-
KULMAN. TAMMY J., Marietta. Ec: Gamma Sigma Alpha Economics Club. Judicial Board.
KURCZESKI. RICHARD R.. Sayrcvlllc. IA. Basketball Team. Lacrosse Team.
LACEY. Brian r.. Millersvllle. SpEd Sigma Tau Gamma.
LAISE JR.. DAVID R.. Stroudsburg. IA. LAMPS. LAUREN A.. Easton. LA Math. Dorm Council. Dolphins. Math Club. 100 Mile Club. OutlngClub Chairman's List, honor's List. UCM.
LANAN, JOHN N.. Norristown. Phil.
LANDIS. LISA J.. Fleetwood. ElEd EChd;
ECEA; Wrestling Belles.
LANE. MELODY A.. Millersvllle. Bus. LANTELME. BETH A.. Medford Lakes. l-A Oeog- Swim Team. Intercollegiate Sports Club. Earth Science Club. RSA Intramural Volleyball.
LA PORTA. RONALD B.. Springfield.
BusAdm; Intramurals. 100 Mile Club. LATSHAW. KAREN E.. Reading. Eng-Psychology Club. Resident Life Staff LAUGHMAN, THOMAS A.. Hanover. Frcn Span: Foreign Language Club Choir Madrigals. Chamber Choir ACMO Lancaster Opera Workshop.
LAVELLE JR.. WILLIAM K.. Dallas. IA: Freshman Football Team, Sigma PI President. President of Qreek Council. Student Senate. USMC Officer Candidate.
LAVONG. APRIL L.. Philadelphia. SpEd: Orientation Guide. Resident Assistant. Citamard.
LAWLER. KAREN A.. Dlngmans Ferry. Bio.
Kappa Delta Phi.
LAZAR. MARK E.. Hazleton. IA Archery Team. I.A. Society.
LE BRUN. LISA A.. Dover ElEd EChd. ECEA Wrestling Belles.
LE CLERC. SHIRLEY D.. Pottstown. Lib, Phi Lambda Sigma. Alpha Beta Alpha.
LEE. ANNE M.. Philadelphia. SpEd.
LEPEVER III. LESTER C.. holtwood. Ec CS. LEFEVER. VICKI L.. Strasburg MuEd; College Choir. College-Community Orchestra Marching Band. Concert Band. Dean's List. Music honor Roll, Intercollegiate Band and Orchestra.
LE FEVRE. DIANE L.. Lititz. Bio.
LEONARD. RANDY L.. Lititz ElEd EChd: ECEA.
LESTER. CATHY J.. Warminster.
LEVAN. JEFFREY T.. Columbia. CS. Phi Sigma PI.
LEWIS. KIMBERLY K.. Danville. Lib. Alpha Beta Alpha. Dorm Council. Intramurals. LINCOLN. ROBERT J.. North Cape May. BusAdm: Business Administration Club. Swim Team.
LININGER. JUDITH K.. Waynesboro. ElEd EChd; UUE. ECEA. Intramural Volleyball.
LISTER. RONALD D.. Washington Crossing. IA; Intramurals.
LOBB. CYNTHIA J.. Norristown. ElEd EChd Dorm Council. ECEA.
LOCKHART III. JOHN W.. Olen Mills. IA; Ep-
silon PI Tau.
LOPTUS, PATRICIA A.. Gordon Psyc: Dean s List, Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. Tutor. LOHR. BRIAN K.. Manhelm. Art; Art Students Association. Track Team.
LOMACK. KIMBERLY A.. Temple. Bus Adm;
LONGWELL. ELIZABETH H.. Lancaster CS: Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. Math and Computer Science honors List. Chairman's List. LOOP. CYNTHIA K.. Manhelm. Chem. ACS Chantcurs.
LORAH. SCOTT L.. Stevens. Ec Soc: Sigma Tau Gamma. Intcrfratcrnity Council. Baseball Team. Economics Buslness Club. Sociology Club. Intramurals.
LOVE. PATRICIA A.. Mount Union. ElEd EChd. Phi Lambda Sigma. ECEA. IVCF. 100 Mile Club. Intramural Softball and Volleyball.
LUKACINSKY. DONNA M.. Paupack hi. Gamma Sigma Alpha, history Club. Dorm Council. Men s Lacrosse Statistician.
LUKE. ELIZABETH A.. Aston. BusAdm Ec.
Intramurals. Sigma Phi Omega.
LUKEHART. TERRY L.. Lancaster. Psyc. LUNDREGAN. CAROL A.. Middletown. SpEd.
CEC. Intramural Volleyball.
LYNCH. JEROME. Media. IA: LA. Society.
MAC FARLANE. BARBARA G.. Paoll. ElEd EChd.
MAC KENZIE. MARCY J.. Horsham.
ElEd EChd. ECEA.
MADARA. SUSAN E.. Camp Hill. Fren LA; Dolphin Club. French Club. Junior Year Abroad.
MAHER. WILLIAM R.. Broomall. LA Art: IVCF. Resident Assistant. Art Students Organization.
MAHONEY. KEVIN B., Berwyn PS Ec; President's Advisory Council. Student Rep. to the Presidential Search Committee. Dean's List. Political Science Organization. Resident Assistant. Lacrosse Team. MAHONEY. KEVIN P.. Chester. Soc. Sociology Club. J.V. Football Team. Lacrosse Team, Intramural Football. Basketball and Softball.
MALISCHEWSKI, KATHERINE A.. Kahns. Psyc.
MALLOG. MARY P.. Lancaster. ElEd. MANGLE. ELISA A.. Mechanlcsburg Chem.-Dean's List. Chemical Society. Tutor. Lab Assistant.
MANN. LAURIE L.. Lebanon, ElEd Mu: Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramural Volleyball. Basketball and Softball. Women s Chorus. Swing Choir. Greek Council President. Music Tutor. Dean s List.
MANNING. JILL E.. Langhornc. SocWk, MANUEL, SANDRA E.. Malvern. CS Math. MARAKOVITS. DIANE M.. Nazareth. MT.
Delta Phi Eta. AIBS. Omega Theta Sigma. MARCKS. MICHAEL W.. Allentown. IA: Football Team.
MARKER. SUSAN L.. Camp hill. LA Psyc: Psychology Club. Intramurals.
MARSDEN. TRACY A.. Philadelphia. SpEd. Delta Phi Eta. IVCF. hosanna. 100 Mile Club. Dean s List. Dorm Council. CEC.
MARTIN. GARRY L.. Lancaster. BusAdm.- Mu Alpha Kappa President. Intramurals. MARTIN. HARRY G.. Lansdalc. ElEd; Football Team. Track Team.
256 Senior DirectoryMARTINI. KRIS G.. Falls Church. IA; Epsilon Pi Tau. Outing Club. Intramurals. Jazz Hand. I.A. Society.
M ASCI ANTONIO. KAREN N.. Kcnnctt Square. BusAdm; Gamma Sigma Alpha. Economics Club. Intramurals.
MASENGARB. LINDA J., Lancaster, Ec.
MAST. KAREN J.. Lancaster. Eng, Della Phi Eta Vice President. Kappa Phi Epsilon. Women s Chorus.
MATEER. SANDRA E.. Mlllersvllle. Psyc.
MAUGER. PAMELA L.. Spring City. Psyc.
MAYER. KATHERINE T.. Mlllord. SecEd Eng Kappa Delta Phi.
MAYS. BRENT C.. Reading Math CS; Computer Science Honors. Math Club. Computer Science Club. Intramural rootball. basketball and Softball.
MC CARDLE. DESIREE L.. Norristown. SpEd: Sigma Phi Omega. CEC. Greek Council. Resident Assistant.
MC CASKEY. DEBORAH A.. Lancaster. Mu Ed; Marching Band Concert Band. Clarinet Ensemble. College Choir. Dorm Council.
MC CLAIN. SUSAN M.. Mcrion. ES: Earth Science Club. Outing Club.
MC CONNON. NANCY K.. Wynnewood. Psyc: Dorm Council.
MC CROSSAN. WILLIAM L.. Mllmont Park ElEd SS; Soccer Team. Intramural Football Champs.
MC DERMOTT. MICHAEL. Fairlcss Hills. Eng Society of Collegiate Journalists. Snapper Sports Editor, Intramurals. Dorm Council.
MC GANN. AMY E., Havcrtown. Eng- Intramural Softball. Volleyball. Delta Phi Eta. English Tutor. Dean's List . Snapper.
MCGEE, MARYANN. Pairless Hills. ElEd Reading- Color Guard In Marching band. Dean's List. Intramural Volleyball. UUE.
MC GOVERN. JOANNE M.. Havcrtown ElEd EChd. ECEA.
MC INERNEY. SHARON K.. Huntingdon Valley, bus; Gamma Sigma Alpha. Intramural Volleyball, Economics Club. Sociology Club.
MC KEEVER. SUZANNE M.. bala-Cynwyd SocWk; Intramurals. Social Work Organization.
MC LAREN. BRUCE M.. Harrisburg. CS.
MC LAUGHLIN, SUSAN K.. Glenolden. SpEd CEC. Dean's List. Resident Assistant.
MC MEEN. GRACE E.. Watchung SpEd.
MCNAMARA. MARY JANE. Wilmington, Ar-tEd: Greek Council. Intramurals. Sigma Phi Delta Vice President.
MCNEIL. KIMBERLY E.. Oxford. BusAdm Ac-counting- Swing Choir. Dean's List. Intramural Volleyball.
MEIER. CLIFFORD J.. Pottstown IA; Football Team. Lacrosse Team. Dean's List.
MENSCH. DONNA F.. Boyertown. Bio. IVCr.
MERMELSTEING. MARLENE R.. Philadelphia CS: Hlllcl. Computer Science Club Math and Computer Science Honors List OutingClub. Tutor, Who's Who.
MESISCA. KAREN R.. Reading. Bio; Priority CLub. Intramural Volleyball and Football.
MESSERSCHMIDT. DONNA L.. Warrington. ELEd Psyc: Dorm Council. PSEA. In-
tramural Soccer and Volleyball.
MESSNER. LORI J.. Birdsboro ElEd EChd. Delta Phi Eta. CUB. ECEA.
MEST. LORI S.. Coopcrsburg. Lib; Alpha Beta Alpha. Dorm Council.
MICHAEL. BARBARA J., Hanover. ElEd EChd: Phi Lambda Sigma. Dean s List.
MICH ALISZYN JR.. ALEX. LA Ec. Delta
MIKELSONS. SILVIA. Conshohocken ElEd EChd; Phi Lambda Sigma International Folk DancingClub.
MILLER. BARBARA L., Akron. ElEd EChd.
MILLER. BRIANS.. Palmyra BusAdm.
MILLER. DEBRA R.. Hawley. SecEd Eng- J.V. basketball Team. Softball Team. Intramural Supervisor. Student Senate, CAS Coordinator. Intercollegiate SportsClub.
MILLER. JANE G.. Hanover. Lib.
MILLER. KAREN L.. Roycrsford Psyc: Wrestling Belle. Psychology Club.
MILLER. LEE A.. Manhelm. IA: Epsilon PI Tau I.A.A.P.. Student Senate. Tennis Team. I.A. Society. Kappa Beta. Student Affairs Com mittcc. Dean's List. Intramurals.
MILLER. MERREL S.. Palmyra. SecEd Eng Kappa Delta Phi.
MILLER. STEVEN T.. Devon. BusAdm: Della Sigma Chi.
MILLER. SUZANNE E.. Springlicld. Bio: Priority, Botany Club American Chemical Society. OutingClub. Dean's List.
MISIF.W1CA. KATHERINE M.. Linwood. ElEd Reading- ECEA. Intramural Soccer.
MITTL. SALLY A.. Reading. SpEd Gamma Sigma Alpha.
MOCCIO, PATRICE E.. West Millington Art. Intramurals.
MOHR. RODNEY G.. Marietta. IA, Lacrosse Club.
MOORE, TIMOTHY J.. bcnsalcm Latin Hl: College Choir. Marching band. Symphonic Band. Madrigals. Orchestra. ACMO President. Classics Club President Brass Ensemble.
MORAN. STEVE L.. Oxford, IA. Wickers.
MORGAN. CONNIE S.. Lancaster. Gcrm Eng German Club.
MORGAN. STEVEN G.. Terre Hill. Hl Law and Government; Commuting Students Association. Chi Gamma lota Political Science Organization. CUB.
MORTON. BLAKE E.. York. Psyc: Football Team. Sigma PI President. Greek Council.
MOSHOS. GREGORY A.. Lancaster. ES O Sigma Tau Gamma.
MOTZ. ABIGAIL C.. Abinglon LA Ec. Economics Club.
MOXLEY. CHERYL J.. Llttlestown. CS: Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. Dean's List.
MOYER. CHARLES N.. Reinholds, ElEd Coaching- Baseball Team.
MOYER. LINFORD R.. Lancaster Urban Studies. IVCF.
MOYER. MARY A.. Roycrsford. Llb LA HI; Alpha Beta Alpha. Student Senate. Student Services Board Member.
MOYER. TRACIE L., Lebanon. ElEd EChd; Dean's List Dorm Council. Intramurals. Volleyball Club. RSA. ECEA.
MUELLERLEILE. ANNEK.. Washboro Art.
MUHLENBERG. DELA K.. Swarthmorc. SpEd Lacrosse Team. OutingClub.
MUIR. ANN L.. Merlon ElEd: CEC Resident Assistant
MUIR. JENNIFER L.. Shrcwsburg ElEd Reading Intramural Football and Soccer. Dorm Council. Sigma Phi Omega Student PSEA.
MULQUEEN. TERI B.. Ha vert own. ELEd Math: Dean's List. Intramurals. Dorm Council.
MURRAY. JOHN E.. Danville. IA.
MURRAY. LORI J.. Reading ElEd EChd: Sigma Phi Omega ECEA. Intramurals. Dean's List.
