Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1982 volume:
Table of Contents
Student Life. . 6
Academics . . 162
Engrossed In his studies. Tom Scott gets away from the dorm by studying outside the Student Memorial Center.—Photo by Mike Mlngey.The Choice Is fours
Decision-making is a task we all face throughout our lives. As we got older, the decisions became tougher, but our prior experiences prepared us to handle them. As children, our toughest choice may have been whether we wanted the blue or red sneakers. As adults we would be faced with decisions regarding marriage, employment. and finances, and the options would be more complicated than a mere either-or-selection.
As young adults, one of the most important choices we made concerned going to college. Many options faced us as we
prepared to leave high school. Some had no choice; due to financial circumstances they entered the job market. Others, unwilling to continue their education any longer, also looked for employment. Those who chose to go to college had many options to consider-full time or part time, small private school or sprawling university. local or distant campus, liberal arts or specialty curriculum; the list went on. And as they began their studies at the institution of their choice-institutions which also accepted fhem-students found that college life was a never ending cycle of
First, there were the small, everyday choices that students became accustomed to making, such as what dining hall to eat in. whether to go out or stay in and study, and whether to dress up or dress down. But even decisions as simple as these were tempered by restrictions. Lyle Dining Hall was always closed on weekends: student teachers were required to dress "appropriately.' These choices could often be made with little effort: the restrictions went more or less unquestioned.
Other choices were more challenging
2 OpeningIt was unusual to sec the sidewalks of George Street empty at any time of the day. but on this gray January morning the only signs of movement were the tire tracks leading in and out of the college.—Photo by Gary Ebrrsolc
SMC manager Connie Golson fills a student in on some of the many events taking place during Homecoming Weekend.—Photo by Mcrin Studios, Inc.
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Fulfilling one of those general requirements,
Junior Debbie Kcllett works on a Bio 100 lab exercise. This class met the requirement for a laboratory science course — Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
Arms full of books and paper, two students make their way up the Wickersham steps on their way to a math class.—Photo by Mcrin Studios, Inc.
Openlng 3Venturing out on the window sill of Gaige's ground floor, visitor Kori Barto offers encouragement to friends moving into the dorm.—Photo by Danin Mann
The shadows of late afternoon stretch towards the pond os the sun sets on a foil day. The scenic atmosphere was one thing that attracted potential students to the campus.—Photo hy Cary Ehrrsole
and more consequential. Students had to decide which classes they wanted to register for, what, if any, extra-curricular activities they wished to participate in. where they wanted to live, and who they wanted to live with. For many freshmen it was their first opportunity to make choices like this on their own. But once again, the choice was not always theirs to make; there were requirements to be met and limitations to acknowledge. Some classes
were required for all students, and of course everyone had to fulfill major requirements. With academic and other prior committments, some students had no time for other activities.
Some decisions were very difficult and complex, such as. "Should I spend all night studying for my calc' exam to try to pull my grade up to an A or go to my roommate’s girlfriend's party and have a great time, skip French class to study for
calculus, then go into the test hoping to get a 73.6 and maintain my B average." The key to making this kind of choice was knowing all the pertinent factors and statistics. Also important was the student's ability to accept the consequences of making the wrong choice. But whether they were simple or difficult, trivial or monumental, students found that the college year was full of choices.
4 OpenlnuAccess to the college was limited during the fall semester due to the extensive work being done on George Street. Detours made for little choice when it came to driving.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Deep In thought, sophomore Nicole Cornsteln passes the time while waiting to make her housing deposit by choosing courses for the fall semester .—Photo by Mike MlngcyStudents lives were affected by many things that went on around campus, from the general everyday aspects of college, like munching out, waiting for mail, and watching the soaps, to the specific events that took place at Millersville during the year, like the controversial Delta Sigma Chi Spring Fling picnic and the Holocaust Conference. The diversity of activities meant that there was something for everyone. The Delta Sig picnic was a loud, exhuberant event where students let loose and had a good time. Those attending the programs at the Holocaust Conference were touched, outraged, and angered by what they heard there. Students took part in both, gaining in different ways from what the different experiences had to offer. Both added something extra to college life.
Other offerings during the year helped to keep students entertained in one way or another. Along the lines of theater, ACMO and CITAMARD produced Godspell, Cabaret, and A Thurber Carnival. Concert-goers could choose from acts by Witness, the Ramones, and Molly Hatchet as well as appearances by several local bands throughout the year. There was a lot going on for those who wanted to look for it. No one could take advantage of every available experience, but some chose to try.
n ... Susan Miller
Photo by Mike MtngeyOn a hot, humid August day, nothing could be worse than
Restlessly sleeping, dreaming of making the Dean's list while at the same time enjoying a seemingly endless party, my visions were rudely interrupted by the obnoxious buzzing of an alarm clock. The buzzing continued for quite a long time: I could not seem to find the clock beneath the mountains of clothing, books, albums and food which were carelessly thrown into a pile to be packed and shipped out along with me and my brain, or what was left of it.
At last I saw it. a small white clock vibrating beneath a box of Twinkies and a pair of shorts. Impatiently I put the alarm clock out of its misery, while at the same time, accidentally smashing the box of Twinkies. Oh well, I thought to myself. I'll let my little brother feed them to the swans: they'll eat anything, even cafeteria food.
It took me a long time to realize that today was moving-in day. a day of mass confusion and new experiences. When I finally did realize it. I began to sweat so heavily that I probabaly could have swum out of bed. I wasn't sure if I was sweating because I was nervous or excited or just because it happened to be 90 degrees outside already.
I decided to take a shower; it was to be my last one without having "showers" screamed at me every time someone flushed a toilet. The shower did little, if any. good because the humidity was so high that I was just as wet out of the shower as I was in it.
My stomach growled as I ran downstairs to eat my last breakfast without having to wait in line for orange juice or having to sit on the English muffins to warm them up.
Following breakfast. I went back to my room to get dressed. This I could do without having to pull the shade down in case someone decided to get out a pair of binoculars. Oh. the luxuries we so often take for granted. One quickly becomes aware of many of them while attending college.
With much help from my family, especially my overly organized mother, who kept reminding me over and over again to pack a toothbrush and deodorant.
I finally completed the difficult task of packing for college. My Dad went a bit too far when he rented three (J-hauls after seeing all the things I had packed. I was a
Pausing for a breather, Chris Soares tekes a break from moving a friend's belongings into Burrowes Hall. Students filled trucks, vans, ears and even (J-hauls when they returned to the campus in August.—Pholo by Darrin Mann
little upset and yelled at him for doing that. I told him he was being ridiculous and knew darn well I only needed two (J-hauls.
Working meticulously, we managed to squeeze all of my belongings into only one Cl-haul. Boy. was I proud of myself. I said goodbye to my bed and we took off on an unforgettable trip. It might have been a less memorable experience if it weren't for the fact that we had such terrible traffic as we neared Millersville.
Upon exiting Route 30. we came to a screeching halt and found ourselves bumper to bumper with an array of automobiles. We slowly inched our way to the campus following a car stuffed with boxes of clothing, sports equipment and a lone teddy bear peeking worriedly out the window. When we reached PennSupreme. we found a fluorescent orange detour sign in front of North George Street. The street had been transformed into a bumpy dirt road. The detour signs did nothing but cause mass confusion for those newcomers of the college.
After what seemed a very long period of time, we weeded our way through parking lots and found a parking spot near the dorm in which I was to live in this semester.
Piles of clothing, luggage and fresh sheets clut tering the bed is a sure sign that someone is .. moving in.—Photo by Ben Krolhc
Finding the correct dorm was a task in itself. as it seems the dorms are labeled so that no one can determine which one is which from any of the parking lots.
As I entered the dorm to check in and get my room assignment. I was told that the reason for the terrible traffic was that 2.735 undergraduates were arriving to live In the
8 Movlng Indormitories. As there are only 11 dormitories. approximately 130 students would have to live in rooms that were not designed for occupancy.
After climbing seven flights of steps and tripping over various items in the hallway. I found my room, along with someone in it. This someone was my new roommate. Our room, as I found it. would win no award for originality, it contained two beds, two desks, one closet, and one dresser. All of this was topped off with off-white cinder block walls and one window overlooking the scenic parking lot.
As I gazed out the window, trying to get a breath of fresh air. I saw my family impatiently waiting for the (J-haul. I ran down the steps, because the elevator was out of order, and began the long, hot chore of moving in. My Dad complained continuously about how much junk I had. He shut up. however, when on the stairway we passed a four foot refrigerator that seemed to be walking up the steps, a huge peacock wicker chair, and a stereo system that looked like the one the Rolling Stones might use.
We saw boxes of record albums, plants, stuffed animals, sweatshirts. Jeans, mun-chies. and here and there a pencil and notebook. Poor Dad carried my bike all the way up seven flights of steps and then was told about the bike rack in the basement. I controlled my chuckle as he struggled to carry it down to the basement.
Meanwhile my Mom had disappeared into the bathroom, seen goldfish in the sink, and passed out cold. She gradually revived but proceeded to fall asleep on my bed.
While I was waiting for Dad to come back from the basement, I had a chance to ob serve other students moving in. I was amazed at the variety of people I saw. Some students had entire families to help them move in while other students had only themselves and ran endlessly up and down the steps unloading their possessions. I looked down and saw Dad wearily climbing the steps and together we went and loaded up for our last trip upstairs.
Mom finally woke up only in time to say goodbye. Mom cried and Dad rolled his eyes. I sighed in a mixture of relief and exhaustion. I watched them leave through my window, feeling very much alone. The (J-haul disappeared in the distance and I turned from the window to find a new home for all my belongings. Moving in requires not only a relocation of one's belongings but also an adjustment to the new environment.
As I unpacked my things. I discovered that I had forgotten to pack a toothbrush and deodorant. Sorry Mom—I'd write a letter home and tell her: she'd understand. Maybe I'd even tell her that my roommate was the one who had the goldfish in the sink.
Trying to find space in her already filled closet, junior Carol Stine finishes unpacking her clothes.—Photo by Ben Krothe
Moving in was made a little easier when there was someone to help out. Here Ray Carnevalino gets help moving his things into Diehm Hall from Steve Ward.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Moving In 9Tired of the dorm life, many people realized that off-campus housing offered a means of escape. Phil Peck finds that the quiet of his study room makes a perfect place to cram for a Chemistry test. Peck and his roommates found It very beneficial to use the small bedroom of their Brookwood apartment os a place for studying. If any ol them had a test to study for they could retreat to the room instead of keeping their roommate up all night.—Photo by Darrin Mann
10 Apartment LifeOn or Off—
some students make the choice to leave the dorms
"I can t understand why so many upper classmen are so fired up about living in apartments. I’m having a tough enough time getting into this dorm life and accepting the responsibilities required of me.” said one freshman to another. Some students chose to live in the dorms the whole time they attend college, but many prefer to move off campus as juniors and seniors. Complexes such as Brookwood. Cottage Place. Lynnebrook. Ferndale. and Connestoga West, not to mention the several apartments scattered throughout the town, became temporary homes for a number of students.
What induced these people to move off campus? Some students claimed that they simply grew tired of the dorms and wanted changes in their school lives. Senior Scott Good stated. "After three years on eleventh floor Burrowes. anyone could use a change. "Other students desired more privacy with a "homier" atmosphere. An increase in independence, along with a decrease in petty dorm rules, were other major reasons for such moves. As a result of the decreased amount of on-campus room, a number of upperclassmen decided to go ahead and move off before they were unexpectedly told to. Still others were curious about what apartment life was all about, so they became bold and made the move. Yet another reason was well-put by a junior—"Parties." Although this reason didn’t apply to everyone, it certainly was a definite encouragement for some.
Apartment life involves many more responsibilities than dorm life. Cleaning becomes an awesome chore with the in-
creased amount of space. Special ladies don’t show up when the sink and toilet bowl need a good scrubdown as in the dorms. Supplies such as Comet. Fantastic. Glass Plus, and Draino must be bought right along with other purchases, which leads to another major concern—food. What an experience it is when three hungry college students hurry to the table only to find their other roommate s cooking isn't like Mom’s. At this point, the road home becomes more inviting—not to Gordinier. but to home.
But as students get into the swing of things, the situation improves. When the time for grocery shopping rolls around each week, the trick of buying according to everyone's tastes become easier. Apartment meals may even have the potential to outdo Gordinler's and to possibly come closer to having a motherly touch. Responsibilities for household chores, such as cooking and cleaning, arc worked out among the apartment mates Also among major concerns is the responsibility of paying the ever present bills. Unlike in the dorms, where one lump sum is handed over all at once for everything, apartment bills appear monthly like thieves in the night. The variety Inctjdes gas bills, elec trie bills, telephone bills, and rent. If roommates fight once a month and a fist destroys a portion of wall or door. then, of course, this must be taken into con sideration when planning the budget But of course, college students need not worry about such childish acts The dreaded fiscal affairs may not be so bad. depending upon the number of occupants sharing the
cost and how well they economize. If managed correctly, the apartment experience may only be as expensive if not cheaper than the on-campus.
Disadvantages are few and far between, but significant. Various planned and unplanned campus activities are sometimes merely talked-about news the following day in classes rather than "I was there" experiences. A Lynnebrook student stated. "If anything important happens on campus. I try to be there What I do miss are the spontaneous activities such as snowball fights, the various Gordinier-field ac tivities. and the exciting happenings on dorm floors It's hard to hang a "Happy Birthday. Bertha" sign on my apartment window for the campus to see
Transportation is also an obstacle for some students. However it is accomplished-biking. walking, skating, or driving—the distance and time is still slightly increased. Also, once on campus, there is no returning to a dorm room for a snooze before the next class. Another disadvantage may be the sudden aware ness of personality and characteristic con flicts among rent-sharers which must be put into proper perspectives or disastrous friendships and miserable lives will result.
Usually, the various advantages out weigh the disadvantages. In an apartment, there are no twenty minute waiting lines for meals. Also, the food is cooked at one's own risk, to satisfy personal tastes, unlike in Gordinier where the food is eaten at one's own risk. There is more privacy in the apartment setting with an atmosphere more like that of home Everything is there at one's disposal, including a phone. Par ents can call without having to dial thirty times before getting through to their much-missed child. Living with other people teaches a person to attempt pa tience in understanding and accepting others. Another advantage is the allowance of animals. Pets are sometimes easier to get along with than humans. Snakes, hamsters. fish, and gerbils are found In many apartments. In one particulai apartment Wilbur the Hamster gave his view on apartment life; "Frankly my dear. I like it here."
Sophomore Doug Evans enjoys a rate, unin torrupted conversation with his parents while visiting a friend at Brookwood —Photo by Darrin Mann
Apartment Ufeyi 1The Marauder Marching Unit was busy during Homecoming, displaying the talents of its members in the parade and during the football game. Here, flutists Betsy Wilt. Karen Good, and Diane Yatcman stop to play a number on George Street —Photo by Mtrih Studio . Inc
Part of Lyle dorm's lobby decorations gives a glimpse Into the future The dorm councils decorated their lobbies using the Homecoming theme. "Horirons-Yestcrdny and Today." — Photo by Marin Studios. Inc
12 HomecomingA shutout game and a sold out concert turn Homecoming weekend into a
In keeping with the spirit of the theme "Horizons—Yesterday and Todays”. Homecoming weekend reached new heights. From the overwhelming win at the football game to the sold-out concert, the weekend was one that would be remembered for many years to come.
Homecoming activities began early Friday afternoon with the judging of the dorm decorations. Each dorm council was in charge of decorating their lobbies around the theme. Later on that night. Lyte Auditorium was the place to be for comedy. Margie Gross and Kevin Rooney opened the show for feature artist Franklin Ajaye, a well-known comic who has appeared In movies and television shows, including Saturday Might Live. All three performers proved to be funny and were well received by the mostly student audience.
Saturday was the highlight of the weekend, starting with the morning parade through the streets of Millersville. It featured three bands, a drum and bugle corps, two baton twirling organizations, a number of community and college
marching groups, and floats built by various campus organizations. The fine autumn weather was a beautiful background for the colorful parade.
The floats were the highlight of the parade. The groups had been working on their projects several weeks before the parade, yet it seemed that most of the work was done the night before. Many of the builders and decorators worked side by side late into the night to get their floats done in time for the parade where they
Giving his guitar a final warmup. Duane Roland completes his sound check on Saturday at ternoon A lew hours later. Roland and the other members of Molly Hatchet took the stage (or the Homecoming concert.—Photo by Mcrtn Studio». Inc.
would be judged.
First prize went to Phi Sigma Pi and Kappa Delta Phi's float which featured a rainbow with a unicorn under it. This was the fifth year in a row that Phi Sigma Pi won first place in the float competition. The second place float was a view of the sun rising and setting over MSC built by Wickers and Alpha Sigma Tau. Third place went to Kappa Beta and Phi Lambda Sigma for their construction of a sunrise at the college pond.
Industrial Arts major Ben Krothe concentrate on painting the rainbow stripes on the Phi Sigma Pi Kappa Delta Phi Hoot Many o( the builders worked on the float all Friday night to have it finished in time for the parade.—Photo by Carol Baumbach
Homecomlng 13double knockout
In lieu of a Homecoming Queen, the students elected a Charity Queen by making contributions in the name of the candidate they wished to vote for. The winner was Elaine Zimmerman, a senior from
Pine Grove. CJpon request of Zimmerman, the money raised was donated to the American Cancer Society.
A crowd of 6500 attended the afternoon football game in which MSC crushed Bloomsburg. Millersville rushed for a record 559 yards and eight touchdowns to add another high point to the Homecoming weekend.
The Marauders had three rushers that went over one hundred yards each and scored on every possession. The leading rusher was freshman Rick Stonewall, who ran for 189 yards and three touchdowns, including a sixty-four yard run. Sophomore Brent Thomas added 185 yards and had two touchdowns, including an eighty yard run. Another sophomore, fullback Bob Coyne, ran for 141 yards in sixteen carries, including a twenty-six yard touchdown. The kickers had a good day also with two conversions and three field goals of forty-three, forty-two. and thirty-six yards. Junior Mark Zeswitz kicked six points total after the touchdowns were scored.
Millersville also played well defensively, holding the Bloomsburg Huskies to only sixty-two yards rushing and 145 yards passing. With the special teams they also blocked two punts. One of these was
Spectators fill the stands for the game against the Bloomsburg Huskies. The Marauders' overwhelming victor)' was a highlight of the weekend.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
recovered in the end zone for a touchdown by sophomore safety Tony Scott, while the other was blocked to the Bloomsburg one yard line. The Marauders scored four plays later on a plunge by back-up quarterback Gary Moritz.
Millersville did not punt at all during the game because they scored every time the offensive team had the ball! With the final score an amazing 72-0, Millersville ended the game breaking the school record. The powerful win added a little extra flair to the weekend.
Another highlight of the Homecoming weekend and the event which wrapped up Saturday's festivities was the College CJnion Board concert featuring Molly Hatchet. An hour before he was to take the stage amidst the wild applause of a keyed up audience. Dave Hlubek. lead guitarist and band founder, talked informally about the group.
Hlubek and the other Molly Hatchet members had played informally in southern bands since they were teenagers, and formed close bonds with other groups from the south, including Lynyrd Skynyrd and Blackfoot. Ever since the band was founded in 1971. Molly Hatchet has been labelled southern rock, but Hlubek insisted
Millersville offensive players show the Huskies thot there's no holding them back as they force their way past Bloomsburg's defense. — Photo by Merin Studios. Inc
Waiting anxiously lot the parade to begin students gather along the edge ol the street College, community, and locol school groups were featured.—Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
Gesturing towards his attentive audience. Jimmy Farrar of Molly Hatchet growls out the lyrics of one of the band's latest songs. Farrar replaced Danny Joe Brown as lead singer in 1980.—Photo by Mike Mingcy
The Commuting Students Association
"sair their ship up George Street in the Homecoming Parade. Many student organizations entered their floats in the annual competition —Photo by Mcjin Studios. Inc.
Homecomlng 15double knockout
that they didn't fit into that category. "We're the first of our kind from the south; our music is heavier. And we don't do fifteen minute jams like the Allman Brothers and some of the rest.”
Hlubek felt strongly about the importance of the audience-band relationship. If the audience didn't get involved, the band couldn't either. It didn't matter where they were playing; whether it was a large concert hall or a college auditorium. "People are people: college students appreciate rock music as much as anyone else,” the guitarist stated. According to Hlubek. Molly Hatchet gave in proportion to what the audience gave. "We don't like to cheat an audience. Some bands have that 'take the money and run' attitude, especially with colleges. We care about our audiences. We like to go for broke every night.”
Audience participation was certainly evident when Molly Hatchet took the stage for the Homecoming concert. Unlike others in the past, the show was sold out and the students were very enthusiastic. Although their famous four guitar attack was toned down a bit due to the absence of Steve Holland, the band played well. During the first half of the concert the group blended the old wth the new. playing some of their
Using her large repertoire of gestures and focial expressions, comedienne Margie Cross entertains the Homecoming audience prior to the main performance by Franklin Ajaye.—Photo by Mertn Studios. Inc
more popular songs along with new material from their most recent album. But although the quality was there, the group failed to match the fervor of their audience.