MYERS. SANDRA M.. Harrisburg. SpEd. Delta Sigma Theta. Black Campus Ministry.
NAZAY. VICTORIA, New Cumberland SecEd Eng Deans List. Checrlcading Gamma Sigma Alpha. Greek Council.
NEBISTINSKY JR.. JOSEPH W.. Schuylkill Haven. MuEd; College Choir. Chamber Choir Orchestra. Wind Ensemble. Symphonic Band Marching Unit Percussion and Mallet Ensembles. MENC President.
NEIL. JOHN C.. Lltitz. BusAdm. business Club. Intramurals.
NEIMAN. SANDRA M.. Temple. Span SecEd: Women's Chorus. Swing Choir. Foreign Language Club.
NELSON. KATHLEEN C.. Hanover ElEd EChd. ECEA, Delta Phi Eta.
NEWARK. JOHN C.. Warren. IA: Epsilon PI Tau Dorm Council. Resident Assistant. Citamard.
NEY. ROY S.. Steelton. Bio: Intramurals Priority OutingClub.
NGUYEN. PHUC D.. Math SecEd IA; Math Chairman s List. Math CLub.
NICKERSON. LISA A.. Lancaster. Art LA Dean's List. Intramurals. Outing Club. Art Students Organization.
NOLF. DONALD H.. Lchighton. Bio.
NOLL. MARK R.. Wilmington. ES Geo. Earth Science Club President. J.V. Football Team.
NOVAK. IRENE M.. Philadelphia. Blo SccEd. Phi Lambda Sigma Intramurals Swing Choir. Priority.
NOVOTNY. JILL L.. McLean Math LA: Math Club. Chairman's List. Math Honors Dean s List.
NOWLEN. JOANNA L.. Horsham. SocWk: Resident Assistant.
NUGENT. MARY K.. Aston NucMed: Dolphin Club.
NUNN. ROBERT J.. Kcnnctt Square IA. Lacrosse Team.
OBERLIES. KATHLEEN. B.. Hatboro. SpEd. OFFNER. ANN L.. Shippensburg SecEd Eng Gamma Sigma Alpha. Intramural Volleyball. Soccer. Wrestling Belles.
OJI. HENRY U.. Philadelphia. Accounting BusAdm; Soccer Team. OKAMOTO. JOAN M.. Ambler. ElEd EChd; Delta Phi Eta. Phi Lambda Sigma, Field Hockey Team. Softball Club. 100 Mile Club ECEA. IVCF. Campus Crusade for Christ. ORDWAY. JUDITH L. Norristown.
ElEd EChd; ECEA.
ORNER. SHERRY L., Harlcysvllle. SpEd. CEC.
ORTLIP. SONDRA L.. Norristown. ElEd ArL-Baseketball Team. Softball Team. Intercollegiate Sports Club.
OSSMAN. STEPHEN T.. Philadelphia. BusAdm.
OVERLY. JOYCE E.. Mlllersvllle. SpEd. CEC Program Coordinator.
PANNEBECKER. JOYCE E.. Denver, PSN.
Senior Directory 257PARIS. NANCY L.. Reading SpEd. IVCr In tcrnatlonal Polk DancingClub.
PARISE. MALINDA A.. Harrisburg. SpEd.
PATTERSON. CHRISTOPHER V.. Dalton Art. Army KOTC. Chi Gamma lota. Student Supervisor. Snapper.
PAXSON. CHERYL W.. Quarryvlllc LA Psyc. PAYNTER. ANN D.. Stroudsburg LA Pren. PENROSE. KATHLEEN M.. Philadelphia ElEd EChd; Omega Theta Sigma, ECEA. PERKINS. KEITH D.. Philadelphia Eng- Kappa Alpha Psl. Basketball Team.
PERKY. ALLEN J.. E. Lansdownc. BusAdm;
Wlckcrs Citamard. Intcrlratcrnlly Council. PETER. C. ELIZABETH. Lancaster Eng Psyc; Dean s List.
PETROVICH. DONNA M.. Hellcrtown ArtEd.
Omega Theta Sigma.
PHILLIPS. KEITH L.. Shartcrsvllle. BusAdm. J.V Basketball Team. Dean's List. Intramural Basketball Soccer Volleyball. Soltball. rootball.
PHILLIPS. LOU ANN. Orcland P.syc: Gamma Sigma Alpha Intramural . Psychology Club.
PIIUNG. HUNG N.. Montreal PS.
PIHOKEK, SUZANNE. Coopersburg.
Span LA; Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. PINENO. MARTHA L.. Sclinsgrove ArtEd College Choir Symphonic Band. College-Community Orchestra Woodwind Quintet. Intercollegiate Chorus Intercollegiate Bands. PAEA MENC.
PINKERTON. MARTHA J.. Manheitn.
ElEd EChd ECEA. UUE SICO Scholarship PITETTI LAURIE D.. Mlllersvllle P»y Lug Citamard English Club CUB Kho l.a mini a Phi. Alpha Sigma PI.
PLATER. SHERI L.. Philadelphia. BusAdm. BSU. Presidents Advisory Board Student Senator.
PLOMCIIOK. CARLA LEE. Broornall IA; I.A. Society. Epsilon PI Tau Omega Theta Sigma Dorm Council.
POrr. JEEEKEY A.. Red Lion. BusAdm Ac-counting.
POMPONI, DIANE L.. Easton BusAdm At counting Sigma Phi Omega. Dean's List Dorm Council. Intramurals.
POREMBA. JOHN K.. Carnegie Math; Phi Sigma PI Navigators. Newman Club. Society of Physics Students Dorm Council Circle K. Yearbook.
PORTER. DAVID M.. Waynesboro SpEd IV-
POWELL. SHERRI I... Gllhertsvlllc, SpEd. CEC Adopt a Poster Grandparent'' Organizer and Coordinator.
PRESTON. ROBERT L.. Orcland IA; Campus Crusade lor Christ, Intramural Sports. PRIOR. SHARON. A.. Camp Hill. ElEd;
Rcsldent Assistant Newman Club. PRITCHARD. BARKY L., Tatamy, IA Tau Kappa Epsilon PURSELL. BARBARA A.. Jamison NucMed: Intramural Volleyball Dorm Council.
RAE. GEORGE R.. Mlllersvllle. LA Bio; UCM. Anti-Nuclear Alliance. Newman Students Association. Entomology CLub.
KAMPULLA. MICHAEL A.. Lancaster. IA;
KAUENTAHN. JILL M.. Topton SocWk Delta Phi Eta. Womens Chorus. Intramural
RAYMOND. MARY L.. Conshohocken. PS; Intramural Sports. Political Science Organization.
REDDY. CARLA J.. I.cvlttown. Bio MT Acsculapian Society, IVCP. Delta Phi Eta. Marching Band.
REED. J. MICHAEL. Lancaster. Bio.
REESE. BETSY J.. Lancaster Eng LA
KEHM. CATHERINE L.. York Haven MT. Lyle Dorm Council. Acsculapian Society. Intramural Volleyball, Soccer. Softball and Basketball
REICH ART. DONNA L.. Churchvlllc. Psyc: Delta Phi Eta. Psychology Club.
KEISCH. TERRY R.. Reading Gcrm Prcn. Phi Sigma PI. ACMO. Citamard. German Club, foreign Language Club. Snapper.
REITNOUER. TODD D.. Temple IA Lacrosse Club. Jazz Ensemble
KEMALY. NANCY E.. Carlisle, SocWk IVCr. Social Work Organization.
RHODES. REBECCA S.. Huntingdon Valley ElEd EChd; Ski Club. ECEA. Wrestling Belles. Gymnastic Club
RICHARDS JR.. CARL V.. Philadelphia BusAdm; Slgrna PI President. WIXQ D.J.. Intramural .
RICHARDS. CURTIS O.. Lancaster BusAdm Military KOTC Allot ations Committee Student Senate.
RICHARDS. JAYNE E.. Reading Blo MT: Intramurals.
RICO. ANNETTE L.. Harrisburg ElEd Reading field Hockey Team. Softball Team, Lacrosse Team. Intramurals Phi Lambda Sigma. Delta Phi Eta. Intercollegiate Sports CLub. Who's Who.
KIQNANI. JO ELLEN. Camp Hill Psyc Phll: Sigma Phi Omega Wrestling Belles Greek Council.
RIVERA. ALBERTO. Lancaster. LA SocWk. Dean s List Baseball Team.
RIVERA. CARLOS A.. Mlllersvllle IA Epsilon PI Tau.
ROARK. THOMAS G.. Lancaster Psyc Span.
ROBERTS. LORI J.. Wallingford Art Bio. freelance Dance Company. Art Students Organization President Botany Club Resident Assistant.
ROBERTS. PHILIP T.. Lansdowne. So Intramural football.
ROBINSON. LISA G.. Norristown Eng Comm; Snapper. Society for Collegiate Journalists, Resident Assistant WIXQ News.
ROGERS. ELIZABETH A.. Norristown ElEd EChd; Omega Theta Sigma.
KOGOWSKI. ANNETTE M.. Palo Alto. Lib Kappa Delta Phi President Alpha Beta Alpha. Intramural Volleyball and Basketball.
ROLAND. DENNIS M.. Lancaster. Phil; Chi Gamma lota.
KONEMUS. CAROLYN K.. Montoursville Psyc; Marching Band. Symphonic Band. Dean's List.
ROSE. DEBORAH A., rails Germ LA; Mar chlng Unit, German Club, foreign Language Club. Junior Year Abroad In Marburg.
KOSEK. LESLIE J., Ambler. Psyc; Psychology Club. Dean s List.
ROYER. PAMELA S.. Ephrata MuMcr-chandlsing College Choir. Chamber Choir. Marching Band Concert Band Wind Ensemble. Piano Ensemble.
KUDEGEAIR. LISA M.. Clarksville. Psyc; Wrestling Belles. Newman Club. Student Secretary. Chairman of Religion ft Life Week. Gamma Sigma Alpha.
RUPP. CARLA J.. Columbia. Psyc.
SAMKA. MUSADIK. Lancaster. EC; Economlcs and Business Club.
SANDEORT. ELLEN K., Crcvc Cocur. LA Qerm; German Club, foreign Language Club. Delta Phi Eta. Swing Choir, Junior Year Abroad Women's Business forum.
SAYBOLT. CHERYL A.. Pcrknslc. ElEd EChd Lacrosse Team Womens Chorus. Intramurals.
SCAPAKIA. LISA K., West Chester. Psyc: field Hockey Team Psychology Club. Orlcn-tatlonGulde. Intramurals.
SCARLETT. CURTISSA P.. Philadelphia r.lEd Malh; Dean's List Who's Who. Campus Crusade for Christ. Resident Assistant Orientation Guide. Tutor.
SCASSEKO. SHANNYN M.. Mechanicsburg III LA Kappa Phi Epsilon
SCATTON. SHARON M.. Lansdalc SpEd: Women s Choir President. Dorm Council President, RSA. CEC. Young Adults.
SCHAPPEK. KEITH C.. Coopersburg. BusAdm; Baseball Team, Kappa Beta. Dean s List.
SCHALLER. CHRISTINA L.. Lancaster. CS; Delta Phi Eta. Dean s List Math Honors List.
SCHEAREK. THOMAS E.. Lewlstown IA; football Team.
SCHEETS III. GEORGE D.. Columbia BusAdm; Commuting Students Association President Economics Club
SCHMITT. MARY ELIZABETH M.. Columbia. ElEd EChd; IVCP ECEA Church Youth Group. Library Assistant. Dean's List.
SCHWENK, KAREN D.. Hershcy. LA Eng College Choir. IVCf.
SCHWENK. WENDY A.. West Lawn. SpEd CEC. Chanteurs.
SCOTT, MARILYN L.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd. SICO Scholarship. Delta Phi Eta. ECEA.
SECOTT. TIMOTHY E.. Camp Hill. Blo LA Botany Club.
SEGRO. NICOLETTE M.. Lancaster SpEd.
SEIBERT. DREW T.. Wyomissing Soc freshman Tennis. Intramurals.
SEMDEK. JEAN O.. Lancaster. ArtEd: Dean's List Student Art Shows.
SNAPPER. CATHY A.. Denvillc. SpEd. Alpha Sigma Tau. CEC President. Intramurals.
SHEAPPER. CAROLE N.. Lancaster. BusAdm
SHENK, DAVID L.. Lancaster SccEd Eng Snapper Editor-In-Chief. Society of Collegiate Journalists. College Choir. Alpha Sigma PI.
SHIRK. WARREN D.. Manheim. LA Art Art Students Organization. Cltlmard Dean s List. CUB.
SHOWERS. THOMAS L.. Lancaster. Bio; Student Senator. Student Senate Vice President Who s Who, Dean s List International rolk Dancing Club. Priority. Intramural . Campus Crusade for Christ Chairman of President s Advisory Committee. Curriculum and Academic Affairs Committee. Student Advisory Member to the Board of Trustees Health Services Ail-vlsory Committee.
SHWE. HAN, Rangoon (Burma). Meteorology
SIMMONS. BARBARA P.. Hershcy El Ed; Dorm Council. Concert Committee.
SIMS. DEBORAH K.. New Cumberland. ElEd EChd. Bandfront. Girl sChoir. ECEA.
SINES. VIRGINIA A.. Ilatboro. BusAdm: Sigma Phi Omega. Intramural Volleyball and Softball.
SIOMKO. B. ELAINE. Manheim. BloChcm.
258 Senlor DirectoryMarching Band Pront American Chemical Society Priority.
SKALA, USA E„ Lancaster. SpEd: Dean's l.ist. CCC. Swim Team Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals Who's Who.
SKORUP. DIANNE E.. Morristown. Bio: Mar chlng Band Woodwind Ensemble. Outing Club. Spanish Club. Intramurals 100 Mile Club. Women's Trach Team.
SLONNEGER. CLIP. Lancaster Art; Art Students Organization.
SLUSSER. DALE W.. Mount Joy Lib IVCF Alptia Beta Alpha.