"Dreams I'll Never See." from their first album, marked the turning point of the concert as Molly Hatchet began to get fired up. As the smoke billowed up on the stage and Hlubek's guitar playing became more intense, the audience went wild. The latter half of the show was dedicated largely to standard country rock numbers. Making their second and last exit from the stage after playing almost an hour and three quarters. Molly Hatchet showed that "giving it all" meant throwing Bruce Crump's drum sticks and Hlubek's guitar picks out into the audience.
Throughout the weekend. Millersville students gave their all to Homecoming events. The triumphant football team, the enthusiastic crowd that attended the game, the exuberant concert audience, and the dedicated groups who decorated dorms, built floats, and performed in the parade—all these made the 1981 Homecoming celebration an experience to be remembered.
Carol Baumbach Susan Miller
With rainbow arching into the blue fall sky and unicorn prancing beneath, the float built by Phi Sigma Pi and Kappa Delta Phi leaves the Duke Street barn where It was built to Join the Homecoming parade.—Photo by Carol Baumbach
Engrossed In his music, Molly Hatchet guitarist Dave Hlubek fingers the chords to a country-rock number The students filled Pucillo Gym nasium for the College Onion Board concert event.—Photo by Mike Muigcy.
The community of Mfllersville joined the
college in celebrating Homecoming. Here, a local family rides down George Street in a pony cart. — Pholo by Merin Studios. Inc.
The Marauder offensive line prepares another play to test the defense of the Bloomsburg State Huskies. Bloomsburg's defense proved to be less than effective as MSC rolled over the Huskies 72-0.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
Omega Theta Sigma's banner greets participants in the parade as they make their way hung in Biemosderfcr Stadium for the football game.—Photo by Merin Studio . Inc
wn George Street, The banner was later
Homecomlng 17More than money from Mom, even neater than Newsweek, mail was an
It is Monday morning, 11 a.m. Many students gather outside of their mailboxes waiting in anticipation for an envelope to pop into their box. One student runs into the lobby and quickly dials her combination: when she sees there is no mail, she then proceeds to slam the door in frustration. Does this sound familiar?
Mail seems to be of major importance to college students. Some people eagerly await the mail's arrival everyday. Sophomore Kelley Byrnes was the mail distributor in Lyle Hall, and she saw people waiting for it everyday. Her job was to put mail in the mailboxes and hopefully make everybody happy. Through the windows of the mailboxes she saw groups of people waiting for her to finish: all eyes were tur ned toward their own mailbox. Byrnes felt some pressure while doing her job because she knew that everyone hoped to get something, and she did not like to disappoint anyone. According to Byrnes, "Tuesday seems to be a heavy day for mail, because the mail from the weekend catches up." There was also a definite in-
With an expression of delight. Judy Vath reads a letter from a friend. For many students, mail was the main connection with family and friends from ofar.—Photo by Merirx Studios. Inc.
No one saw more mall than Larry Rankin, postal clerk at Gordinier Here he sorts out departmental correspondence.—Photo by Mtrin Studios. Inc
crease in mail during holidays or special occasions.
Numerous items came through the mail in addition to letters. Some students sent their film away in mailers and a week later their pictures came back. Newspapers also came through the mail to keep students in touch with what was going on in their hometown, and a few lucky people even received packages through the mail. These usually came on birthdays or near Christmas. or else they were just “care packages" from home.
When it came to mail, freshman Bonnie Welden was a very popular person: she received an average of three letters each day. Her record amount of letters was seven, and that happened two days in a row. She got so much mail because she wrote many letters. She said. Writing letters keeps my friendships alive.” One interesting idea that Welden had was to send postcards instead of letters. This was an effective plan when she just had a little to say. and it also saved her money on stamps and envelopes. Welden had worked as a
counselor at a camp during the summer, and she received many cute letters from her little campers. Welden believed that "letters are a connection to those people I love and cannot see." She looked forward to going to the mailbox each day and found herself upset and disappointed when she did not get any mail.
Some people rarely got mail at all. Students who lived near campus sometimes got phone calls as a compensation for letters. It was easier for their parents to pick up the phone and make a call than to take the time to write a letter.
Another disappointment was when one received a letter or magazine and found out that it was not really his own mail, but belonged to someone else.
Everyone enjoyed ripping open the envelope of a letter from a friend or relative to find out what was happening in his life. Mail was an important part of the life of a resident college student, because it was a link to their home and to thicr friends.
18 MailWaiting in the fast food line.
diners pass the time before lunch reading the mail of the day. Students living on the new side of campus received their mail in boxes downstairs in Gordinier Dining Hall. —Photo by Mcrin
Finding that she is one of the "lucky ones" on this particular day. Terry Myers examines her collection of letters, bulletins, and junk mail.—Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
Some on-campus correspondence proves to be an engrossing matter for Ralph Reichert and Kim Miller — Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc
Mall 19As Linda Crabb watches over his shoulder. Rueben Hoggard displays his skill ot one of the exciting video games In the Student Memorial Center gallery.—Photo by Mike Mlngey.“Wocka Wocka Wocka” lures students to play
From out of nowhere they came. It was a slow process at first: hardly anyone noticed. But they steadily infiltrated the Student Memorial Center and the local eateries. Wherever one turned, there they sat. Students would try to find peace in the shopping centers or bars, but to no avail; they had arrived before. People could not escape the hypnotizing pull of these metal monsters as they were constantly being drawn into the beasties' grasp. Sudden bouts of insanity caused students to offer their time and money to feed the ogres' voracious hunger. The conquest reached epic proportions during the year of the Video Machine, as pinball was replaced as the campus' " 1 pasttime.
"It s horrible." said junior French major Ginny McGaughey. "I once saw a guy coming away from one of those things shaking like gelatin. It was as if he had the d.t.’s!”
This seemed to be a common reaction to duels with the beasts. Other symptoms included arthritic fingers, bleary vision, and sweat-drenched clothes. Tall people complained of back strain from hunching over the consoles. Small people complained of neck strain. And everyone complained of the waste of money.
Why did students submit themselves to such physical and financial torture? What strange hold had these things over otherwise sane individuals? "It’s the challenge of it all.” said business major Dave Berndt. "Even though it is inevitable that the machine will win. I keep thinking in the back of my mind that someday I'll beat the bastard."
The fact that playing the machines was basically a no-win situation did nothing to deter enthusiasm for them. In the old-
fashioned. archaic, mechanical pin-ball games, one strove for the elusive extra game; but these benign handouts were nowhere to be seen in the modern age of computerized madness. Instead, one wasted a stream of quarters in the search for the noble goal of High Score. Those skilled enough to reach this plateau had their names electronically inscribed in the Hall of Fame. The video victors would walk away with a fleeting feeling of superiority as the monster sat digesting the quarters.
One such champion, junior Don Rossi, offered his comments: "It's a great feeling, having your name up in lights. Unfortunately. the next day your name has probably been knocked off— and the machine just sits there grinning."
In addition to the challenge, another attraction of the creatures was the fantasy element. The first wave of machines featured fierce battles in alien settings. A student could easily recover from bombing a calculus mid-term by wiping out the Plutonian starfleet. The screen's mesmerizing display of buzzing, flashing lights could simply transport an unwary person into the vacuum of outer space. While the prey was thus entranced, the beast sucked his pockets dry.
The tactics of the second wave of the invasion changed with the advent of the "cute" machines. To attract those men and women who had no taste for extraterrestrial destruction, these new machines starred cuddly yellow dots, lovable little frogs, and tiny adorable construction men. In place of the gruesome, tentacled aliens of the space games, the new villians were pink fuzzballs. nasty otters and overgrown apes which rolled their eyes when defeated. Those people who ob-
jected to the violence of the old games were taken in by the seeming innocence of the new games. Once again, unsuspecting students were drawn into a fantasy world while they were simultaneously being robbed. Some players were so involved that they assigned names and personalities to the characters. "Watch out for Bllnky," freshman accounting major Paul Reighard said. “He's a fast one!"
Luckily for the mental health of the campus and the state of the economy, not all students were deceived by the call of the video machines. Whereas the beeps and booms provided for some a musical accompaniment to their battles, other students were not so enthralled. "How am I supposed to study in the SMC when all I hear in the background is wocka. wocka. wocka?" asked senior Joan Inman. Others called the beasts a mechanized form of prostitution, mindless exercises in dreamland, and colossal wastes of money.
Despite the complaining, untold hundreds of quarters disappeared into the machines' bellies. Often those who disavowed the monsters the loudest were those who were addicted the strongest. "Yes. I'll admit that I've spent a lot of money on a useless pasttime." said elementary education major Miriam Turney as she slammed a quarter into the thing's mouth, "but I can't help it. I'm hooked."
In the corner of the SMC. its stomach full for the day. a video machine merrily bing-banged in response to Turney's comment. Its conquest seemed complete. While downstairs, covered with dust and rusting, snored an old pinball machine.
Trying to beat his score one more time. Billy Mun; plays Frogger. one of the many games located in the farmers market downstairs at Park City .—Photo by Mike Mingey
The bright flashing lights of the Burrowes lobby Pac Man game beckons unwary students to spend their quarters. Burrowes was one of the first dorms to get a video machine.—Pholo by Mike Mingey
Video Games 21Students Run Away
from tension and anxiety, as they get into shape
Casually walking to class one afternoon, enjoying the rainbow's reflection in the fountain, and being entertained by the swans fighting over which of them would get the next piece of stale cafeteria bread. I ran into a good friend of mine. Clad in grubby sweatpants. Mikes, and a Molly Hatchet t-shirt from Homecoming, my friend looked as if she were about to be ill any second. Trying not to be too obvious. I kept my distance—just in case.
I watched her flushed face as she gasped for air. hugged her stomach and slithered weakly to the ground. She reminded me of a movie I had seen in sex-ed class the day before, featuring a woman in labor. Becoming quickly worried, thinking my friend had suddenly become pregnant. I played super-hero and decided to rescue her. I frantically called her roommate and told her I had an emergency on my hands and she had better get over there right away.
A half hour later, she strolled up to us. I boldly asked what had taken her so long. She calmly replied that she had been busy. She wanted to stay and watch the last few minutes of General Hospital before she came to rescue my friend, who seemed to be gradually reviving. I grew very perturbed at the relative insensitivity of my friend's roommate. Hysterically. I explained to her that my friend could be dead by now. and asked If she would like it if it had been her lying there ready to puke, hardly being able to breathe and almost dead.