SLOSSER. DEAR W.. Mount Joy. l.lb IVCT.
Alpha Beta Alpha.
SMITH. ALICIA K.. Aldan. SpEd SMITH. COMMIE M.. Woxall. SpEd Gamma Sigma Alpha. CKC.
SMITH. DAVID J. Lancaster. BusAdm.Chcmlcal Rubber Company. Phi Kappa Phi. Dean s List.
SMITH. DOMMA M.. Bloomsburg. SocWk. J.V. Women's Tennis Team Mewman Club Dean's List. Campus Crusade for Christ. SMITH. JUDY L.. Gettysburg. SpEd. CEC Saturday Kec, Women's Chorus President PILS Chairman. Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals.
SMITH. RAKYL A., Stcelton SpEd: CEC. Marching Band. Yearbook Staff.
SMITH. MAKICIA A.. Reading Bio: Aesculapian Society, Intramurals. Priority. Dorm Council.
SMITH. PAMELA M.. West Chester ElEd Readlng, Gospel Choir. BSU. WIXQ Track Team.
SMITH. SAMUEL H.. Ardmore. Psyc;
SMITH. SHELLEY A., Northampton ElEd EChd; Intramurals.
SMITH. TIMOTHY J.. Lancaster. MI AmMI. SMITH. VICTORIA A.. Reading. SoeWh: Gam ma Sigma Alpha. Chcerleadlng. Social Work Organization. Orientation Guide.
SMADER. MAOMI J.. Lancaster. ArtEd Art Students Organization IVCE, National Art Education Association.
SNYDER. DEBRA A.. New Holland. ElEd LIb Alpha Beta Alpha, Women s Chorus Tutor. Dorm Council. PSEA. Intramural Soccer and Volleyball.
SNYDER JR.. HAROLD L.. Thomasvllle IA: Men s Archery Team.
SOTO. MATTHEW S.. New Cumberland. IA.
Ice Hockey Club.
SOUKAS. GEORGE C.. Lancaster.
SOUKAS. GEORGE S.. Lancaster Eng LA.
SOWLEY. DOMMA M.. Parlln. LA Art: Resident Assistant. Hosanna. IVCr Jewelry Lab Assistant. Cltamard.
SPALDING. GLENN E.. Ilatboro. IA SPECK. BRIAN A.. Lebanon BusAdm: Toot-ball Team. Kappa Beta.
STABILE. DOUGLAS E.. Harrisburg. Bio: Jazz and Cultural Entrepeneur.
STABLEY. DAVID A., Lancaster. Art: Art Students Organization. Ceramic Art Club. STABLEY. DEBORAH L.. Lancaster. ArtEd: Ceramic Arts Club Art Students Organization.
STAUPEER. JAMES D.. Conestoga. Bio; Priority.
STAUPPER. II. JOHN H.. Strasburg. PS. Military ROTC. Student Senate. Political Science Organization. Chi Gamma lota. STEINER. JANE L.. Reading Bio; Outing Club. Entomology Club. Lacrosse Team. STELLWAGEN. RICHARD B.. Trevose. IA;
STEPHAN. MICHELLE G.. Lancaster. ElEd
STEPHEN. KIM L.. Emmaus, Math LA: Phi Lambda Sigma, Math Club President. Intramurals. Lyle Dorm Council. Tlcld Hockey Team. Library Assistant. Junior Year Abroad In Spain.
STEPHENS. CHERYL D.. Philadelphia Eng Minority Students Association. Cltamard, WIXQ. Alpha Phi Alpha Court.
STEWART. CAROL J., Pittsburgh. ElEd Psyc. STONEWALL. ROXANNE K.. Downingtown ElEd EChd; Gospel Choir Track and Held. Resident Assistant.
STORY. BRENDA L.. Hudson Palls. Psyc LA: College Choir. Cltamard. Chamber Choir. Psychology Club President.
STOTZ. LORIE A.. Reading. Comm; Kappa Delta Phi. WIXQ.
STOUPPPER, JF.PPREY E.. Chambcrsburg. IA; Deans List Sigma Tau Gamma. I.A. Society.
STOVER. JENNIFER L.. Telford. SocWk. STRANICK. MARGARET A.. Beaver Dams. Bio NucMT: Women’s Chorus. Newman Club. Outing Club.
STUMP. CYNTHIA J.. Danville. LA Art. Dean's List Alpha Sigma Tau. Dorm Council President RSA, Art Students Organization. Student Security Guard.
SULLIVAN. VIRGINIA A.. Doylestown SpEd. CEC.
SUNDERMAN. ELLEN L.. Reading Psyc: Sigma Phi Omega. Intramurals Volleyball Soccer and Softball.
SUPP JR.. JOHN W.. Southampton Phy. Dean s List. Intramurals. IVCP. Dorm Council. Physics Club.
SWAN. BARBARA L.. Warminster. SocWk. Marching Band. Social Work Organization. Library Aide. Women's Chorus. Swing Choir. SWAVELY. SARA A.. Pottstown. Comm. CUB.
SWAYNE. VICTORIA L., Manheim. Nursing.
TAYLOR. SUSAN M.. Ilatboro. ElEd Reading.
Intramural Volleyball and Soccer.
TEETER. JONATHAN M.. Waynesboro IA. Intramural Volleyball Softball, and Football. THIEL. JOHN R.. Lltltz. BusAdm THIEMAN. DOREEN M.. Wilkes-Barre.
ElEd EChd. ECEA.
THOMAN. JOYCE E.. McShorrystown. ElEd Mu: Dean » List. Intramural
Volleyball. Concert Band.
THOMAS. BRYAN D.. Lancaster LA Pre-Law; College Republicans. Band. THOMPSON. SALLIE E.. Alburtls. SocWk Swim Team. Social Work Organization. TONER. LISA A.. Lancaster. Soc.
TRAN. HAMM D.. Lancaster. CS: Phi Sigma PI.
Vietnamese Students Association. TREADWELL. ROXANNE. C.. Wyncotc. Soc. Marching Band. Resident Assistant Undergraduate Assistant. Sociology Club. BSA.
TREASURE. JAMES E.. Lancaster. BusAdm. TRUMP. SCOTT M.. Hanover. IA Toothall Team. Epsilon PI Tau.
TRZNADEL. RONALD M.. Joppalaine IA Phi Sigma PI, Epsilon Pi Tau. I.A. Society.
UEHDAZ. RAFAEL. Lancaster. Phil: Com-mutlngStudents Assoclatln President. ULAKY. ROBERT E.. Lcola. PS.
ULROPE. PATRICIA L.. I.ansdalc. SpEd.
VAN ALLEN. BRIAN S.. l.aPortc. I.A Ec, Cross Country Team
VAN SYCKLE. KATHY M.. Easton. Bus. Alpha Sigma Tau, Intramural Softball and Volleyball.
VARGISH III. PRANK J.. Lancaster PS: Political Science Organization. Chairman of Students for Anderson.
VASOLI. CATHERINE J.. fort Washington. Frcn LA; Lacrosse Team. Cultural Affairs Committee. CUB Concert Committee, French Club. Yearbook Staff.
VOLKEHT. MICHAEL C.. Allentown IA Cltamard. Wickers. Epsilon PI Tau.
WAGNER JR.. DAVID L.. Mlffllnburg IA I.A Society, Epsilon Pi Tau,
WAQNER. JILL S.. Nazareth BusAdm. Business Club. Sigma Phi Delta. Girls Basketball Statistician.
WAHL. JANICE M.. Wilkes Barre CS. Dean s List. Chairman s List. Honors List
WALDRON, EYDIE L.. Delta SccF.d Eng; Cltamard.
WALKER JR.. ROGER J.. Philadelphia. IA BSU President. I.A. Society. Orientation Committee. National Black History of Lancaster Committee Human Relations Committee. Resident Assistant.
WALLACE. LORENA E.. Wellsvllle. BusAdm Alpha Sigma Tau Dean s List. Mctjorette Wrestling Belles. Cltamard. Intramurals.
WAMPLER. SHEILA P.. Lebanon. BusAdm Business and Economics Club.
WARPEL. DAVID S.. Lancaster. ElCd ScI: Dean s List.
WASHBURN. EDWIN C.. Mlllersvillc. Psyc. Crosscountry Team.
WATERS. PRANCES D.. Harrisburg ElEd EChd. ECEA. BSU. Resident Assistant.
WEAVER. JAMES C.. Lancaster Phy.
WEAVER. JUDITH B.. Akron SecEd Eng. Dean s List.
WEDGE. PATRICIA A.. Downingtown BusAdm; Dorm Council.
WEED. PEGGY D.. Girard Span SecEd' Spanish Club. Foreign Language Club. Foreign Language Honor Roll. Delta Phi Eta Intramural Volleyball.
WEIDNER. ROBERT K.. Easton. ElEd Alpha Sigma Chi.
WELDON. ELIZABETH M.. Exton SpEd Intramural Soccer. Chorus. CEC.
WENNP.R. THOMAS L.. Lancaster. BusAdm.
WP.SSELS. SUSAN M.. Mt Lebanon Psyc: Dolphin Club.
WESTON. CAROL E.. Ablngton. Art LA; CUB Art Committee.
WEYHAUSEN. GARY W.. Landisvlllc. BusAdm- Golf Team.
WHISTLER. TIMOTHY R.. Lancaster. LA III: Kappa Beta. History Club. Wrestling Team Junior Honor Student.
Senior Directory 259WHITE. CYNTHIA M., Lancaster. SecEd Math; Dean's List. Chairman's List Math Honor Roll.
WICKER. R. CURT. Brookhaven. ENVGeog;
WILLET. TERESA L.. Hanover. LA Math Dorm Council. Housing Representative, Intramural Bowling and Tennis. Math Club. Dean s List. Chairman's List. Honors List Delta Phi Cta.
WILLIAMS. JOHN M.. East Petersburg LA Blo.
WILSON. AMY R.. Valley Torgc. Lib: IVCr. WINF.KE, JEAN F.. Mcchanlcsburg. Psyc: Psychology Club.
WISE. KATHLEEN M.. York KIEd EChd: ECEA: Marching Hand. Wrestling Belles President.
WISE. MICHAEL L.. Ephrala Art: Swimming.
Water Polo Club. Dean's List.
WISE. MICHAEL R.. Wyomlsslng. IA: Chorus IA Society Resident.
WISE. THOMAS W.. Oreland. IA. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Intramurals.
WITMER. LEE ANN. Denver SpEd, Intramurals.
WITMER. PATRICK J.. Lancaster. Bc PS; Phi Sigma PI President. Newman Student
Association. IVCE. Respect Life Committee. WOODELL. VICKIE A.. Lancaster LA Psyc Dean'S List Intramural Volleyball WRIQHT, COLLEEN S.. Lakeville ElEd EChd; ECEA. Intercollegiate Sports Club. Intercollegiate Women's Basketball Team.
WRIGHT. GREGORY E.. New Holland.
ElEd Math: Baseball Team.
WRIGHT. KAREN A.. Chester Springs. UusAdm; Swim Team. Kappa Delta Phi, Delta Phi Eta. Greek Council President. Who's Who Dean's List.
YATEMAN. LISA J.. Spring Grove. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Phi l ambda Sigma. Delta Phi Eta. Wrestling Belles.
YOUNG. JUDITH T., Bethlehem. Psyc. Delta Sigma Theta Gospel Choir BSU. Black Ministry.
YOUNG. ROBERT J.. Lancaster SecEd Eng;
Phi Sigma PI.
ZANTANAS. FRANCES L.. Harrisburg. LA Eng. Dean's List. WIXQ. CUB Concert Committee.
ZEAGER. LESTER A.. Middletown. LA Ec.
ZIDZIK. John R.. Trenton, ArtEd; Kappa Beta.
ZIEGENFUSS. MELODY L.. Sinking Spring, ElEd EChd: Kappa Phi Epsilon. ECEA IVCE 100 MilcClub.
ZIEGLER. RICHARD A.. Lancaster. BusAdm;
ZIMMERMAN. ELAINE M.. Pine Grove. ElEd SpEd; Band-Silks. Swing Choir. Intramural Volleyball. Girls' Track Team. ZIMMERMAN. LOIR J.. Hershcy. MT: Acsculaplan Society.
ZOURIDES. OUHANIA J.. Lancaster.
BusAdm; Intramural Sports.
ZWALLEY. LISA M.. Burr Ridge. Psyc Phil: Gamma Sigma Alpha. Track Team. Phi Theta Kappa.
260 Senior Directory
Learning to Keep Up With the Times
TOUCHSTONE 81 took its first steps of organization in late April 1980. The editor selection was the initial process, followed by setting dates for senior and faculty sittings, activities group shots homecoming, spring fling and even pictures of student life.
As the months moved, so did the staff and editors who strived to capture to the best of their ability the year 1981 at Millersvillc State College, the surrounding borough, even what happened in world-wide news. Events from the Tail Ball Splash to the Release of the Hostages highlight this edition.
Highlighting the yearbook staffing was the campaign of selling and distributing the '80 TOUCHSTONE. Sales
of the '80 and '81 volumes were up!
Now. down to the nitty-gritty. Hours accumulated for the entire staff. Prom interviews, gathering information, typing articles, proofreading to laying out pages, the TOUCHSTONE office was in action —some days for fourteen hours. Deadlines were pressing times for all. but the emotional strains brought the unity of the staff members together.
The general overall conversion of the yearbook, increased articles, better photograph, caption coverage, and layouts arc demonstrated In the five sections.
The advisor. Dr. Ronald E. Sykes, publishing company representative. Mrs. Susan V. Meidt of Wm. T. Cooke
Publishing Co.. Inc., and Merin Studios Photography, Inc., were key aides to the advancement of the '81 publication.