This statement must have impressed my friend, because she actually picked herself up off the ground and began to shake me by my sweatshirt strings. She yelled at me and told me to calm down and stop exaggerating so much because, for Pete's sake, she was only out for a short jog.
A short jog. I thought to myself. A short jog had caused all this! A short jog had caused my friend to look as if she has just been at a wild party? It was at this unbelievable moment that I decided to find out what running is all about.
After some research in the library. I discovered that running is one of the oldest and most self-disciplining sports in existence today. It requires much physical stamina and good conditioning, especially of the heart muscle. My friend, evidently, had only begun her running routine and was not yet in good physical condition.
While paging through Webster's Dictionary. I found that the act of running is
Cutting across Gordinicr Field on one of the
well-worn paths. Deanne Warriner and Sue Venezia start out on their late afternoon run.—Pholo by Wrae Wcnc
defined as a continuing step by step action of going from place to place without pause. This definition may seem to be an oversimplified one to those who sweat and suffer. like my friend, while trying to get into shape or stay in shape.
It is a universal opinion that one either enjoys running or one does not. It is an enjoyable experience or a destestable one. In my friend's case, it was a bad experience for more than one reason. Many people may associate the act of running with pain, agony, or even death. Conversely, others may associate it with nature and a necessary escape from reality.
For some people, running tends to be very relaxing because it allows them to release tension and to think. People such as Dave Kilby, a junior, think about the day they have just had while others, like Deborah Wilson, think of songs in order to avoid thinking of the pain!
Each individual has his own favorite time of day to run. and this is usually early morning or late evening. Bonnie Weldon and Teresa Ruhrman. both freshmen, like to run at either of these times, basically, because there is no one around to see them.
People run for various reasons. Many run simply to obtain a feeling of satisfaction
and self-confidence. This feeling of satisfaction may allow an individual to feel that he is doing something for himself rather than for someone else for a change. This feeling can help when one runs in order to gel in shape for a sport. Running provides exercise for virtually every muscle in the body.
When questioned as to why they enjoy running, several people replied that running is an activity which allows them to release tension, anxiety, and frustration. The experience of college can be. and almost always is. a time of extreme anxiety and tenseness. Perhaps a student just failed an exam for which he studied until his eyeballs bulged. Perhaps he spent the entire day at Boyer Computer Center working on a program, and It still failed to run. It could even be that a student had just had his first experience with laundry, and he found that all of his clothes had turned green.
Instead of taking out one's anxieties on a best friend, or beating a pillow until all the feathers come out. why not put frustrations into good use and go out for a run? Who knows? Maybe you will run into someone who has had an even rougher day than you have had.
Dressed in tee-shirts and shorts
to (it the warm May weather, joggers Sandra Sierra and Dwight Johnson pass the Student Memorial while on their circuit.—Phoro 6y Wrac Wcnc
Taking the scenic route. Sara (Jhrich takes the shady path running past Lyle Dining Hall. Like Uhrich. many students chose the early evening to do their running —Photo by Wrae Went
On one of the first warm days of spring, tenth-floor Burrowes resident Dan Munyan sets off from his dorm for an afternoon run.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Running 23Housing deposit problems convince administrators to make
One of the first things you think about when considering college life is whether or not to live in a dorm. Life in a dorm con provide many beneficial experiences. Some examples include meeting new people, learning to live with someone, learning to share a bathroom or a telephone, and learning to be more self-reliant. With this new found self-reliance also comes the responsibility of financial affairs . . . such as making room deposits.
Room deposits and housing policies have always been a student concern. In the I980's. due to the rising costs of living, they became a major worry for students wishing to live on campus
Prior to Spring of 1980. all students returned their deposits at the same time Freshmen and sophomores were given rooms first since they were required to live on campus. The remaining rooms were then given to the upperclassmen on a first come, first serve basis. Later it became evident that this was not one of the best procedures to follow regarding room deposits. So a committee was formed to
give some suggestions for a new policy. Those who played a key role in the design of a new policy were Ellen Barber. Dean of Resident Life; Barbara Whitehead. Director of Student Accounts; Gray Sellers. Vice-President for finance and administration: Dr. Gary Reighard. Vice-President for student affairs; and Dr. Edward Thompson. Assistant Vice-President for student affairs. Before coming to any decision about a new policy, these school officials talked to many students and contacted other colleges to learn about their procedures.
The policy initiated for making room deposits was first used for the spring semester of 1981. and was the result of the committee's recommendations. The procedure for advanced deposit for underclassmen (fewer than 60 credits) basically remained the same. Each student would be guaranteed a room if the fifty-dollar housing deposit was paid in-person at the Accounts Receivable office by the posted deadline. If a student was not able to hand in his deposit, a friend could have handed it in for him. but no one was per-
mitted to hand in more than two deposits. No deposits which were mailed were accepted.
The upperclassmen procedure was quite different. The same rules applied about no mail deposits and only two deposits per person. The difference was that rooms were assigned on a first come, first served basis, and that deposits had to be made at Kline Dining Room.
For the fall semester 1981. deposits were accepted at 7:00 a.m. Because students were unaware of the number of rooms available to them, they decided to take advantage of the first come, first served policy and began to line up the night before between the hours of 10:00 and 10:30 p.m. Rob Harkins, the first student to line up said. "I wanted to beat the rush, have electricity, shelter, and of course, a good party spot.” They brought with them on that cold night blankets, sleeping bags, hats, mittens, gloves—anything that would help keep them warm, including a few alcoholic beverages. Not only students who were making deposits were there, but
Staying awake could have been more of a problem if coffee wasn't provided for the students. Melania Christopher and Marjane Kenvin take advantage of the newly introduced idea.—Photo by Darrin Mann
While some held all-night rap sessions. Eric McAlliser took advantage of his excess time. Tuning out the others with his music, he peacefully studys his organic chemistry.—Photo by Mike Mtngcy
24 Houslng Depositsmany of their friends came for moral support and to help pass the time away. Students also brought backgammon, cards, and books to keep them busy till morning. One student. Cleveland Bonner, brought his bed with him in hopes of getting a good night's sleep. The night continued with a few very minor problems such as butting in line. There was only one shoving incident, which happened once the doors had been opened. Dean Barber was pleased with the overall procedure of the evening, considering the number of people that were Involved.
After the deposits had been accepted, students were told that there were rooms left over. This upset many who had spent the night out In the cold: they fell they should have been told how many rooms
Some people had the energy to stay owake for 12 hours, but others found a comfortable spot on the floor and dreamt of future dorm living. Doug Evans is preparing himself for the morning battle for a room.—Photo by Darrin Mann
A few students didn't care for what the school provided to drink and brought their own thirst quenchers. Bill Vitulli turns to his wine skin to momentarily wet his whistle.—Phofo by Mike Mingcy,
As comfortable as possible on a pile of blankets. Teirric Jones passes the time by playing backgammon and listening to music.—Photo by Mike Minyey■
were available. This information would have helped them decide if they wanted to stay out all night or not.
Although the procedure went fairly well, some changes still needed to be made. Prior to altering the system being used, the college considered implementing a lottery system. After a study by the resident life staff, a study by Dr. Thompson's office, and suggestions from the Resident Student Association, the idea was dropped. The changes made to the existing procedure were: the opening of Gordinier Lobby the
night before deposits would be accepted to keep students out of the cold: the use of student monitors: the provision of refreshments: and the presence of school officials.
On the night before housing deposits, around 7:00 p.m. students were arriving at Gordinier to begin their all-night wait. They brought with them sleeping bags, blankets, pillows, hot pots. T.V.'s. food, books, and games to make their wait as pleasant as possible.
Student monitors worked quickly and efficiently getting the 500 students
organized. These monitors were interviewed and chosen by Dr. Thompson as monitors for Spring Fling weekend. The housing deposit evening was their practice for up coming Fling.
Student reactions varied considerably that evening. Many fell that even with the changes in the present system, there had to be some other way. Leah Scharff. a sophomore business major, said. "There must be a better way to get your dorm deposit in than this. It's not practical." With a more humorous outlook on the procedure. Gina Moon, an Elementary Education major, stated. "If the food doesn't kill you. the housing deposit will." John Kerbough. a senior who was serving as a monitor, said. "It could be better organized." He suggested a ticket system. This idea was supported by several of the students there that night. Also, many of the students felt that the college should take the upperclassmen into consideration when admitting freshmen.
Although many different activities went on during the housing deposit camp out. studying was probably the most widespread. Students demonstrate various postures conducive to their work.—Photo by Mike Mingcy
Seemingly stacked on top of one another. Bill Maltcrn and girl friend Bonny Witchry catch some sleep together. The two had been there since five o'clock In the afternoon.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Two students near the head of the girls' line. Joyce Myers and Janet Myers, both juniors, felt that it was better organized than it had been the previous semester, and they were pleased to see some members of the administration there during the night.
But there were also students who said they enjoyed the way the Fall 1981 housing deposits were handled more than they did the Spring 1982 deposit procedure. Steve Bartos was one of these students. “This semester (Spring 82), we drank hot chocolate and coffee: last semester we drank Strohs and Jack Daniels."
Even though many students were unhappy with the system used, when asked about other procedures such as lottery, assigning rooms by QPA. requiring all seniors to live off-campus, or assigning rooms by alphabetical order, they became even more upset. With the present system, they at least had a chance for a room, where under the other procedures it would be all up to luck.
Behind the bars of Gordinicr Zoo roamed one of the most ferocious mammals in Millersville-the exhausted, frustrated upper classman.—Photo by Mike Mingty
As the night passed Into morning, hopes of keeping busy and entertained were abandoned. Depositors, now bored, just wanted to get the ordeal over with.—Photo by Darrin Mann
This lucky woman spent the night with Playgirl's most desirable men. Kathy Slusan finds a ' subject'' to study that is far more interesting than history. — Photo by Joe O'Connor.
Students lined the halls of downstairs Gordinier waiting to make their housing deposits for the fall —Photo by Damn MannCatching Gp On Work
College students had many responsibilities besides academics, even those who lived on campus. If a student was able to own a car and keep it on campus, he she learned to deal with the problems that arose. Here Wells Shope tightens a loose fan belt before taking his car in for inspection.—Photo by Stan Jones
Relaxing by the Pond
The pond was the scene of much low-key weekend activity, especially during the warm months. Jerry Kcrscher serenades some friends as they catch the afternoon sun.—Photo by Mary Stoeffler. Always eager for a snack, one of the swans is coaxed over to the bank by Lisa Dundore and Laura Dougherty. — Photo by Stan Jones.
28 WeekcndsCatching Rays
As soon as there was even a hint of warmth in the air. winter-weary students were out sleeping or studying in the sun. Popular sunning areas were knicknamed after their nearby dorms, such as Tanger Beach and Gaige Beach.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Pausing to decide which way their bike ride should take them. Theresa McCoy listens to a suggestion from boyfriend Allen Graybill. Even students who didn’t own a bike could enjoy this pasttime. thanks to the Bike Room, located in the Student Memorial Center basement.—Photo by Mike Mingey yVka.ka.rLcli
Proving that you don't have to go far to get away from the people and the pressures. Billy Munz plays his guitar down behind Burrowes Hall along the bank of the Connestoga.—Photo by Mike Mlngcy
Many students took off to friends' houses or other colleges for overnight parties. Here. Diane Sargent, junior, loads a six pack into the car for a ride to Pottstown. For most road trippers, getting there was at least half the fun!—Photo by Susan Miller
Although it certainly wasn't an enjoyable way to spend the weekend, many students discovered by Sunday that they had nothing left to wear the following week. Even Burrowes Hall laundry room couldn't handle all the traffic. as this tenth floor room attests to .—Photo by Mike Mingey
30 WcekendsGoing Home
Waiting for the bus on a Friday was a boring task that some students went through every week. Judy Durrell. junior, shows her impatience as she waits to catch the bus line and Lancaster train station were life savers for students who wanted to escape the college but had no means of transportation.—Photo by Johnrta Pinncy
Alicia Furman's car stands ready to be packed for the weekend trip home. For many students college was only a Monday-through-Friday experience. The exodus often started Thursday, and some students waited until Monday to return to Millersville.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Weekends 31Living Together
The ups and downs of coed life
One of the first choices incoming freshmen had to make was which dorm to live in. As summer orientation drew to a close, cards were passed out asking for choice of lifestyle-coed. single sex. or limited visitation. Students could also fill in dorm names. Of course, most students had no idea what to write. "What dorms are there?" "Where's Hull?” Many questions concerned sex status of the halls. "Is Gilbert coed?" "Does coed mean you have to share a bathroom with the guys?" As orientation guides shouted out the names and statuses of the various residence halls, incomers quickly scrawled in thier choices, little realizing what they might be getting into. Some, like Brian Horting and Maria Kohut. made no choice at all. and were randomly assigned. They all discovered the consequences when they moved into the four coed and seven single-sex dormitories.
Freshmen soon discovered they would be stereotyped along with the other residents of their dorms. “Lenhardt girls are nuns." "Gaige is for the rowdies." And so on. Every dorm, and even many floors, were attributed with personalities of their own. Much of the stereotyping had to do with whether or not the dorm was coed. And most students had very pronounced views on which lifestyle was preferable.
A major reason for preferring single-sex halls was that they afforded more privacy. With the chances of having members of the opposite sex in the hall reduced, residents felt free to leave their doors open and roam around the hall in just about anything as far as clothes were concerned. For Joe Phelan, sixth floor Burrowes. it meant being able to walk around in the nude.
Lack of privacy also was the major point cited against coed life. Sandy Wallesia lived in a coed dorm for a year before moving to Tanger. and didn't like it just for that reason. Maria Kohut dis-liked not being able to walk around in her nightgown. While all dorms allowed visitors of the opposite sex. students still felt they had more privacy living in a single-sex hall.
Tenth floor Lenhardt. the only place where limited visiting hours were enforced, offered the most privacy to its residents. Although the floor in general was the object of many comments because of its conservative position, resident Sharon
Saving a few dollars was always helpful, and one way to conserve was by taking advantage of the skills of others on campus. Rick Waite receives an inexpensive haircut from Dcannc Warriner in Harbold Hall.—Photo by Wrae Wene
32 Co-Ed Living
Natalini felt it was a good policy. You don't have to worry about guys running around at all hours." she explained.
Many girls also chose to live in a singlesex dorm to avoid the excessive noise of the coeds. Joann Gust and Michele Horvath both of Tanger Hall, felt that a coed dorm would be too noisy for them. "Especially at night." said Gust. Noise
played an opposite role in dorm selection for others, however. Tom Gassner. a freshman on tenth floor Burrowes. said he preferred an all-guys hall" 'cause I can be loud and make all the noise I want!"
For many reasons, over one-third on-campus students chose to live in the coed dormitories—Gaige. Landes. Diehm. and Harbold. Some liked the fact that ruleswere less strict. "There are no escorts required; there's more freedom." said Jody filler, of third floor Gaige. "It's nice to have the opposite sex around." she added. The fewer restrictions especially benefitted coeds who had boyfriends or girlfriends. It's easier for him to visit." said Jennifer Forman of Diehm.
Most often, residents of the four dorms said they liked living coed because it allowed them to meet a wide variety of people. Guys and girls had more of an opportunity to do things together on a casual basis. "You get to meet the guys as friends, rather than how you would meet guys at a party." said Theresa Benkovic of Landes. Vicki Zaharias felt that coed dorms were friendlier. "And you're closer to the real world in that you deal with both sexes."
Girls also seemed to like the idea that there were guys around, "when you need them." Kathy Doren of first floor Diehm said she felt safer with men living in the building. "Besides ". she added, "when you need something moved, you can just ask the guys." Zaharias also said that a benefit of living in Landes was that "the guys are helpful."
Some sacrificies and compromises had to be made by students opting for the expanding social acitivty of the coed dorms, however. One junior from Diehm said that the coed atmosphere was definitely detrimental to his academic performance. Many residents of the four coed halls stated that the noise was distracting when they were trying to study for exams, although most didn't object to it otherwise. While lack of privacy was also stated as a problem in coed dorms, it wasn't totally absent in the single-sex halls, either. In fact, meeting a partially-clad man on a girl's wing in Harbold didn't have nearly the effect as meeting the same man on sixth floor Lenhardt. simply because it was expected. These encounters were more startling in single-sex dormitories.
It was possible to have the best of both worlds, however. Liz Crowther explained, "Although I have lived for four years in a single-sex dorm. I've spent a lot of time in
coed dorms, partying and socializing and just visiting my friends. I like the atmosphere a lot. But I like to go back to Tanger for the quietness needed for studying and sleeping."
It seemed that more than the life-styles differed in single-sex and coed halls: the actual buildings varied according to who lived in them. "Tanger and Hull are so much nicer than say. Diehm," said Ali Samii. "Even the bathrooms ... I couldn't believe it!" Of course, much of this difference was due to the "rowdy" lifestyle of the coeds. Toilets and phones being yanked off the walls were not unknown oc-curanccs in Gaige and Landes Halls. "If this is what coed living is about." said an unidentified Gaige resident, "then it's not for me. It's disgusting!" Diane Sargent, resident of Gaige for two semesters, said. "I couldn't take it any more. Our stairwell was so gross—you were afraid to breathe!"
One-time Diehm resident Jill Edwards said. "It was disgusting: you couldn't walk
to the shower in the morning in bare feet. People could be so inconsiderate." Even so. Edwards enjoyed the coed atmosphere. "I don't know—it was exciting. And I got to know some really nice guys that I'm still very good friends with. I might have missed that otherwise." Other students expressed the same outlook on their coed life. Sargent admitted. "There's a lot about the dorm that I miss—just visiting people: dropping in for a minute and staying three hours. Because the guys were right there, you could become just as close to them as to the girls on your wing." So. in spite of the drawbacks, coed dorms were still the choice for many at Millersville.
In a co-ed dorm, help was never far away. Here math major Kim Andreacola helps Ttm Powell work out a difficult calculus problem —Photo by Vicki Zaharias
An afternoon rap session was always helpful to pass the time away while waiting for dinner. First floor Diehm residents Karrcn Head. Pam Aldred end Dan Ward relax and enjoy each other's company.—Photo by Wrae Wane
Gaige residents Frank La Fontaine and Mike Curry can't resist the warm breeze of spring as they peer from the first floor C-wing window The onset of spring allowed the airing out of hallways ond dorm rooms.—Photo by Vicki Zdharia “Did You Hear What Happened To . . .?”
One of the most difficult tasks in life has got to be explaining what is happening in a soap opera. The explanation of one of those day time dramas can be compared with such tasks as passing a camel through the eye of a needle or finding a needle in a haystack. It is almost impossible to do. Attempting to explain what is going on in a soap opera is enough to stun the mind.
What exactly is a soap opera? A soap opera is defined as a daytime radio or television serial drama. But. many people ask. how did a daytime television serial get the name "soap opera?" It isn't that difficult a question to answer. When these daytime shows came out about twenty years ago. the main sponsors for the series were soap companies. The various daytime shows came to be associated with the soap commericals and somebody along the line coined the phrase "soap opera."
There were many different soap operas on television. Altogether, there were about fourteen, including favorites such as. "The Young and The Restless." "Guiding Light" and "General Hospital." The plots were basically the same and dealt with such things as corruption, extramarital affairs, and the search for "true love." The only difference between the plots in the various soap operas was in who was doing what to whom. On one soap opera, the doctor was cheating on his wife with his mistress, while on another soap opera, it was the big businessman who was cheating on his wife, but with a professional call girl instead of a mistress.
Although many people considered soap operas fit only for stay-at-home housewives to watch, many college students also watched them. And all college viewers of soap operas were not just girls: there were many guys that watched them, too! In a survey taken, it was discovered that out of all the
ABC’s General Hospital was a campus-widc favorite.—Photo by Mike Mingey
guys asked, slightly over half watched soap operas, while three-fourths of the girls asked watched them.
The addiction to a favorite soap opera varied from person to person. Some people were content to watch their favorite soap operas only two or three days a week and let other people fill them in on what was going on when they were unable to watch it. On the other hand, there were people who fell apart if they were unable to see their favorite soap opera for just one day. The addiction was really bad when a student scheduled his classes around his favorite soap opera. After all. what is more important in life—a college education or the opportunity to sit in on a favorite soap opera?
Another big question people asked was why are so many people addicted to soap operas—why do they even watch them? There were many different reasons. One big reason was boredom: they simply had nothing else to do. Patty Rutherford. Al
Margerum. and Joe Reitterbacher all confessed that they watched soap operas for just this reason. Of course, there was always homework, but soaps were as good an excuse as any for putting that off for another hour or so. Another reason was what could be called peer pressure. Everybody else watched soap operas, so why not one more person? At least it was something to have in common with everybody else, and if there was nothing else to talk about, the plot in everybody's favorite soap opera could contribute at least fifteen minutes worth of conversation. It took at least that long to identify all of the members of a soap opera cast!