The year's executive body, directed by Co-Editors Steven DiQuiscppc and Richard Ycdnock, saw through the many plights encountered whether tiresome or time-consuming. With five section editors, a business manager, a publicity sales representative, and a staff of 30 students, the two hundred and seventy-two page volume progressively came to a close In late May. The staff also worked outside of the college during the summer months before final publication In August.
Steven A. DIOulseppe
Arranging faculty portraits, and sorting through sabbatical information the Academics Editor. Lori Jo Pfeiffer. Junior English major keeps afternoon hours in the office. Photo by Richard Yednock
Reaching beyond the realms of the Sports editor. Steven Dinnoccnti Is busy typing some scores and sports articles for his final deadline. Photo by Susan Milter
With the current event shocks of the death of John Lennon, the Reagan and Pope John Paul II attempted assassinations Student Life staff members kelly Byrnes and Beth Wicgand decide on which photographs fit for the respective layout. Photo by Richard Yednock
The 1981 TOUCHSTONE Is managed by these four personalities: Seated are Steven
DiQuiscppc Co-Editor, and Carol Baumbach Business Manager: Standing are Richard Yednock. Co-Editor and Dr. Ronald E. Sykes. Advisor. Photo by Richard Yednock
Qroup shots, action poses articles surround a busy Activities staff member Abel Lane as he at- At the annual Communications Banquet. Dr. tempts to write captions for some photographs. Photo by Richard Yednock Ronald E. Sykes, advisor details the Carle M.
Mite Award winner (Richard A. Yednock). Photo by Mertn Studios Inc.
Copy-editing, searching for words is Just one small responsibility of that Co-Editor Steven DIQuiseppe as he pages through a thesaurus for a new Descriptive word. Photo by Craig Cur f man
Staff editors and photographers at the Annual Communications Banquet. Pictured Tront Row: Marjorie Kenvln. Joanne Oust. Jodie danagan. Susan Miller. Qlenna Mouck and Brenda Qrlffln. Second Row: Sharon Matallnl. Jean Witt. Lori Jo Pfeiffer, Sue Osborne. Victoria McMonaglc Tamara Lauber. Carol Baumbach. Jill Edwards, and Kathy Meim. Back Row: Craig Curfman. David Brown. Steven DIQuiseppe. Peggy Toews. Eran Bedekovlc. Richard Yednock Steven Din-noccntl. Darrin Mann, and Dr. Ronald E. Sykes. Photo by Merln Studios Inc.
TOUCHSTONE 263TOUCHSTONE (cont.)
Whether campus or off-campus, musicalc or play, concert or recital. Student Life editor Jean M. While attending an Informative seminar by Witt stops to think about her section's topics and problems. Photo by Carol Raumbach Cooke Publishing Co. Student Life Staff mem-
ber. Peggy Toews. relaxes after enjoying a buffet. Photo by Hlchard Yednock
With sales up over 500%. business Manager Carol Baumbach calculates recent receipts filed and lists expenditures for the month of October. Photo by Hlchard Yednock
Pondering on bleeding a photo off the page. Co-Editor Richard Yednock discusses the decision with Activities Editor Susan Miller. Photo by Carol Raumbach
264 TOUCHSTONETouchstone Executives: Tront Kow: Lori Jo Pfeiffer. Academics Editor: Jean Wilt. Student Life Editor; Pran Bedckovlc. Sports Editor; and Susan Miller. Activities Editor. Back Kow; Co-Editors Richard Yednock, Steven DiCuiscppc. Carol Baumbach Business Manager. Steven Dinnocenti
Sports Editor; Darrin Mann. Photography Kcp.: and Brenda Oriffln. Senior Editor. Missing-. Miriam E. Turney. Publicity Sales Rep. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
After one of her long nights supervising sittings. Senior Editor Brenda Griffin ends the evening with a cigarette. Photo by Carol Baumbach
(below) At the Communications Banquet Sophomore Activities Staff member Joanne Oust receives a Two year bronze service key and a certificate of Distinguished Service to the Touchstone. Photo by Mcrln Studios Inc.
Contributors to the________
_________ 1981 TOUCHSTONE
Steven A. DiCuiscppc. Co-Editor Richard A. Yednock II. Co-Editor Carol M. Baumbach. Business Manager Miriam E. Turney. Publicity Jean M. Witt. Student Life Editor
Steven T. Dinnocenti, Sports Editor Francis Bcdckovic, Sports Editor Susan K. Miller. Activities Editor Lori J. Pfeiffer. Academics Editor Brenda E. Griffin. Senior Editor
Lisa F. Charters Lynn Chichester Robert A. Helm Tim S. Hodge Sharon M. Hatalini Victoria L. Craves Kathleen Heim Cynthia L. Hess Haney L. Newman Tcrcse D. Oliver R. Heal Pressley Kelly A. Brynes Barbara J. Corrigan Clcnna L. Houck Carol A. Larson Leah Scharff Peggy L. Toews Beth Wiegand T. Jolene Wolfe David Brown Kevin M. Dougherty Darrin Mann David D. Longenecker Karen E. Santucci Bruno Van Steenbcrghe
Oene F. Creegan Abel Lane Gail M. Mapp Craig E. Curfman Catherine J. Vasoli Susan G. Osborne Laura Q. Osborne Crystal L. Zwcizig Tammy A. Lauber Victoria M. McMonagle Joann M. Gust Jodie Flanagan Laurel A. Bruce Lorraine E. Wherley Susan I. Cassel Marjanc J. Kenvin Timothy T. Witter Susan Q. Jackie David W. Patti Kathleen A. McHamara Jill E. Edwards Jane D. Marshall Carole A. Brown Anthony L. Robinson Michael A. Horn Gini Wagner
Michael Choroneko Jane Kostenko Terri Morton Dan Shenk Kim L. Stephen Sandra Manuel Cindy Hess Kathy Penrose Betty Luke Diane Wykoff Marty Bremmer Walter J. Brown Thomas J. Burns Andrew R. Hoff Margaret M. Kelly Carlos Martinez James M. Melhorn Russell Millett III Roxanne L. Platt Steven R. Polansky Robin D. Rose Donna M. Seldcnbcrgcr David L. Shenk Lisa Spence Kathy Barnes
Abdall. Tnmlm 130
Abdallah Isom 130
Abdallah Issa 130
Abramson. Barry 174
Abromaltis Joseph 147, 89
Adams. Rile 91
Adams. Jon 36
Adams. William 122. 174
Addle. Joyce 81
Adler Michael 64. 91
Aesculaplan Society 123
Aflcldl. Leeann 174
Aker. Joan82 83. 124
Algrlght Mohn 174
Alden Marry 120 121
A Id red fame I a 96
Alexander Mark 174
Alger Edna I 74
Allen. Donnell 105
Allen Marry 127 174
Allen. Melvin 147
Allen Sharon 109 126
Alloway. Kathryn 110
Alpha Beta Alpha 114
Alpha Kappa Alpha 109
Alpha Phi Alpha 108
Alpha Sigma Tau 111 113
Allport Carl 174
Allwcln. Steven I 19
Alston Myrtle 114
Ambacher. Robert 147
American Chemical Society 110
Anastas to. Phyllis 104. 113. 122. 173
Andersen Judith 173
Anderson. Candace 173
Anderson. Marshall 147
Anderson. Wanda 127, 175
Andrews. David 175
Andrey. Susan 61. 173
Anson Deborah 107
Antipas. Andy 78, 79
Antol Shawn 175
Antonncn. Ralph 46
Arcurl Mark 91
Arcchabala Miguel 131
Arena Sharon 176
Armstrong Lorraine I 16. 176
Arnold. James 89
Arter. Kimberly 176
Ash. David 89
Ash Ball 111 176
Atlanta Ballet 43
Atkins r. Dewey 176
Augustine. Jacguellne 126
Ault David 176
Aungst. Joy 66 67
Aversa Elizabeth III. 176
Bachcrt. Jr Charles 176 Bachman David 176 Baer Edward 36. 157 Baer. Michele 106. 176 Bair Jennifer 65, 92 93. 176 Baird Robbln 113. 176 Baker. Lloyd 121 Baker. Sharon 81 Barber. Ellen 130 Barg Pamela 129 Barkdoll Kimberly 177 Barker. Julia 14 Barnes. Debra I 77 Barnes. Timothy 81
Baron Pamela 110. 122
Barr Karen 177
Barrlck. Roger 73
Barron. Thomas 120. 177
Barth Jr. Richard 177
Barthlow. Jefl III. 177
Batchelor Richard 77 177
Bates Barry I 16
Bauer Michael 127 128
Bauknlght Steven 77
Baumbach. Carol GO 61 66. 78. 82 83
86 87 163 186. 203 235 240 262.
263 264. 265 Baurer Jr.. Peter 127 Baxter, Alexis I 16 Bayer James 106 Beagle Steve 112 Beahan. Eileen 177 Bear Kimberly 177 Beard. Linda 108. 133 Beaver, Berald 105 Bcchta. John 56 Beck Douglas 177 Beck. Jacqueline 177 Becker. Tonya I 16 Bedckovlc. Trancls 7 1 86 263 265 Benner. Willard 178 Bennett Karen 178 Berardl. Anita 178 Berg. Susan 122 Blanch! Timothy 178 Biel. Jeffrey I 79 Blerley. Wanda86 Bigler Barbara 65. 92 Bllger Terri 70 74. 75 Blmson Rod 36. 74 Birchard Maryallce III 179 Bird. David 147 Bird Jonathan 63 Bishop. Oerald 126 179 Bishop. Philip 147 Bltar. Suzanne 179 Blxler Ann 179 Black Student Onion 130 Blackburn Walter 47 Blackwell, rather Edward 47. 129. 161 Blair, Janet 96, 179 Blank Carol 179 Blankcnblllcr Douglas 105 179 Bloom, Dolly 169 Boclalr. Linda 60 Bodtsh Cynthia 116 131 Bogan David 137 Bogle Kathleen 180 Bollg. Santlna 180 Bond Kimberly 66 67 Bonfanti. Joseph 180 Border. Mark 111 129 Borlts. Thomas 78 Bortner Kathryn 123 135 Bosch Oerald 147 Bostic. Jaylyn 11 BotanyClub 120 Botto. Richard 63 Boult. Angela 122 Bowdcrs. Barbara 110 Bowen Barbara 106. 111 121.180 Bowes Jean 180 Bowles Jane 180 Bowman Paul 64 91 Boyce Mary Grace 180 Brackblll. Haney66.67 Bradley. Daryl 180 Bradley. Merlbcth 134 133 Bradshaw William 64 Brady Donna 31 Brandon. Robert 91 Brandon. Seymour 147 Brant. Laurel 120 Braveman Janna 180 Bray. Donna 117. 180 Breeden Jr.. David 126 130 Brehm. Carol 83
Brelnlnger . Lisa 121 Bremmer Marty 156 Brennan Catherine 110
Brctherlck Douglas 78. 79 Brett, Thomas 180 Brewer Brian 69 Brlghtbill, Jonathan 180 Brlghtbill. Lucinda 109. 181 Briggs. Jerome 117, 147 Brim. George 89 Bronczyk, Linda 135 Brosius. Cathy 110 Brown. Rose 147 Brown Carole 181
Brown David 36. 37 44. 60. 61. 65. I 16.