There were many other reasons why people watched soap operas. Lisa Richards said she could harmlessly hate people in soap operas. She also said she watched "General Hospital" because it had the most interesting plots. When asked why she watched soaps. Jill Weaver said that they made life worthwhile between 3 and 4
34 Soap Operaso'clock. Jill also felt that "General Hospital" had the most to offer in action and Intrigue. Russ Garmon liked soap operas for the bed scenes, or as he referred to them, curtain scencc. He also felt that soap operas are good for a laugh. Russ wasn't a "GH" fan. He was very pro-"Guiding Light." Why "Guiding Light"? He felt it's the best soap opera around. Also. Channel 10 was the only channel he could get.
Soap operas on the whole had a lot to offer. They were a good form of entertainment and some of the episodes were worth a few good laughs. They were also a good excuse for socializing and meeting people. Soaps had a strange way of drawing people together. After all. it was no fun to complain about soap opera characters all alone. Half the fun was comparing how two people feel about the same characters.
Soaps were also a good emotional release. It was much easier—and safer—to hate a TV character than to hate a roommate. A soap opera star wasn't about to put popcorn in shoes or Ex-Lax in the coffee! Whether we were soap opera addicts or not. it looked like soaps were here for good, or for bad. to compete with afternoon classes, adn gave us another important choice to make.
Balancing the television precariously on an open window. Hull Hall resident Alicia Furman tries to tunc in General Hospital's Tony Geary.—Photo by Mike Mtngey
The Student Memorial Center’s upstairs T.V room is filled with students taking a break to watch their favorite daytime drama —Photo by Cary EbcrsoleDemonstration illustrates the affects of
In a well-lighted, smokeless room at the Student Memorial Center, five MSC volunteers tested their skills of reaction while under the influence of alcohol. By 3:00 p.m. they had consumed six drinks. The volunteers drank screwdrivers, shots of Jack Daniels and white wine, to name a few.
The experiment was one of the many displays at MSC's first Alcohol Awareness Day. held Tuesday, March 2. Trooper Richard Keppel and Chief Michael Mastros monitored the experiment that lasted from noon till 7:00 p.m.
Five stations were set up to test reactions and blood alcohol content (BAC). One was a machine with a gas pedal and a brake pedal. Volunteers were instructed to press the gas pedal until a red light came on. When it did they were to press the brake pedal. Reaction times measured were in the range of one-half of a second.
Another test was to test eye-hand coordination. The volunteers placed their hands on a mark about 15 inches away Irom a machine with four lights on it. When the lights went on, the volunteers were to touch a lever in front of the light and turn it
off. Reaction time was then measured.
A third test consisted of two boards with holes in them. The first was filled with round wooden pegs painted red on one side and yellow on the other. Volunteers were to take out the pegs, flip them, and place them in the other board. This was also timed.
A fourth test was a board with tiny holes in it. On either side of the holes was a pile of bolts and a pile of nuts. Volunteers were to pick up a bolt and a nut and tighten them enough so that they would stay together. Then they were to place them in the holes, bolt end down. Again, this was timed.
The final station was the breath analyzer test. Posted in front of the station was a sign reading: "PARTICIPANTS IN
ALCOHOL EXPERIMENT WILL BE PROVIDED TRANSPORTATION HOME." The volunteers said the bolt and nut station was the hardest one. "It was a pain even before I started drinking." remarked one volunteer.
The volunteers were two MSC professors. Charles Wolf and Donald Eid-man. both from the Math CS Department.
and three students. Kay Welty. Mary T. Ver-sprillc. and Mike Weidinger.
In a corner behind the test sat a table loaded with all kinds of beverages—vodka, whiskey, wine. beer, and orange juice and club soda for mixing. The volunteers wandered around carrying their drinks with them. They started with two drinks an hour for the first three hours of the seven hour ordeal. Some continued at two an hour and some slowed down to one an hour.
BAC tests were taken every hour. A reading of .10 percent is considered legally under the influence, according to Keppel. who ran the station.
At 5:30 p.m.. Keppel asked the volunteers to come up onto the stage. He then administered the same tests he used when he pulled someone over who is suspected of being under the influence.
First he had each volunteer say a few words to the audience to demonstrate the slurring of speech and the deliberateness of speech. The audience laughed at several points, once when one of the volunteers forgot some of the words to the Pledge of Allegiance.
The volunteers sat down again and Kep-
Showing that the alcohol has had its effects. Charles Wolf. Mathematics professor, overestimates how far he can lean and is caught by a trooper assisting in the experiment.—Photo by Michael Choroncko
Testing his ability to perform precision movements while under the Influence of alcohol, Mike Weidinger fits nuts and bolts together in o timed reaction experiment. Weidinger was the least affected of all those tested .—Photo by Michael Choroncko
36 Alcohol Awarenesspel called them up one by one for the remaining tests. Weidinger and Wolf ■moked confidently on cigars as Keppel explained the tests. The first was the handto-nose test. The volunteer was to close his •yes and touch his hand to his nose, right hand followed by the left hand. Keppel pointed out that although they were able to do it. their reactions were very deliberate.
The second test was the heel to toc test, or walking a straight line. Each person was to walk a straight line, placing the heel of
one foot directly in front of the toe of the other, keeping his head up and looking forward.
The third test was for the volunteers to place their heels together and lift one foot off the ground, just so it didn’t touch and then repeat with the other foot. Keppel pointed out that although he said to lift the foot just so that it was off the ground, most of the volunteers lifted it as much as one foot off the ground. One swayed visibly.
The final test was for each volunteer to
close his eyes and lean backwards as a trooper stood behind him in case he fell. Several of them started to fall and the trooper caught them.
At 6:30 p.m.. a final BAC test was taken and found Weidinger with a BAC of .05 after 10 drinks. Weidinger commented. "I think I'll stop in the bar on the way home." Welty. whose BAC was the highest at .13, said she had a 7:00 p.m. class and the professor didn’t know she was taking part in the experiment. GeneCreegan
With a grimace of concentration. Math and Computer Science professor Don Eidam races the clock to fit pegs into holes In a board. This was one of five tests volunteers were subjected to .—Photo by Michael Choroneko.
Running one of the several displays at
Alcohol Awareness Day. James G. Whitmeyer listens to a student's question on home wine making. — Photo by Michael Choroneko
Alcohol Awarencss 37College Life College Romance Are the two compatible?
In our time, when someone said he was dating someone, no one was exactly sure what he or she meant. He could have meant one of several things: that he was currently going out with one person and one person only: that he was mainly going out with one person, but that wouldn't stop him from going out with someone else: that he had gone out with a specific person one or more times: or simply that he was not interested in going out with someone and needed a good excuse not to.
Even the expression "going on a date" required some clarification. A standard date could simply have been two members of the opposite sex who go somewhere together, with of course, the possibility of some fringe benefits proceeding the affair. Sharing a stromboli at the Sugar Bowl, drinking a coke at the Student Memorial Center (SMC), taking a walk by the pond or to the river, feeding the swans, pigging-out at the House of Pizza. playing Pac-man and
other video games, going bowling at Leisure Lanes, shopping at Park City, seeing a movie at the Point-of-View. or a fif-ty-cent flick at the SMC (perhaps not too popular movies, but nonetheless cheap), were all examples of what was considered a date. Keep in mind, of course, the old saying. "Your place or mine?" as a possibility for a very interesting date.
Not all students went on dates: many found out that their busy schedules did not permit time for any kind of relationship. Most students agreed that dating interfered with their studies. Money was also a conflict with dating. A large number of students could not afford expensive dates and had to settle for free entertainment or not going anywhere at all. Others, who did not date, found themselves in a situation similar to Joe Pasko s. Pasko said. "I am not dating because I really don't know a lot of girls, and I haven't met someone I really like yet."
Despite the number of students who did not date, there were basically two categories of students who did date. The first category consisted of those students who were dating someone on campus, and in most cases, had met on campus. Popular meeting places were classes, parties, food joints, the SMC. and sports activities. Students almost unanimously agreed that there were both advantages and disadvantages to dating someone on campus.
Gayle Schanbacher. a freshman, viewed dating someone on campus as a disadvantage at times, because it caused more problems. She often felt tied down because of the frequency of her dates. Donna Potere. a sophomore, considered seeing her boyfriend frequently an advantage. Potere said that this permitted them more time to spend together, and strengthened their relationship, bringing them closer together. One student, who chose to remain anonymous, sometimes considered
Enjoying the Spring weather.
Mary Stoelfler and Stan Jones sit outside the Student Memorial Center reading the lastest issue of the SNAPPER. The two had been dating steadily for seven months. — Photo by Susan Milter
38 Datingdating someone on campus a disadvantage because, she said. "I don't get to go to parties and pick up guys like all my friends do!"
For many students dating on campus, the constant contact they had. led to a relationship that they planned to continue for a long time. Stan Jones and Mary Stoef-fler got to be friends the Spring Semester of 1981. and started going out together October 9. while on a road trip to West Chester State College. "We love doing things together: we re never apart." said Sloeffler. They felt strongly about the benefits of dating someone else on campus. Jones stated. "You get to really know a person. You see them at their best, their worst, and their in-between . . . and their mornings."
The hard part about spending all their time together was adjusting their time between each other and their friends. "We used to spend all of our time with the whole group. Now we need more time to ourselves," said Stoeffler. She added. "We like to sneak off to the Inn on Monday nights—we rendevous after class."
The second category of students who dated consisted of those who were dating someone who lived off-campus, usually at home. Those students generally felt that dating someone off-campus was more of an advantage than a disadvantage. Eric Hess, a sophomore, found it an advantage because having a girlfriend at home gave him a good excuse to get out of Millersville
The face of Ricardo Blanco Indicates that dittoing can be hard work as he dips friend Karla Liescheidt. The two were dancing at a Brook-wood birthday party—Photo by Mike Mingey
on weekends. Unfortunately. Hess complained that his anxiety to go home resulted in seemingly long weeks. He felt that one disadvantage to dating someone off-campus was that he didn't get to go to many parties because he wasn't around on the weekends.
Kathy Kinsey also went home just about every weekend. She found the weeks difficult to get through because she didn't get to see her boyfriend. Fortunately. Kinsey was comforted by many letters and expensive phone calls from her man. Colleen Giffen said she enjoyed the mail and phone calls she got and liked the fact that when she wanted to be alone, she could be. She
also savored the security of knowing that she had someone at home waiting for her.
Some students who had a boyfriend or girlfriend at home found themselves easily distracted by members of the opposite sex on campus. Perhaps these students could begin a new category.
Special Education major Oebby Kellett gets a reassuring hand squeeze from Jim Kutz as she talks on the campus telephone on ground floor Gaige. The two got to know each other in the dorm when Kutz was a resident on the wing above G-1 .—Photo by W ae Went
Dating 39Dramatic Clubs Work Together to Give Audiences a
Feast Of Sights Sounds
High quality productions provided the college and community with some fine, inexpensive entertainment as the dramatics organizations went all out for the shows of the 1981-82 school year. Drawing from a large pool of talented performers. gifted students, faculty, and professional production people, and a new collection of over 6.000 costumes. CITAMARD and the All Campus Musical Organization (ACMO) offered a diverse menu of theater offerings.
Starting out the year in the beginning of November. Cabaret was the hors d'oeuvre which whetted the appetites of theatergoers for what would follow. An ambitious musical staged by both CITAMARD and ACMO. Cabaret required six months of work before it appeared on stage in Rafters Theater.
In an elaborate setting which intertwined the actors with the audience, viewers sat at cafe tables, drinking sparkling grape juice and eating snacks, as if at a real cabaret. The action frequently departed the main stage area in the front of the set as chorus members danced in the aisles and actors performed some scenes at the tables in the audience.
Even before the first show on November 6. it was obvious that Cabaret was to be a hit. The box office opened for reservations on November 2. and all seats for the scheduled seven performances were reserved by early evening the next day. This was due partially to the unexpectedly large ticket demand off-campus. Another show was added to the schedule and part of the set was rearranged to make room for more seats.
Starring in Cabaret were Ray Antonelli in
Joel Gray's disturbing role as the Master of Ceremonies and Janet Keech as Sally Bowles. Spurgeon Welsh, John Hawkins. Allen Margerum. Joy O'Shea. Jill Graybill. and Jeff Frantz were also featured.
Although not the most dazzling or demanding, the CITAMARD production of A Thurber Carnival provided the filling main course of Millersville's bill of fare, mixing the talents of the old and new to produce an amusing potpourri of skits.
Under the direction of Mr. Paul M. Talley, of the Speech Drama Department, and student John Hawkins, seen starring in Cabaret in the Fall, and Joe Egg in the previous Spring, the show combined some well-known Thurber pieces such as "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty" with more obscure works and one-liners called "Word Dances." Audience favorites included “Gentlemen Shoppers." which explored the possibility of New York shops serving drinks to gentlemen while the wives shopped.
"Mr. Preble Gets Rid of His Wife" got the most audience reaction as Mr. Preble tried to arrange for the death of his wife in order to marry his stenographer. The viewers also liked the Walter Mitty part, about the timid man with the grandiose fantasies.
Heading the Thurber cast was senior Jim Peightel. who played a number of characters. including Walter Mitty and James Thurber himself. It was Peightel's first experience in college drama, and one that he enjoyed. "There was a lot to be learned just from doing it that one time." Peightel
Citamard actresses perfrom in a unique version of "The Night the Bed Fell." part of A Thurber Carnival.—Photo by Damn Mann
stated. Many of the cast were on the stage for their first time. Some were seniors, and were doing it just to have a different experience before graduating. Others were freshmen and sophomores who planned to become more involved in the years ahead of them. "It gave them a chance to warm up to the theatrical experience," Peightel said.
Peightel felt the production was a good one. although not typical..because it gave people like himself a chance to work drama in with a busy schedule. "It wasn't extremely demanding in terms of practice time.” Peightel said. "Mostly because ol the shortness of the skits and flexible practice times."
As in any good meal, the best was saved for last, and Godspell was a tantalizing desert for the eyes and ears. Performed
Fraulein Sally Bowles hangs on the shoulder of shy Clifford Bradshaw as Janet Keech and Spurgeon Welsh perform in Cabaret.—Photo by Marty Brumme
In Ihe lead female role, senior Janet Kcech plays Sally Bowles, an American actress in Berlin, right before the rise of the Third Reich.—Photo by Marty Brum me
Flanked by Hclga and Marla (Karen Drybred and Nancia Sullivan). Master of Ceremonies Ray An-tonelli sings. "Two Ladies' to the Cabaret audience.—Photo by Marty Brumme
As Bailey and Westwatcr. Bill Ballough and Jim Peightel are served cocktails while the wives shop in Thurbers ‘'Gentlemen Shoppers.” In the background. Louis Ziegler and Julia Pisaneschi look on.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Theater 41Giving Godspell disciples Joe Gagliano. Michelle Dickinson and Tom Powl a disgusted look. Jesus (Spurgeon Welsh) momentarily shows his irritation at their lack of understanding.—Photo by Loti Krammes
Blending their voices in quiet harmony, the Godspell choir opens the show with the tunc. "Tower of Babel.”—Photo by Danin Mann
Feast Of Sights Sounds
April 1-4. the show was organized and produced totally by students under the auspices of AMCO.
A lively, colorful, and upbeat version of the Gospel according to St. Matthew, God-spell followed the escapades of Spurgeon Welsh's Jesus and his followers. Dressed in eccentric costumes and makeup featuring everything from feathers to frills, the cast sang, performed pantomine and charades, played and danced through the parables.
(Jp until the very end, the cast's energy and exhuberance kept the audience up and reactive. And as the disciples began to mourn the loss of their leader as he bid them farewell, tears could also be seen welling in the eyes of those watching the performance. But everyone's spirits were lifted again as the audience came to their
feet, swaying and clapping to join the entire cast in an encore of "Day by Day."
Joining Spurgeon Welsh in a starring role was Scott D. Kerstctter as Judas and John the Baptist. The ensemble roles were played by Edward Adams. Daniel Bruey. Carolyn Croul. Michelle Dickinson. Jacolyn Fonner. Joseph Gagliano. Kathy Gerard and Mike Henry. Also. Molly Hient-zingor. Cindy Lesh. Rose Mingora. Janet Neral. Tom Powl. and Kevin Thompson.
Ray Anlonelli. a familiar figure to MSC dramatics, temporarily stepped out of his actor's role to guide the Godspel! cast and crew as Director and Choreographer Joining Antonelli at the helm were Debra Kline. Music Director, and Raiford Stout. Technical Director.
In addition to the talent and experience
brought by Individuals to MSC dramatics, the drama organizations profitted greatly from a costume collection presented as a gift to the college by Mrs. Jean Loeb. The Loeb Collection was made up of over 6.000 costumes and were formerly rented out by Mrs. Loeb's service in Columbia. PA. Included in the Inventory are a number of different uniforms, animal outfits, and period costumes as well as specialty costumes and assorted accessories.
In the Spring of 1982. the Collection became an official arm of Student Services. The Costume Shop, located In Tanger Hall dormitory, made the collection available to the public for a rental fee of $25.00 per costume. The fee collected was to go toward the maintenance and further development of the Loeb Collection.
As the flamboyant but troubled Jesus.
Spurgeon Welsh tries to get his message through to doubting followers. Welsh was a veteran star of many MSC dramas and musicals.—Photo by Lori Krammes
His colorful peers gather around him as Dan Bruey steps forward with a question. The bizarre outfits for Godspcll were made possible by the Loeb costume collection. — Photo by Darrin Mann
Theater 43Student Employees in a Wide Variety of Campus Jobs Had One Thing in Common—
During a semester there were many dates that students looked forward to. During this fall there was Homecoming. Thanksgiving. Christmas Break and October 7th. During the spring there was Spring Break. Spring Fling, and February 24th. The students who anticipated the 7th and 24th. both Wednesdays, had one thing in common: they worked for the college and got paid by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
For many students, working for the college meant waiting six weeks for a paycheck. Stephanie Floria. a student secretary, stated. "I needed the money in the beginning of the semester to buy books for classes, not six weeks later." Actually, for the students who started the first day of the semester, it only took five weeks to receive a paycheck, because when the semester started, (both fall and spring), it was already one week into the State’s two-week pay period.
"I hate getting paid for the first time so late into the semester." said Jill Edwards. "I just don't understand why it takes so long for us to receive our checks." According to June Caldwell. Director of Student Payroll, there were several steps involved before a student received his her paycheck.
For all departments on campus, the deadline to hand in the hours that the students worked was every other Friday. Most departments ended the pay period on the previous Wednesday. According to John Roscoe. Director of Food Services, the pay period for students who worked in Gordinier and Lyle ended on the previous Sunday. Payroll Clerk Colleen Mulvey calculated the hours worked for the 200 students who worked for Food Services. "Two days would not be enough time." stated Mulvey. "Being a student. I would have to totally neglect my schoolwork in order to get it done in time.” Another
department that ended their pay period before Wednesday was tutoring. The pay period for tutors ended on the previous Friday.
After the hours were received in the payroll office (usually by twleve o'clock noon), each student's hours were posted on cards, then double-checked by Caldwell and the few students that helped her in the office. For the first two-to-three weeks. Caldwell had about three students help her out. But as the semester moved on. she usually handled the payroll hours by herself. From there, the hours were sent to Boyer, the computer room, and placed on a tape. A printout and the tape were sent back to Caldwell's office to be checked
After the long wait of six weeks, it was always a pleasure to cash that first paycheck. Here. Jody Forney receives her money from Laura J. Mullin. Student Services employee.—Photo by Mike Mtngcy
44 PaydayTwo things were always important when cashing a paycheck at Student Services. Inc.; a signature and I.D. Here a student endorses her check while waiting for a clerk to take it.—Photo by Mike Mlngey
again. The tape was then sent out to Harrisburg on Monday, a week and three days after the payroll hours were received in the Payroll Office.
The following three weeks the hours were in Harrisburg, where they were processed and recorded. The paychecks were received in Caldwell’s office in just enough time for the checks to be given to the departments on Wednesday. Payday.
According to Caldwell. "Approximately 2.000 students work for the college each semester." Things ran fairly smoothly in her office except during the beginning of the semester. "I get a lot of calls from students, especially those who aren’t familiar with the six-week waiting period."
There were approximately thirty-seven basic jobs that were available to students who were willing to work for the college. All students got paid the same hourly rate—minimum wage—but the hours that students worked varied. Regina Hickman, student public relations assistant, worked approximately seventeen hours a week. "The experience from my job is more important than the pay. but the money does
come in handy." The maximum hours that any student employed by the college could work was twenty hours a week. Some students took advantage of the full twenty hours, while others worked just several hours a week. Ali Samii. a security guard for Diehm Hall, worked two nights a week, a total of twelve hours. "I liked the job—it was easy money and I got a chance to study
The campus jobs that were available to students were widespread. Not only did the jobs give the student some income, in many instances a campus job gave a student experience. Although the six-week wait was a hinderance. for many students, it was worth the wait.