117. 120. 141 148 149 161 180 IHI
18.104.22.1683 Brown. Robert 160 Brown Walter20, 21 167 197 Brownell Allen 181 Brubaker. Andrew 56 Brubaker Lclsa I 10 Bruce. Laurel 114 192 . 198 214 Brumme Marty 43 44 Bucher Janet 106. 181 Buchko. Amy 181 Buchko. Matthew 63 Bucy Marla 181 Buhrman Lynn III 181 Bui Moa 116 Bullno Donna 181 Bundy Kevin 56 131 Burger. Cindy 181 Burkholder Christine 133. 134 Burnett. Kimberly 123 Burns. Thomas 153 Business Economics Club I IS Buss. Jean 106. 181 Butler Daniel 63 Butler. Jean 110
Byrnes Kelley 18. 20. S3 119 121 262
Calcutta. Hichola 181
Calhoun. Jan 132
Callahan. Qregory 94
Callahan Michael 182
Calsmer Andrew 64.91
Calvarese. Mario 115. 182
Calvert Kennelth 147
Campbell Chcrte 182
Campbell Tracy 123
Campus Living 30
Candle Howard 182
Canonica Michael 107
Caparros. Martin 122
Caputo Joseph 47 139. 141. 156 137
Cardello. Beth 182
Carl. Gary 116
Carlson. DcnnLs 105
Carmack. Chad 91
Carnese. Doreen 113
Carney Jill 182
Cams. Richard 52 89
Carpenter. Qene 56. 58. 147
Carpenter. Jodie 104 109 129
Carr Michael 182
Carr. Timothy 182
Carrol. Mark 76 94
Carter, Tammy 110
Casey. Theresa 115
Cassel Susan 108 137. 183
Casslc. Kathryn 123
Cassidy. Colleen 107. 183
Catagnus. Patricia 183
Catalano. Anna 246
Cauller Qregory 64, 65. 90. 91
Cavalier. Patricia 122
Cecco. Karen 121. 123
Celia. Micholas 203
Cerlbelll Regina 83
Chambers. Jennifer 183
Chapman Randy 183
Charles. Sharon 110 Charters. Lisa 164 166 Cheerleaders 100 Chcllus. LeeAnn 183 Cherry. Douglas 183 Chester Wendy I 10. 184 Chichester Lynn I 10 163. 165 Choi. John Kwangsup 130 Choroneko. Michael 37 45.67 127 205 Chryst. Dana 184 Clatto Chris 36 Circe, James 91 Le Circle Erancals 120 Citamard 7. 40 Clark Andrea 109 Clark. Chuck 235 Clark Kathleen 184 Clippinger. Kathy 120. 184 Clissa Colleen 112 Clouser Dawn 113 Coates. Victor 56, 74 Cochran. Timothy 56 Cohee. Motile 106 126. 184 Cole Mark 89 Coley Robert 148 College Choir 137 College Republicans 122 College Town 32 College Union Board 126 127 Collins Darlene 117 123 Colon Marcelino 148 Colson. Peggy 127. 184 Communications Banquet 47 Commuting Students Association 7 131
Computer Science Club 119
Condlt. Alan 184
Conner Margaret 184
Conner. Mark 185
Constabcl Jr.. William 185
Conway Jr,. Thomas 119. 185
Cook Beth 83
Cooney. Patrick 143. 148
Cooper Dawn 106
Cope. Bruce 120. 121
Cope Dennis 132. 134 185. 195
Cornel). John 63. 89 93
Corrigan Barbara 10. 22
Cosenza. John 56
Cosgrove, Carol 116 ,
Costelll. Peter 36
Costello. Kathleen 185
Costello. Kathleens.. 66 67. 96
Cottrell. Stephen 69. 104
Council for Exceptional Children I 18
Courtcr Judy 177
Covert Judith 71
Covert. Linda 185
Cox. Judith 110
Cox Ruth 148
Coyne Robert 56 91
Cramer. Lois 120 121
Crane. Jean 114
Crane. Joan 135
Crawford. Anna Marla 185
Crews. James 136
Crook Patricia 124
Oothcrs. Jonathan 103. 186
Crum Elizabeth 186
Cubic Mark 63
Culln, Joan I 10. 186
Culllnan, Margaret 186
Cummins James 186
Cupp Pamela 86
Curfman. Spanky 263
Curley. Rosemarie 186
Curtin. Monica 110. 122
Dague. William 186
266 IndexDallcandro Karen 129, 186, 203
Daly, Thomas 186
Oaodo. Kathryn 186
Dando. Kelly 91
Daniel. Lawrence 186
Daniels. James 186
Dargan Karl 104
Darke Joy 135
Darragh Klta 187
Daubert Dawn 187
Davis Cathy 186
David Janette 187
Davis. Linda 187
Davis Mark 64 187
Day Joel 150
Dean. Stephanie 187
Deatrlck Hans 187
Deblndcr Deborah 112 187
Deeds. Barry 187
Degrandls. Patricia 107. 127
Dehart. Richard 156
Dchoff. Lori 187
DeJoseph Christopher 80.81
Delaney. Richard 116. 187
Dellalranco. James 188
Deller. Ann 149
Delta Phi Cta 106
Delta Sigma Chi 112
Della Sigma Theta I 13
Demyan, Christine 188
Dcnelsbeck Joyce 122
Denllnger. Charles 148
Deren Kathleen 61.92 96 97
DeSouza. Russel 148
Dettcrllnc. Sharon 110
Devine William 84
Devlin. Patrick 64
Dirranclsco. Rlchcll 123
Dickens. Ronald 188
Dickhous. James 90.91
Dickinson. David 188
Dlckmyer. Shelly 108
Dldra Scott 188
Dlebus Prledrlch 188
Dlcffcnbach Elizabeth 188
Dlemer. Oral 114
Dietz Mark 91
DIOulseppe. Steven 17 46 47. 106. 108.
111 118. 119. 130. 137 169. 262. 263,
263. 272 Dllger. Scott 56 Dlllenbcck. Sharon 189 Demalo. Peter 189 223 Dlmmltt Elaine 112 189 Dlmon Scott 69
Dlnnoccntl. Steven 68. 72. 74. 75 80 84.
22.214.171.124 262.263.265 Dion Alison 120. 189 DIPIctro. Jacquclln 189 Dixon Debbie 189 Dixon. Kevin 46 126. 127 189 Dixon Dr. Mary 250 Dobbins David 148 Dobroskl. Mark 189 Donncr Marvin 148 Donner. Michael 73 Doohan. Eileen 121 Dotterer. Cynthia 121 Douge Dominique 113, 190 Dougher. Thomas 56 Dougherty. Oracc 175 Dougherty Kevin 120, 129. 190 Downes. Linda 110 Downey. Slobhan 190 Downs Deborah 111. 115. 190 Dragonettc Mary Lee 124 186 Dragonett. Toni 105. 165 Dubs Diana 135 Due Tran Hanh 111 thicker Danny 148 Dudek. Kathleen 70. 86 Dudzlnskl. Jane 108 Duell. Gary 24 III Ducll. Suzanne 121 Dukes III. rred 58. 75 109 Duncan. William M. 56. 129. 139. 141
160. 230 Dunn. Denise 11 Dunn. Patricia 127 Durchln. Steven 190 Dye William 136. 137 Dykes. Kevin 56
Early Childhood Education Assotla-lion I 17
Eash Robyn 106, 190
Ebersole Gary 77
Ebner Keith 122. 130. 190
Eby . Linda 60. 61
Edelen Carol 129. 190
Edwards Jill 263
Egan. John 91 105 190 223
Elchclberger. Gary I 22
Eldam, Donald 148
Elscnbels, James 105
Elsenhower. Julia 190
Elsenschmld. Brenda I to
Elder. Charles 105
Elllf. Mell 69
Elliot Margaret 190
Elliott Beth 120
Ellis. Elizabeth 191
Emrlch Charyl 191
Enders. Deborah 81
Eng, Marryl 191
Erb Jr. Albert 191
Ertle. Dave 86. 87
Eshleman. Donna 70. 71 86 I 24
E.strada Ana 92
Everly. Ann Marie 191
rabrlzlanl Susetle 191 Talatko William 63 Parese III. John 56 Eassnacht. Phillip 69. 89 Tattlbene Michael 126 Eacully 142 raulk Grace 191
Tausnacht Cheryl 66 67, 124. 191
reeser Rullel 105. 191
Tenstermacher. Ellen 108. 191
Perry, Joanne 191
rosier. Cynthia 113
Pestante. Peter 191
rcltcrman, Robert 192
rickes. Terry 74. 75
rield Patricia 124
rleld Hockey 60
Pcltz. Stacy 205
rink. Kathleen 192
rinnerty Mark 192
rishcl. Jock 148
rischer Kurt 148
Plsher Hcldermarle 86. 87 192
risher. Paul 134
risher. Ronald 192
risher Scott 126. 127. 129 185 192
risher. Tina 192
ritzqcrald, Michael 192
rianagan Jo 137 263
rianders Karen 193
Mores Oernaclo 193 217
riynn. Phillip 149
Pogg Robert 149
Poley Denis 149. 250
roller, Steven 117
Ponner. Jacolyn 133
Ponner. Kelly 134
rentes Antone 149
Porelgn Language Club 121
Porry Michael 193 rortner. Unda 193 roster Mary 193 roultz. Robert 122 Pox. Andrew 103. 193 Prances. Stephan 149 Prank William 193 Trankel, Jacquclynn 124 rranklln. Patricia 193 rrazer. Doug 113 Pratantone. Meysa 113. 194 Prederlck. Cathy 194 Prederlck. Deane 60. 61. 194 rrccland. Lee.Ann 194
Prerlchs. Richard 149 Prey Derek 194 Prey. Timothy 63 72 73.81 Prey hot. Anne 133 rrldlrlcl. Theodore 126 rtledman flancy 194 Primenko John 194 rrllsch, Christopher 194 rrltz. Stacy 110 Pry. Barbara 195
Galante Lorraine 60, 82 Qallagher Sean 76 127 193 Galvin. Prancls 195. 214 Oamaul. Karen III. 195 Gamma Sigma Alpha 105 III Ganther. Prank 89. 195 Qarger Richard 36 Garmon Paula 195 Qarrctt Karen 195 Garrison Degra 114 Qarthwaltc Lawrence 106 196 Gass Teresa 113 Gathercole Laurel 86 Qattuso. Kimberly III 196 Qcbhart Kimberly 122 Geese) Steven 127 Qeeza Jeremy 196 Oleger. Joanne 67 120 Geiger Melissa 135 Geno Terry 61 82 83 124 Qensemer Janelle 124 Qentzler Sandra 196 Qeracc Gregory 196 Gerard. Janet 106. 196 Qergle Stephen 89 Gerhard Donna 196 Geubtner. Sharon 112. 196 Gilchrist Deborah I 10. 196 Qlntcr. Stevon 111 Olpprlch Amy 70. 71 Olttlng Todd 196 Olah. Linda 196 Glass. Catherine 149 Olalfcltcr. Wendy 112 196 Glowltz. Gale 60, 82 Godfrey Dorothy 149 Qodshall. flancy 106 197 Qohn. Kevin 64. 91 Ooldbach. Thomas 115 Qolladay. Sharon 197 Gombar. Stephen 112 Gomez Miriam 91 Good. Bernlta 197 Goodwin David 197 Goodwin. Eileen 129 Goodyear. Darlene 197 Gorden. Beth 127 Gordon Gary 134 Qorson. Christopher 104 105 Gospel Choir 136 137 Goss. Douglas 118 Qotfryd Toby 129 Oottlleb, Susan 124. 197 Grady. Kebccca60 82. 106 Graham Deborah 124 Graduation 250 Grant III Brenton 107. 197. 204 Graves. Victoria 119. 212. 218 Qrayblll Jill 43 Orecco. Dianne 197 Greek Council 104 Qrecn Katherine 149 Qrelner Beth 126. 197 Griffin Brenda 119. 172. 189, 193 217 218.219 236,241 243,247 250 231 263. 265 Griffiths Kevin 56 Grim Jennifer 15 Grim Sue 107. 123 Groff, Eugene 149 Groff. Jeffrey 89 Groff Timothy 64 Qroody. Thomas 56 Qrossl. Matthew 56 Oroucho 44 Grow. Diane 197 Qruver. Cynthia 123 134 135
Qullfoyle. Sandy 56 Qulon Judith 197 Gunsallus Joanne 118. 197 Oust Joann 137 263 265 Gutshall Jr , Lester 94 198
Ha. Samuel 149
Haas. Beth I to
Haas. John 198
Hackman Michael 198
Hadley Lisa 124
Mafsrud Ingrid 117
Hagen. Bradford 63
Hagenkotter Mary 198
Hagery. David 198
Haldy Lisa 71
Haley. Deb 82
tlaley Mark 56
Hall Christine 121
Hall. William 198
Haly. Debora I 10. 198
Hamer Barbara 120 198
Hamilton Beverly 199
Hammaker David 199
Hammer Robert 199
Hammer. Steven 91
Hammerman. Jody 67
Hammond Prederlck 113. 126 199
Handley. Debora 106 110. 117. 199
Handley. Kelly 86 96
Happcl Alison 106. 121 199
Harbach Richard 106
Harner. Renee 119
Harper. Marjorie 135
Harrell Barbara 104. 109. 137. 199
Harris Dorothly 149
Harris. Harold 150
Harris. Martin 130
Hartman. Brent 89
Hartranft. Barbara 199 204
Hassan Azmi Bln 114
Hasscl Kurt 200
Hau Jong-Chol 150
Hauck Lavernes 125.150
Haugan. Ingeborg 200
Hausser Sister Lcola 129
Havrlliak David 36
Hawkins John 41 43 56
Hayes. Lynn 60
Hayles Donna 200
Hazangele Andrlana 200
llealy. Mary 200
Hearn. Michael I 12
Heckman Olenn 150
ftefcle. Timothy 73
Heim Kathleen 188. 202. 234 238 263
Hclnleln. Christina 110
Helfrlck. John 63
Helm Robert III 160
Hendershot Bradley 200
Henderson Alex 150
Henderson William 104
Hendry. John 107
Hendry. Theresa 200
Henkel. Gregory 63 200
Henry. Colleen 96
Henry. Thomas 200
Hepler Matthew 33. 94
Herman Unda 106 200
Hcrmclsen I Isa 60
Herr Ray 200
Hershey Prank 56
Hess Cynthia 182 199.233
Hess. Lawrence 201
Hess. Lisa 114. 201
Messclbacher Lynne 122
Hetman Karen 113
Hevcran Diane 130. 201
Hewlett James 105 201
Meyer Virginia 113
lllbbs. flancy 201
lllckerncll Cathy 61
High. James 56 91
Mlghberger Susan 66 67
Mikes. Ron 89
Hill Sharon 201
Index 267Mimes. Undo 201 Mlnkson Mancy 201 Mnlerinyer, Qretchen 124 201 Hlrata Mm 121 History Club I IS Hitchcock. Major Barry 114. 1 IS Modi. Robin I 16. IS4. 201 Hochstctlcr. Harold 69. 91 Hodge Tim 158 Hoerncr.nix.ibdh 201 Moll. Andrew 21 162 Ho(l Mark 91 Hodman Albert 150 Hodpauer. Jedrey 62.6S Holman Karen 126 Hogentogler Jr.. Howard 42 Holn. Craig 119. 201 Moke, Lisa 1 23. 202. 204 Hoke. Tamra 202
Molbcrt. Tamscn HO. 121. 181.202
Holden. Catharine 60. 61
Mollngcr. Diane 202
Hollingsworth, Steven 69
Molly. Kathleen 202
Momshci Wayne 122. 202
Honor and Award 46. 249
Hooper. Marianne 65
Horen. Kathleen 71
Horan Moreen 65
Horan, Ruth 202
Horn. Michael 110. 111
Morn. Sharon 108, 202
Horsey. Edmund 205
Horst. Cynthia 205
Horst Daniel 205
Horst Mark 205
Morstmann. James 205
Morstmann, Michael 94. 95. 122
Hostetler. Robert 160
Houck Olcnna 42. 50. 117 265
Houck. Suzanne 205
Mouseknccht. Lynn 122. 205
Houser. Jill 205
Houtx David I 19. 204
Howard Barbara 56. 126
Howe. Peter 119
Howell, Suzanne 107. 114. 204
Mowley. Richard 76 94 125
Huber. Katherine 204
Hudson Mark 105
Hud Beth 204
Hughes. Oary 204
Hulllhcn James 204
Humphrey. Donald 56
Humphreys. Debra 106. 204
Mungerford Haney 66. 67
Hunsbcrger Barbara 150
Hunter. Edward 204
Hurst Irene 205
Hurst. Robert 150
Hussar. Eric 105
Hustead Robert ISO
Illegal ret 16
Illingworth. Mancy 205 IndoorQuard 155 Intercollegiate Sports Club 124 International Relation Club 150 Intramural 20 Ireland. Todd 75 Irwin. Mark 126 Irwin. James 205
Jackie. Sue 55. 45. 47 89.92. 200 Jackson Valerie 150. 157 Jacobs. Elizabeth 205 Jacobs. Paul 248 Jaimes. Vernon 150 James. Marcelline 125 Jameson. Jedrey 56
Jandrasitz. Troy 89 Jaskubowski. Jean 50 Jazz Ensemble 155 156
Jeffries. David 56 Jessup. Ladonna 11 Jeter Greer 127 150. 205 Johnson. Addle 75 Johnson. Christopher 56. 69 Johnson Deborah 106, 205 Johnson, Devon ne 205 Johnson. Jamcs'206 Johnson Jane 104 Johnson. Karen 65 Johnson. Lisa 98 Jolly. James 150 Jones. Janet 85 Jones Kathleen 110 Jones Paul 105. 206 Jones. Sallle 157 Jordahl. David 206 Judge. Joseph 75
K.ibaclnkl. Stan 56 Kahler Bell 56. 78 Kalb Melissa 129 Kamblc Prank 255 Kamblc. Robert 206. 255 Kane Kathleen 119. 206 Kane Kevin 126. 206 Kappa Alpha Pal 104 Kappa Beta I 12 Kappa Delta rhl 7. 107 108 Kappa Phi Epsilon 108 Kashner. Eileen 206 Kaudman. Janet 114 155 Kaudman. Mark 64.9)
Kaylor. Steven 206
Kearns. Kimberly 114
Kccch, Janet 206
Keegan Joseph 89
Keene . James 151
Keller. Richard 150
Keller Tammy 206
Kcllctt. Debora 118
Kelley, Angela 157
Kelly. Margaret 114 155. 194
Kelly. Patricia 206
Kelly. Tara 125
Kelsey. Althea 115. 207
Kemmerer, Kenneth 116. 154. 156.207
Kemmcrling. Lisa 121
Kendlg. Christian 207
Kendlg Vicki 115. 124. 207
Kendrick Michael 114, 127 195. 207
Kennedy. Anne 124
Kennedy. Wayne 56
Kenney. Joseph 56
Kenvln, Marjorie 119. 124. 157. 265
Kcrchner. Karl 207
Kessler. Barbara 129
Ketner. James 56
Keyset. Oeorge 207
Khoshnevlssan. Parnaz 207
Klblcr. Kim 207
Kilby. Elizabeth 207
Kllheder. Lore 207
Kilmer. Jody 86
King. Kelly 207
Kingsley. Peter 69
Klnnlcr. Mary I 10. 208
Klrchner. Christine 208
Klrchner Michelle 208
Kirk Cheryl 11
Kirkpatrick. James 56
Klrsch. Mark 208
Kiser. Jedrey 91
Kiser. Marie 150
Kistler, Barbara 208
Klstner, Charles 208
Klahr. Karen 208
Klein. Denise 124
Klein. Larry 117. 208
Ktcpac. Brian 64. 91
Klcpper. Charles 107
Klersy. Robert 114
Kllewer. Craig 77
Kline. Debra 116
Kline. Patricia 127
Kline. Scott 106
Kline Susan 60
Klinger. Jedrey 107
Kloiber. Gregory 56
Knecht. Brad 209
Knickerbocker. Tammy 209
Knlcr. John 56
Knox. Lynda 209
Knupp Beth 110
Koch, Linda 209
Kochel, Donna 45. 126 209
Kocsl Brian 187. 209
Koelsch. Oeorge 209
Kohlhepp. Charles 209
Konstan. Susan 210
Kopflngcr Stephen 126
Koppcnhaver Janet 106, 116. 210
Koren. Gerald 210
Koren. Marianne 112. 210
Kornstcln. Hlcolc 129
Koser Julcl 125
Kostenko. Jane 242
Kovach. Michael 151
Krach. Kimberly 210
Krajcwskl. Cheryl 210
Mali. Angela 92
Kramer Paye 151
Krammcs. Lori 19
Krantz Holly 15
Kreamer. Steven 55
Krebs. Brenda 124. 165
Kreldcr III. Walter 127. 151. 210
Krlcbel. Carl 210
Krothe. Benjamin 111
Krula. Philip 210
Kschlnka. Mancy 86
Kublnak Lois 107
Kuder, Gregg 210
Kulanko. Jody 210
Kulman. Tammy 111. 210
Kurczeskl. Richard 68.69. 211
Kustra. Cheryl 119
Kutz. James 126
Kwaku. Benjamin 111. 150
Labriola. Robert 107 Lacey. Brian 105 211 Ladcrty. Margaret A. 66. 67 LalseJr.. David R . 211 Lampe Lauren A. 119 194. 211 Lanan John M. 211 Landis Lisa J. 211 Lane Abel 108 157.265 l ane. Melody A. 211 Lantelme Beth A. 211 Lapklewlcz Robert S. 77 La porta Ronald B. 211 Laporte Jr., William E. 105 Laslavtc. David S. 105 Latshaw. Karen E. 211 Lauber. Tamara A. 157. 265 Lauderbach. Keith A. 151 Laughman. Thomas A. 211.221 Lauris Bill 56
Lavelle Jr.. William K. 107.211 Lavery. Kevins. 105 Lavong April L. 40. 212 Lawler. Karen A. 107.212 Lawrence. Kimberly D. 155 Lawyer. Linda J. 110 Lazar Mark E. 212 Lazarus. Michelle M. 109 LeBrun. Lisa A. 212. 220 LeClerc. Shirley D. 212 Lee. AnneN. 212 LePever. Lester C. 212 LePever. Vicki L.212 LeTevre. Diane L. 215 Ledn. Christina M. 119 Lehman. Scott 89. 106 Lehman. Terry L. 56 Lelnlnger Bruce E. 18. 107. 128 Leonard. Randy L. 215 Leone. Daniel V. 248 Lcsher. Donna P. 125 Lester. Cathy J. 215 Lettsome. Elizabeth 157 Levan. Jedrey T. 111.215
Lewis. Kimberly R. 215
Lewis. Will 49
Linckc. JohnE. 106
Lincoln. Robert J. 215
Lincoln. Scott A. 105
Linlnger. Judith K. 215
Lister Ronald D. 215
Lobb. Cynthia J. 117. 214
Lockhart. John W. 214
Loepcr, Constance M. 119
Lodus. Patricia A 115. 215. 214
Lohr. Brian K. 214
Lomack. Kimberly A. 17. 157. 214
Long. Jacqueline 121. 151
Long, Jean E. 155
Long. Kccley R. 40
Long. Lori A. 127
Longcncckcr, David D. 58. 129
Longwcll Elizabeth M. 106.214
Look. Katherine O 151
Loop. Cynthia K. 116. 155.214
Loose. Kenneth R. 78. 79
Lopatic. Barry L. 64
Lorah, Scott I. 115.214
Loring. Cathy E. 82
Lorusso. Robert P. 185
Love P. Perry 151
Love. Patricia A. 215
Lowry. Scott D. 81
Loy. Mark D. 106
Luck. Margaret E. 155. 154
Luckenbaugh. David M. 155
Ludwig. Carol E. 86
Ludwig Gall M. 82
Luck-Keen Susan P 122 151
Lukaclnsky. Donna M. 111.215
Luke Elizabeth A. 109. 184 215
Luke. Karen M. 118. 127
l.ukchart. Terry L. 215
Lundrcgan. Carol A. 215
Lynch Jerome 215
Lyon. Evelyn A. 151
Lyon Robert A. 151
Lyons. Christina 111. 115
Lyons. Scott T. 91
Lyter. Karen 115
MacParlane Barbara Q. 215 MaCKenzIe. Marcy J. 216 Mackey. Brian A 65 Maclennan. Linda J 71. 124 Madara. Susan E. 120. 121.2 J6 Maguire Patrick J. 112 Maher William R. 216 Mahoney. Kevin B. 216. 244 Mahoney. Kevin P. 216 Mahoney. Sheila M. 85 Maine. John 151 Malavolta Susan J. 155 Mallschewskl Katherine 216 Malloy. Mary P. 216 Maloney. Pat 86 Mangle. Elisa A. 116.216 Mangle. John B. 56
Mann Darrin Emperor 17. 18. 19. 41. 42.
55. 60. 71. 72. 75. 74. 75. 78. 79. 80.
81. 90. 91. 92. 95. 98. 99. 105. 112,
120. 121. 124. 151. 152. 155. 150, 155,
160. 167 176. 195. 196. 265. 265 Mann. Laurie L. 216 Manning. Henry 165 Manning. Jill E. 216 Manuel. Cynthia K.82 Manuel. Sandra E. 174.216 Marakovlts. Diane M. 110. 205. 216 March. Randy S. 75 Marching Unit 7. 152. 155 Marchlldon JoanC. 120 Marclnko. Olsele E. 110 Marcks. Michael W. 217 Margertson, Amelia 110 Marlanl. Laura V. 115 Marlce. Mancy 97 Marino. Donna M. 125 Marker. Susan L. 122.217 Markley. Grants. 111 Markod. Marjorie A. 151 Markowitz. John 56
268 IndexMiller. Barbara 1. 221 Miller. Brenda Lee 20 Miller Brians. 221. 239 Miller Debra R. 127.221
Marsdcn. Tracy A. 106.217
Marsh John J. 108
Marsh. VlrglnlaS. 86. 124
Marshall. Jane 0.98
Marshall. Philip I SI
Marlin. David 0.217
Martin. Oarry L. 217
Martin. Marry 0.217
Martin. Linda J ISS
Martin. Saralec 116 IS4
Martin William 106
Martinez. Carlos 12
Martini. Christopher O. 217
Masclantonlo. Karen N. 111.217
Masengarb. Linda J. 217
Mast Karen J. 106. 108 217
Mastrolanni, Cheryl A. 60
Matchett. Curtis A. 112 114
Mateer. Sandra E 217
Matsushima. Kolchl ISO
Matulla. Roberts. IS2
Mauger Karen M. 123
Mauger Pamela L. 217
Maurer. Suzanne E. 98
Mayer. Katherine T. 107. 218
Mays. Brent C. 119.218
McAndrew, Mary R. 92
McCall. MarKE. 126
McCardle Desiree L 109.218
McCarthy. Donna Mil
McCarthy Jr.. ThomasOI
McCaskcy Deborah A. 38 218
McCaskey. JoanneM. 127
McClain. James A. 36
McClain. Susan M. 218
McClurken. Robin E. 61.74. 124
McConnell, Kevin T 106
McConnon. Mancy K 218
McCorkle. Eugene P. 40. 42. 43. 107
McCoy. Carla L. 164
McCracken. Dennis W. 132
McCrossan William L 30.218
McDermott. Michael E. 219
McDowell Peggie L. 111
McElhenny. Troy C. 91
McQann Amy t 106.219
McOaughcy. VlrglnlaS. 126
McOee. Maryann 219
McOough. Cedlla M, 112
McGovern. Joanne M. 219
McOrain Diane M 131
McOroerty. Helen C. 86 112
McOrorty Wiliam 103
Mclnemey Sharon K. 111.219
McKeever. Suzanne M 219
McLaren. Bruce M. 219
McLaughlin. T. W. 36
McLaughlin Susan K 219
McLendon. Taye M. 137
McMeen QraccE. 220
McMonagle Victoria M 13 125 126. 141.
183. 189.211.263 McNamara. B. 63 McNamara. Kathleen A. 126 McNamara Mary Jane 104. 112. 220 McNeil, Kimberly E. 220 McNIcholas, Josef P.247 McNIff. Katherine M 63. 92 McNIff. William C. 103 Meade. Deborah L. 123 Mease. Elaine A. 133 135 Meier. Clifford J. 218 Meily. Richard 132 Melan. PranclsJ. 129 Melhorn. James M. 126. 198 Mensh. Donna r 220 Mentzer. Daniel L. 36 Merkel Jane A. 98 Mermelsteln. Marlene R. 119. 220 Mesisca. Karen K. 220 Messerschmldt Donna L. 220 Messner LorlJ. 106. 117.220 Mest. LorlS. 114.220 Metz Darryl C, 76 Meyers. Eric D. 73 Michael. Barbara J. 110. 220 Michael Dan 120 MlchallszynJr.. Ale 220 Mlchallszyn Michaels. 105 Mlcknlck. Beverly A. 107 Mlddendorf. M. Colleen 129 Mlkan Rosanne 39 Mlkelsons. Silvia 220. 241
Miller JancO. 221 Miller. Karen L. 221 Miller. Lee A. 221 Miller Marian J. 121 Miller Mark A. 136 Miller. MerrelS. 107. 221 Miller Patricia 119 Miller. Rebecca 135
Miller. Susan K. 13. 104, 126. 127 135.
136.137.168 177 262.263.264 265 Miller. Suzanne E. 116. 221 Miller. Valerie L. 122. 132 Miller Wendy A 122 Mlllett III Russell 64 65.90. 91 Mills. Michele R. 109 Milton. Carl J. 152 Mlndlln. Terl E. 110 Mlslewlcz Katherine M. 221 Mitchell. Alison J. 133 Mlttl. Sally 111 221 Mocclo. Patrice E. 221 Moench. Lisa A. 60 Mohr. Rodney 0. 222 Monos. YvonneC. 110 Montanl. Bill 131 Montgomery. Laura J. 43 Monzo. Stephen J. 106 Moore. John J. 129 Moore. Kristina A. 124 Moore Timothy J. 9. 47. 222 Moran Mark E. 89 Moran Steven C. 222 Morgan. Carol L- 109. 205 Morgan. Connie S. 222 Morgan Steven 0.222 Moritz. Gary 0.89. 106 Morris. Anthony D. 108, 127 Morris Erik M. 94 Morton. Blake E. 222 Morton, Terri L 49. 126. 128 Moshos. Oregory A. 222 Motz Abigail C-222 Mowrer. Debra M. 98 Mosley . Cheryl J. 113.223 Moyer III. Charles N, 223 Moyer. David 39 Moyer. KarlE 152 Moyer. Linford R. 223 Moyer, Marianne 104. 112 Moyer. Mary A 114 127 203 223 Moyer Trade L 117 124 223 Mu Alpha Kappa 105 Mudgctt. Susan M. 98 Muellcrlelle Anne K. 223 Muhlenberg. Dela K. 82. 223 Muir. Ann I 223 Muir. Jennifer L. 224 Mullen III William P. 114 Mulqueen Terl B. 224 Murln.OinaA.IIO ,
Murray. John E 224 Murray. LorlJ. 109. 224 Murrow Shari L. 108 Murtaugh Stephen J. 36 Mualc Educator National Conference
Mycek. Alan 113
Myer John P. 119
Myers Sandra M 113 224
NankervHle Qlenn A 77
Napier. Lucinda A 112
Natalc. Joanna C. 113
Natallni. Sharon M. 44 161 164 168. 263
Nau. Bradley A. 36
Nazay. Victoria R 104. 224
Neblstinsky Jr., Joseph 116. 224
Neil. John C. 224
Nelman. Sandra M. 225
Nelson Kathleen C. 106.225
Nelson. Norman M. 89
Nespoll. AnnC. 70. 124
Newark John C. 225
New faculty 142
Newman Darlene R 60. 70,71.83. 124
Newman Kathleen A. 122
Newman. Michael D. 105
Newman. Nancy L. 15
Newman Student Association 129
NeyJr Roy S. 225
Nguyen Phuc Dlnh 119. 223
Nice Robert L. 126
Nichols. Janice L. 83
Nichols. Paul M. 152
Nickerson. Lisa A. 225
Nison Evelyn L. 137
Nolf. Donald H 225
Noll Mark K. 226
Noon. Regina L. 110
Norman Robert A. 56. 85
Norris Michael E. 108
Norton. Amy P. 96
Novak. Irene M. 120. 226
Novotny. Jill L. 119 226
Nowlan, Joanna L. 226
Nugent. Mark K. 226
Nunn Robert J. 226
Obetllcs. Kathleen B. 226 Ocksrclder Susan K. 115 O'Connor Joseph E 82. 83 O Connor. Kevin P. 105 O Donnell, John P. 132 O Donnell. Tim 104 Offner Ann I.. 111.226 Offner Wendy L. 83 Ogunbanjo. Morounrantl 130 OJI Henry 0. 62. 63. 226 Okamoto. Joan M, 106 226 Oliver, Sherry L. 113.226 Oliver. TereseD. 1 16 219 Oliver, Marlon 47 Omega Psl Phi 109 Omega Theta Sigma 110 Omlcron Gamma Omega 106 Ondrusek. Kim M. 107 O'Neill BrendaS. 60 124 O Neill. Cynthia A 107 Ordway. Judith L. 226 Oren. Joy E. 135
Ormsby. Maryanne L. 61.92. 129 Orndorff Joseph D. 126 127 Orner. Sherry L. 227 Ortllp SondraL 70.86 124 227 Osborne Susan O. 10.22 263 O'Shea. Joy M 133 Ossman. Stephen T. 227 Oswell NorcenN. 22 120. 127 Oussoren. Elaine 83 Overly. Joyce E. 227
Pace. James N. 227
Paige. Joseph 104
Palmer. Crystal D. 137
Panlchl. Michele A. 227
Pappas JohnP 56
Paraskcvas JeannlneE. 61.92. I lO
Paris Nancy L. 227
Parise. MallndaA. 227
Parker. Claude W. 109. 127
Parry William T. 127
Patten AmyL. 124
Patterson. Christopher 227
Patti. David W. 24. 63. 98 110. 111
Patton. Charles 46
Paxson, Cheryl W. 227
Paynter. Ann D. 204. 227
Pearman. William A. 132
Pease Elaine K. 152
Pede Charles N. 31. 122
Pelfer. Eleanor 147
Pelghtel. James A. 111. 129
Penrose Kathleen 110. 183. 227
Perago. Keith M. 120
Perez Carlos 104. 108. 127
Perkins. Keith D. 68, 69. 104. 228
Perry Allen J. 228
Perry. Nadine r 114
Peter. Carlette E. 228
Peterman. Charles 56
Peters Carol J. 115
Peterson. Victor 91
Petrovich. Donna M. 228
Pfeiffer. Lori Jo 10. 13 110. 129 139
126.96.36.199 262.263265 Phelan. Joseph C. 165 Phi Lambda Sigma I 10 Phi Sigma PI 7 110. 111 Phillies 52 Phillips. Keith L. 228 Phillips Louann 111.228 Phung, HungN 228 Physics Club 118 Picked F. I wood M. 89 Pickering. Sandra L. 86 119. 124 Plgnataro. Virginia A 110 Plhoker. Suzanne 223. 228 Pllottl Susan M. 177 Plneno. Martha J. 113.229 Plnney. Karen E. 92 Pltettl Laurie D 229 Pittsburg Symphony 44 Plank. Edward 132 Plater Sheri L. 229 Platt . Roxanne I.. 16.39 31.93 97 Plomchok Carla 110. 229 Poco 12
Podolln. Harriet R 129 Poe Eric J. 63 Poff. Jeffrey A. 229 Poggi. Mary 83
Polansky. Steven R. 68. 69, 91.95. 96. 97.
136 201 Pollack BethE. 129 Poltonavage. Michael J. 77 Poltrone Albert J. 56 Pomponl Diane L. 109. 229 Poremba. John R. I 11. 186. 229 Porter David M. 230 Postels. E. 47
Pourarsalan. Mahmoud 63. 118
Powell. Jerome 137
Powell. Sherri L 230
Powell Timothy T. 40 70
Power Volleyball 124
Pressley. R. Nell 38. 141 143 147, 131.
158 167 168 169, 173 Preston Robert L. 230 Price. Clifton w 132 Prlga Steven T. 76 107 Prior Sharon A. 230 Pritchard Barry L. 106 204 230 Propper. Mindy R 129 Psychology Club 122 Pugllesc. Deborah M. 110 Pursed. Barbara A. 230
Quinn Mary K. 126 Quinn. Vincent J. 56
Rader Robin A. 61
Radinovsky. Sydney 132
Raess Robert M. 104. 105
Raffleld Barney T. 143
Ragouzcou Leonard 152
Rampulla Michael A 56 230
Randall. Andre D. 109
Randall. DlanS. 83
Randolph. Clarence J. 132
Rapp Willis 133. 134 152 195
Rauenzahn Jill M. 230
Raymond Mary L. 230
Reddy Carla J. 230
Reece Laura J. 30. 34
Reed. J. Michael 120. 204. 206 230
Reeder, Geneva N. 114
Reese. Betsy J. 230
Recser. Susan M. 117
Rehm. Catherine L. 231
Relchart. Donna L. 231
Index 269Reid Randolph R 36 Rcighard QaryW 22. 141 152 Reilly Maureen K. 86 87 Relm Kimberly A. 98 Rclnerl AnnaM, 120 Rclnhard Jane I. 153 Rcisch Terry R. 98 110 111 231 Rcilnouer. Todd 0. 231 Remaly. nancy E. 231 Resident Student Association 131 Ressler. Jeffrey I. 73 Rcstrepo Gabriel 124 Rhodes. Jennifer L. 114 Rhodes. Rebecca 5. 231 Richards D. Alan 81 Richards Carl V. 231 Richards CurtisO. 231 Richards JayneE 231 Richards Susan L. I 17 Richards Thomas S. 69 Richie. Robert C. 89 Rlckert Jeffrey E 127 Rico. Annette L 61 86 106. 110 124 200 231 Riddick. Robert L. 56. 59 243 Klehl. Oerald L. 117 Rignanl. Joellen 109. 231 Riley Anne r. 92. 96 Rill Terry L 98, 113 114 Rios. Peter J. 63 Rlshcr Ray 105 Rivera Alberto 231 Rivera Carlos A. 232 Roark. Thomas G. 232 Roaten Donald T. 69 Roberts. Kelly D. 61.82. 124 Roberts. Lori J 232 Roberts LutherC. 9 28 56 Roberts, Pamela A. 60 Roberts. Philip T. 232 Robinson, Karen II. 121 Robinson. Lisa 0 232 Robinson. Sharon C. 107 Rodgers. Beth 205 Rodrigue . ArmandoS. 63. 91 Rogers r.li abeth A 110. 232 Rogers. Gregory L. 137 Rogers Kenneth L. 56 Rogowskl. Annette M. 107 114.232 Rohrabaugh Beth 6. 114 Roland Dennis M. 232 Rollman Teresa A. 104. 108 Romlg, Cheryl L. 81 Ronemus. Carolyn K. 233 Root.ricllK.77
Rose. Robin D 34, 36 39. 71 79 135 137.184 220 Koscman Michael J. 106 Roscr Leslie J. 122 232 Ross J. Kevin Ross Patrick R 56 69 Ross Paul W 153 Ross Roberts. 153. 155 Rosser RandallS. 104. 105 Rossi. Charles S. 105 Rotondo Richard A. 42 112 Royer. Pamela S. 233 Royer. Ruth 164
Rudcgcalr. Lisa M 122 129 233 Rule. George E. 56. 180 Ruptcy Wendy L 71 Rupp Carla J. 233 Rupp Marshalls. 69 Rupp Theodore ft. 153 Huszak AdelcM 153 Rylec. Janet L. 130
Sacco Kathleen K. 83 Sadler, Jonavan D. 91 Sahtout Ahmad Abdulla 130 Sakai Klhachlro 130 Sale RobertD 248 Salmi Christopher J. 107 Samll All 203 Sammons. David R. 105 Samra Musadlk 233 Sandfort. Cllcn K. 15. 121. 233 Sanford. Karen J. 117
Santucd. Karen f. 98. 122 123. 133. 134 135
Sapicn a. Anita M 124 Satterfield. Ellen M. 71 124 Saybolt Cheryl A. 233 Saylor Marla C. 234 Scarborough. Kathryn M. 66. 67 Scarlett. CurtlssaP. 234 Scarnulls Mark J. 56 Scarnulis Mary 93 Scassero. Shannyn M. 234 Scatton Sharon M. 108.234 Schack. Yvonne R 152 Schaffer Keith C. 234 Schaller. Christina L. 234 Schannauer Karen I 132.135 Scharff. Leah 20. 53 Scharnbcrger Charles K 153 Schati. Maryann 0 123 Scheibley Peggy 86 Schlcgcl. Debra 70 Schlosser II. David C. 78 Schmidt George It. 56 58,84 Schmidtke. Carlo 153 Schmitt. Mary Elizabeth 117. 207 234 Schneider Elisa A. 98 Sc holey Howard W. 130 Schotta. L William 154 Schultz Jennifer!.. 122 Schultz Lois A. 83. 110 Schumacher. Catherine 106. 129 Schwenk Karen D. 234 Schwenk Wendy A 235 Scott, Marilyn L. 235 Scrlmgeour Amy 1. 100 Scrlmgeour Laurie A. B 100 Sea Level 198 Secott Timothy E 235 Segro. flicolette M. 235 Seibert. Drew T. 235 Scldcnbergcr. Donna M 15 Selp. James E 69 Sell. Cheryl A 60 124 Semder. Jean 235 Seniors 172 Senscnlg Judith E 123 Scttc Marlsa A. 9 Sexton Brenda J. 66. 67 Shaak Cathy L. 123 Shaak. Robert 154 Shaffer. Cathyann I 13.235 Shaffer. Linda E. 110 Shannon. David W. 64 Sharp. Steven W 63 Shea James W. 63 Shearer. Thomas E. 56. 236 Sheehan Douglas P 122 Sheen an Joseph P.63 Sheets. George D. 236 Sheets. Linda 168 Sheet Michael L. 122 Sheffcr. Beverly 135 Shenk Daniel R 47 126, 127 Shenk. David L. 46 125. 126 128. 194 236
Shepherd Catherine S. 96
Sheppman, Leigh Ann 96
Sherman William A 127
Shields Maureen A. 126
Shier James M. 130
Shirk Warren D. 236
Shorkey Mary 92
Shortes Robert Trank 104
Showers M. Byron 154
Showers Thomas L. 108. 127, 183.236
Shrelner SandraS. 135
Shwe. Man 236
Sibel Vincent T. 56
Sidelnlch.MarhA.24. 110. Ill
Slemons. Douglas C. 63
Slcnkiewlcz. Jody A. 121
Sierra. Hilda L 126
Sigma Phi Delta 112 113
Sigma PI 107
Sigma Phi Omega 109
Sigma Tau Gamma 105
Simmons. Barbara P. 236
Simmons Darryl E. 56. 104
Sims. Deborah K. 134. 236
Sines Virginia A. 109.236
Slnson Anne M 110. 117
Slomko. B. Elaine 116. 236
Slpe. Jr.. Jack W 116
Skala. Lisa E. 110 236 Shelly William M. 154 Sklles Samuel K. 105 Skitter MansQ. 154 Skorup. Dianne E. 92. 236 Slecsman. Nancy L 135 Slcnn Lisa A. 96 Slonnegcr Clifford S. 237 Slotter. Carol 168 Slusser Dale W 114.223 237 Slusser. Dean W 114.237 Smart Dalton E 154 SMC 17
Smcdley. Joyce 154 Smeltzer Suzanne R 121 Smith Alicia R. 237 Smith Aril 56 Smith Clarice A. 113 Smith. Connie M. 237 Smith Cynthia R. 135 Smith David J 89.237 Smith Donna M 237 Smith James J. 106 Smith Jeffry B. 76 94.95 Smith Judy L 113 237 Smith Karyl A. 237 Smith Laurie L. 108 Smith Lawrence69 Smith Marcia A 237 Smith. Pamela M 130. 237 Smith. Paul D. 40.41 Smith. SallicM. 110 Smith. Samuel L. 237 Smith Shelley A. 238 Smith Timothy J. 238 Smith. Tracy A 110 Smith Victoria A. 100 238 Snapper. 125. 126 128 Snader. Naomi J. 238 Snook. Timothy A 105 Snurr RobcrtO, 74 Snyder Debra A 238 Snyder. Gregory K. 88, 89 Snyder. Harold 81. 238 Snyder Michael E 63 134 Snyder. Stan 169 Soccer 62
Society of Collegiate Journalists 127 Social Work Organization 114 Sociology Club 117
Sommers Clayton 250
Soper, Richard K 91
Soto. Matthew S. 238
Soukav George C. 238
Soukas. Qeorge S. 239
Sowley. Donna M 239
Spalding. Glenn E 239
Spangler Brian M. 119
Spanish Club 121
Speck Brian A. 239
Spence, Lisa J. 159
Spidlc Kristina 0.92
Splrko Antoinette D 122
Spofford Deborah E. 135
Spring Pllng 22
Staab Ann M. 110
Stabile. Douglas E. 239
Stabley David A 239
Stabley. Deborah Lynne 239
Stager James 119. 154
Stahlman. Janet E. 100
Starr Mary A. 92
Stauffer. James D. 239
Stauffer. Jamie D. 98. 99
Stauffer. John M 240
Stec Theresa 83
Steiner Jane L. 240
Stellwagcn. Richard B. 240
Stephan Michelle 0. 240
Stephen Kim L. 110 I 19 162 204, 240
Stephens Cheryl D. 240
Sterner. Janice K. 135
Stcudel. Erik K 64.91
Stevens. Evelyn 153
Stevens. Joan L. 126
Stewart. Carol 240. 250
Stine. Qeorge T 154
Stoffcy. James J. 69
Stoffey Joseph D. 69
Stokes David M. 81
Stolt fu Emma L. 114
Stoneroad Kevin L. 56
Stonewall Roxanne R. 137. 240 Story, Brenda L. 122, 240 Stotz Lori A. 107 127 240 Stoudt. James A. 56 Stouffer Jeffrey E 105. 240 Stough. Scott D. 73 Stover Cindy L. 108 Stover. Jennifer L. 240 Strangeway Mark R 64 91 Stranick. Lisa A 92 Stranlck. Margaret A. 241 Strausbaugh Walter 69 Stroh. John R. 73 StudentSenale 126. 127 128 Study Place 20 Student Life 4
Stump. Cynthia J. 113 130 241 Sudak Steven B. 56 73 Sues William A. 105 Sullivan. NancleC. 113 Sullivan. Virginia A. 241 Sunday Deborah E 98.113 Sunderman Ellen L. 109.241 SuppJr.. JohnW 118.241 Surlna Susan 31 Sutton Walter L. 127 Swan Barbara L. 133 241 Swavely. Sara A. 126.241 Swayne Victoria L. 241 Swelgart. Kent O. 56 Swlmmlng97 Swlnehart. David E. I 15 Sykes Ronald E 154 262.263 Symonds. Sheryl A. 126 Symphonic Band 134
Talley. Paul 154 Tannehlll, John E. 134 Tassia. Margaret R 134. 250 Taylor. Amy L. 82 Taylor. SusanM. 241 Taylor, Warren S. 56 Teeter Johnathan M. 241 Teijaro Douglas E. 69 Teitclbaum Heidi S. 129 Templln. Joseph J. 104, 103 Thallmayer Anita R. 61.81. 124 Thiel. John R. 241 Thleman, Doreen M. 241 Thoman Joyce E. 242 Thomas Brent L. 9. 36 Thomas Bryan D. 122. 242 Thomas. Daryl S. 36 Thomas. Sue 60 Thomason. Robert M. 56 Thompson Edward 130. 184 Thompson Linda 1. 89 135 Thompson. Sallic E. 242 Thompson William A. 107 Thompson Edward A 103 154 Thornton, Vanessa R. 108 Thorpe Pamela L. 96 Tibblts Wendy J. 113 Tlgnjnelll. Susan A. 110 Toews. Peggy L. 28. 32, 36. 45 51 263 264
Tolton. William E 18
Toner. Lisa Auburn 242
Toner Paul G 76.94
Treadwell. Roxanne C. 1 17 242. 243
Treaster. Wendy E. 133
Treasure Blair 184
Treasure. James 242
Tresco. Diane M. 123
Troback, Karen L. 124
Trout. Donald E. 88. 89
Trump. Scott M. 56. 242
Truscott. Thomas N. 84
Trznadel. Ronald M. 118 243
Tsakerls. Catherine A. 107
Tshudy James R 63
Tshudy Lisa A. 86
Tulcya Edward 154
Turner. Bridget 137
Turner. Danny L. 9
270 IndexTurner. Patrick J. 104 105 Turney. Miriam E 40 136 137 162 Tyler Mary E 104. 109. 137
L'dovlch Mark A. 36. 37 Uerda Rafael 131 243 Ulaky Robert t. 243 Ulrope Patricia L 243 Unger Daryl A. 118
Upgrading Urban Education 122. 123 UU. Deldre E.60,70.74 124
Valentine. Eric M 36
Van Allen BrianS. 243
Vanginhoven Barbara92. 93
Vannotc Lori R. 61 86 87 124
Van Steenberghe. Bruno 10 16. 17 20.
21 32 33 38 30. 36. 39 62 63. 88.
89 104 141 163. 164 166. 168. 169
183 193 206 216 248 Vansyckle Kathy M. 113. 243 Vardan Mark D. 64 Varglshlll.rrankJ.243 Vaslle. Robert 64 63 Vasoll. Catherine J. 82. 208 222 243 Vedex. Rahael 42 Vcclsbergs. Victor R. 76 Venn. Cynthia 143 135 Ventimiglia. Leonardo 36 Versprllle Mary T. 123 126 Viscardi Victoria V. 70 Voiglsberger David 94 Volgtsberger. James D. 36 Volkcrt. MichaelC. 244 Vukasln MarlanneD. 104 111
Wagner Jr David L. 244
Wagner Donald L. 73
Wagner Olnl L. 28 29 35. 46 38 84, 85
107. 109. 126. 205 Wagner. JIII5. 112 113 244 Wagner Lawrence C. 113 127
Wagoner WendIM 121 133 Wahl. Janice M. 244 Wahtert John It. 133 Waite Robert W. 64 Waldron Cydle L 244 Walker. Anthony 136 Walker. Joseph C. 112 Walker Roger J. 244 Walker Wally 189 Walker William J 112 Wallace LorenaE. 244 Walllck. Bennett E I 16 Walls MaureenC. 129 Walsh OlenT 63 Walsh Mark A 63 Walters. James L. 69 Walton Barry Allen 155 Walton SandraL 120 Wampler Sheila T 244 Want . Robert 163 Warakomski Denise A. 126 Warfel. DavidS. 245 Warfield. Susan J. 119 Warner Lisa M. 117. 133 Warrlner. Danielle E. 43 Warshawsky. Lawrence 91 155 Washburn Edwin C. 64. 245 Washington Betty Y. 245 Waters. Prances D 245 Wawrzonek Joseph E 106 Weatherman O. 112 Weaver. JamesC. 243 Weaver. Janice ft. 107 Weaver. Judith B. 245 Weaver Terri A. 113 Weber JoyY.122 Wedge Patricia A. 243 Weed Peggy D. 246 Weekends 34 Weidinger Michael J. 126 Weidner Robert K 246 W elch Jr. Henry W . 8 Weldon Elizabeth M. 246 Wells Ron 209 Wenner Joseph 106 Wcnner. Thomas 1. 246 Wenrlch Craig D. 56 Wert Darcy E 120 Wesscls Susan M. 98. 246 Westcott Paul I 7 Westmoreland Jr James 69 Westmoreland Brian K 36 Weston Carol E. 246 Weyhauscn Gary W. 246 Wherley. Lorraine E. 166 Whlsler. Kendra L. 61. 110 Whisler Timothy R. 115. 246
White. Carol A. 110 205 White, Cynthia M. 246 White. Oeorgettc 137. 203 White. Howard J. 105 White. James W 135 White. Rebecca J 121 Whitehurst Patrick 181 Wichter Cathie 111 Wickcnhelser Steven M 106 Wicker Robert Curt 246 Wickers 7
Wlegand Elizabeth A 30 34 262 Wild. Edward M 106 W ilhelm. Susan J. 124 Wilkinson Edith E. 60 Will Richards. 155 Wlllct Teresa I. 106 119 246 Williams Donald E. 65 91 Williams John H. 246 Williams Marlon L. 109. 137 Williams Rachel V. 137 W ilson Amy R 247 Wilson. Richard 106 Wineke Jean r. 122 247 Winter. ValE. 126 127 Wlnward. Carol L. 98 99 Wise OeneR 155 Wise Kathleen M. 247 Wise Michael L. 247 Wise. Michael R 247 Wise Robert K. 72 Wise Thomas W 106.247 Wisniewski. Katherine 42 Wlters Victor 109 Witkowskl. Steven A 78 Wltmer Lee A. 247 Wltmer Patrick 247
Witt Jean M. 10. 13 16 20 22 34 44.
51 263 264 263 Witter. Timothy T. 178 179 WIXQ 126 127 128 Wolf. CharlesT 153 Wolfe Tacle J. 13 Wolfe. William II 91 Wolshl Annette M 104 I 12 Wood MaryannC. II 65.92 93 Woodcll Vickie A 235 247 Woody DarleneS. 104. 113 W'oolford Edward A. 78. 79 Woolley. A 63 World Hews 48 W'orman. Scolt R 56 Wren. Russell R 40 41 Wrestling Belles 124 Wright Anthony L. 69 Wright Colleen S. 70 71 117. 124. 247 Wright OrcgoryC 247
Wright Juanita V 114. 137 Wright Karen A 96. 104 107.247 Wright Ralph L 155 Wright William 153 Wroten. Christopher 192 Wunder. Stacie J. 98. 99 Wykoff Diane A. 219
Yatnall III Robert E 163 Yateman l.tsa J. 106, 110. 248 Yates Margaret A 133 Yates Mancy L. 109
Ycdnock II Richard A. 14 13. 16 17. 18 19.30 31 44.48 32.33.72. 124 262 263 264 263 272 Yetter D. Glenn 63 Yoder. Keith E. 155 Yost. Karley A. 119 Youmans. Ricardo 5. 39 Young Gabriel 0 108 Young Judith T. 113 137 248 Young. Mary J.lll Young Robert J. 110. 111.248 Young Susan M 110 133
Zantantas Trances L. 248 Zeagcr Lester A. 248 Zelinskl Andrew B. 121 Zellers. Connie J 123 Zerby. J. Richard 230 Zeswit MarkH. 11.36 Zldzlk JohnR 248 Zlegclmcler. J. Peter 76 Zicgenfuss Melody I. 248 Ziegler Richard A 248 Zimmerman Elaine M. 108. 248 Zimmerman. Lori Jean 248 Zlmmermann Curtis J. 120. 121 Zlngraff Elizabeth M 14 Zink Corl L 71 124 Zook. Larry J. 126 Zook. Linda L. 108 Zourldes. Ouranla J. 248 Zwalley Lisa M. 248 Zweizlg Crystal L. 36
The 1981 Touchstone is published by the students of Millersville State College, Millersville, Pennsylvania 17551.
Touchstone is printed by William T. Cooke Publishing, Incorporated, Devon, Pennsylvania 19333.
The 272 text pages are printed by offset lithography on 80 Old Forge Enamel offset stock. The endsheets are blind embossed with the college seal on ivory Mavajo Fieldstone stock. The Dividers use fine mezzotint special effects printed in PMS 465 and black.
The cover uses ivory Sturdite embossed and silk screened in maroon.
The text of the book is set in Benguiat Book, using 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 and 14 point sizes, headlines are set in 18 through 36 point Benguiat Book with Italic. Text and headlines are set by the Compugraphic Unified Composing System with magnetic disc storage.
Art type headlines are in Antique Olive Bold, Avant Garde Extra Light, Bookman Bold Italic, Compacta, Compacta Bold, Compacta Bold Outline, Garamond Italic, Hobo, Le Griffe, Lydian Cursive, Peignot Bold, Stymie Medium, Tiffany heavy. Umbra, and University Roman.
The four color pages are produced from four color prints using various PMS backgrounds.
Touchstone is printed by a 38 inch Miller two-color perfector press.
The edition is smythe-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands and foot-bands.
The Touchstone is partially subsidized through the student activity fee as allocated by the Student Senate. All graduates of December, May and August of the 1980-1981 academic year receive the book without charge; undergraduates pay $7.00.
The 1981 Touchstone attempts to capture all the highlights of the college. Whether the happenings be of local, state, or national affect, wc hope that this eighty-second edition is pleasing to you.
We would like to thank the following for all of their services rendered to the promotion of this publication:
. . .to our section editors for their time and efforts, and dedication;
... to our Business Manager and Publicity Sales Representative who reached outside of their prescribed realms and aided us whenever possible;
... to our staff and photographers for all their help;
... to our adviser. Dr. Ronald E. Sykes, for his consistency, and all his outwardly contributions;
... to Merin Photographic Studios. Inc. of Philadelphia for their continued photography service;
... to our publishing company representative. Mrs. Susan
V. heidt of Wm. T. Cooke Publishing Inc., for her contributions that exceeded that of her position as consultant;
. . . and lastly, to our administration, faculty, and student body who have made some very important input.
Again, thank you all!)
The Co-Editors of the 1981 TOUCHSTONE Steven A. DiOuiseppe and
Richard A. Yednock, II
2 72 Colophon Acknowledgementr
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