Getting glasses out to the students
is one of Barb Brown's responsibilites as a "picker" In the dishroom in Gor-dinier. Food Services employed more students than any other department on campus.—Photo bt Mike Mmgey
Getting ready to administer pay-checks. Colleen Mulvcy takes a lost glimpse at the team before giving a check to Bill Campbell. — Photo by Wrae Went
Payday 45Taking a long swig of Coke oul of the community pit chef. Billy Munr washes down his lost mouthful. A real munchout wasn't complete without the ap propriate beverage.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Dining at Sugar Bowl. Wrae Wene leans over her plate so as not to lose any of her stromboli. As an employee there. Wene learned what the best delicacies wete.—Photo by Mike Mingey.
A call out order of stromboli and Coke is just another thing for excessive studying, os demonstrated by Robert Vaughn. Michael Mingey. Jim McClain and Rick Blanco.—Photo by Mike Mingey
46 MunchicsFood for Thought
A student quietly sits at his desk studying; the clock is slowly ticking and it's getting late. He frantically tries to cram four chapters of Psychology into his brain before his 8 a.m. test the next day. While reading, he realizes he Is thinking about a double-decker ice cream sundae piled high with whipped cream and. of course, a cherry on top—instead of Freud and his stages of development. Obviously, all concentration is lost until he satisfies his uncontrollable desire to eat. He needs to fill his stomach: after all—munchies are food for thought!
Many students could relate to this experience. Munchies were a major part of a college student's life What did a student eat when he got hungry? Popular munchies included popcorn, pretzels, potato chips, ice cream, pizza, stromboli. and other assorted junk food. For the most part, students didn't worry about their diets or nutritional value when they were "munching out."
Robyn Skipper, a resident of Lyle Hall, stated that she was always hungry. Her favorite munchies were pcpperoni stromboli with extra hot peppers. Chinese food, and coffee. She also had a unique craving for sugar. "I like the smell and the texture. I eat it by the packet full or use a container with a pour spout!" Skipper explained. She also related an unusual experience she had when she got the munchies. "I was at a party and they had a giant wash tub filled with popcorn. I took the tub off to a corner and ate the whole thing by myself!"
Another Lyle resident, Joanne Stecz. satisfied her hunger pangs with fruit and milk. "I really don’t like junk food," she explained. In addition. Stecz related that she often ate when she got depressed. "If I'm
depressed. I eat a lot the first couple of days, then I don't eat anything at all for awhile. I've done this a couple of times since I came to college."
Boredom was another reason why people eat. It gave the student something to do to pass the time. Janet Ncral. a junior, said that she ate when she was bored and liked to indulge in chocolate or apples with peanut butter and tea.
What about a man's point of view? Did guys get the munchies? According to freshman Jere Kochel for Harbold Hall, they definitely did. Kochel admitted to being a pizza fanatic. He loved to eat pizza and had no problem making a large pizza disappear all by himself. He stated that he loved to eat and always managed to snack
between every meal. In addition to pizza, he liked stromboli. any kind of junk food, and homemade cookies.
Another freshman. Randy Herr, enjoyed eating. He liked munching at night and frequently made a trip to the House of Pie to feast on cheese steaks or pizza. Herr related that sometimes his eyes were bigger than his stomach. Once a group of his friends got together and ordered three large pizzas, but they could only eat one and a half.
Munchies were a part of every day life. Whether it's popcorn with melted butter, pizza with extra cheese, or a fresh-cut apple. each student had a favorite food he loved to eat.
The Sugar Bowl and new Piua Bowl were popular places lo pick up munchies. especially for Ihe late-night crowd who found that most other restaurants closed by eleven
o'clock.—Photo by Gary Ebenote
Whether it was a snack or meal, a munchie at the SMC was just the thing to hit the spot Cheescsteaks were a favorite.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Munchles 47Tull, Joel, and Springsteen Come Alive As Concert-goers “Witness" an Energetic Performance
tensive air play by WIXQ in the weeks preceding the concert. Witness's live per formance by far surpassed the studio versions.
"Hearing them live adds so much to the music." said Judy Bispels. a reporter who covered the event for the SNAPPER. "They put so much of themselves into their act that you just can't experience from a record."
Witness was best known for its sound-alike performances of songs by superstars such as Jethro Tull. Genesis. The Who. and Billy Joel. The energy-packed show continued as lead singer Billy Spence took the
role of Joel, complete with the typical outfit of white coat and thin tie. The audience became very involved as Spence strutted and leaped down the aisles, ending the set with a tune that got students clapping and whistling: "Captain Jack" was one of the favorites of the evening.
As the band went into selections by Rush. The Who. Emerson Lake, and Palmer, and Genesis, the evening rose In a crescendo of solid rock music and audience enthusiasm. The music highlighted the talents of Spence and Michael Disston at vocals. "Steelman" Disston on guitar. Roy Altcmus on bass. Michael LaBuono on
It wasn't Spring Fling or Homecoming: it wasn't a special weekend In fact, it was just an ordinary Thursday except for one thing-on February 18. the College Union Board sponsored Witness, one of the hottest rock bands in the Philadelphia area. Formed for over three years at that time, the group was expecting their first album to appear on the market early in 1982 Millersville students knew the group from their summer shore circuit along the Jersey shore, and also from their appearance at the college the previous year when they played in Pucillo Gymnasium.
Reminiscing about the 1981 Spring semester concert. Tori Graves was very cn thusiastic. Although the gym hadn't been very full, she stated. "I thought that the show was excellent. I think they play Jethro Tull as well as Jethro Tull does!"
Lyte Auditorium was nearly full as Witness started its first set. and before long many spectators were forced to stand in the back in order to see the show. Kicking the concert off with some original material intended for their first LP. the group pounded through "Finally Falling In Love" and "She Gets Down " Released in 1981 as sngles. these numbers had been given ex-
Caught In a rare conventional pose. Steelman' adds harmony to the chorus The guitarist was usually seen leaping around the stage and into the audience.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Portraying Billy Joel. Billy Spence bells out the lyrics to 'Captain Jack " It was one of the (avotitr selections of the evening.—Photo by Darrin Mann
48 Wltnesskeyboards, and Tim Rooney on drums. Rooney was also featured on lead vocals for Bruce Springsteen's ’Rosalita”, another one of the audience’s favorites.
The moment many were anticipating came with the last set of songs, when Michael Disston burst onto the stage in the eccentric style of Ian Anderson, swaggering and dressed in high boots, cape, and ruffles. Selections included Jethro Tull classics ’'Aqualung'' and ’’Locomotive Breath.” Disston gave a superb performance on flute and vocals, as he growled and purred out the words and leaped from gentle melodies to wild trills.
The entire show was one packed with energy. "Steelman” and Disston also roamed down the aisles, to the delight of those on the outer edge. In his role as Anderson. Disston made a complete circuit of the auditorium, whirling and gesturing. He also threw giant balloons out into the audience, which students kept alloat for several minutes before they burst overhead. For good reason, the Tull show was a main ingredient in Witness's success,
”1 love Tuli.” stated Maria Steinmetz, a resident of Gajge Hall. "Witness really brought them to life. I loved Disston on the flute."
Thanks to Witness, an otherwise typical, cold, Thursday night in February was transformed into an event full of action and emotion. Students were very enthusiastic when they left Lyte that night.
Pat English. Special Education major, said. "I was really wound up." English said she was really sorry that she missed the first part of the concert, but she had a class.
The only thing that marred the concert was the thirty-minute break the group took between their Who and Emerson. Lake, and Palmer performances. According to Bispels. the audience began to get very restless. "Everybody thought they were going to do a straight-through concert. People just aren’t used to a break, especially when it’:, not a big-name band." '
But in spite of this delay, student reaction was very positive. According to Craig Golden. President of CCIB, the concert was a success, in doing what the board expresses as its goal—providing students with a kind of entertainment and recreation they want. Witness had done this, and more.
Holding a long note. Michael Disston displays his talents on one of the several instruments he has mastered. Dlsston's ability on the flute was highlighted later In the show as he took the role of Jethro Tull’s Ian Anderson.—Photo by John Comely
Witness 49Spring Fling Bands and Controversy Succeed In
“April 16th, April 16th. I can’t wait until April 16th." This was heard many times from students on their way to classes during the third week of April. What was so special about that Friday?
It was the first day of Spring Fling, a weekend that was anticipated all semester long. Although the college started the activities Thursday with an Open Mike Night at the Student Memorial Center, to most students. Spring Fling started Friday afternoon. They gathered their blankets, frisbees. toilet paper, mugs and kegs to participate in the biggest party of the year, sponsored by Delta Sigma Chi.
What was not expected was the community’s reaction to the non-college sponsored opening to Spring Fling ’82. Millers-
First floor Diehm "Nunyas" hover around their keg. tapping out cups of frosty beer. Many students at the Delta Sig picnic bought into one of the kegs sponsored by various groups —Photo by Merin Studios, Inc.
50 Sprinq Fling
ville College students and administration rose before the public eye as students were accused of “disgusting behavior."
The Delta Sig Picnic was held at Rocky Springs Park, located one mile south of Lancaster. The weather turned out to be ideal for the event—a warm breezy day under partly sunny skies.
A caravan of cars, jeeps, vans, pick-up trucks, motorcycles, and even bicycles began making their way to the park around noon. Two buses shuttled back and forth to the park from the SMC from noon until after 10 p.m. By approximately 4 p.m. an estimated peak of 2500 to 3000 people had arrived at the park. According to Greg Weidner. president of Delta Sigma Chi.” It was a larger crowd than we had anticipated. Some 2000 people had attended last year.”
The crowd was situated about the field at the park in a large circular formation, with the center open. Overlooking the area in strategic spots were a number of banners. Burrowes 4th Floor had a sheet supported by stakes. Hanging from trees were Moose Lodge's and Tappa Kega Brew's (TKB) banners. Across the back of a truck was a
SIGMA PI Banner. All the banners created an interesting picture.
People were sprawled out on blankets on the grass, trucks, car hoods, and tree branches. Other's were waiting patiently by their taps. TKB even managed to drag out a bar for the occasion! Beer distributors of the area estimated that approximately 300 kegs may have been out there. Delta Sigma Chi did not provide any beer since the Liquor Control Board had busted their 75 kegs in 1978.
Music was provided by five bands from a pavillion placed upon a hill. These were Full Moon. Battered Billy. West Philly Speed Boys. Dave Enswiler. and Fast Cookies. Unfortunately where the bands were located was not where the people were sitting. According to Rich Gallagher, "the bands played in that spot because that was where the electrical outlets were."
A keg toss and wet tee-shirt contest were also held. The tee-shirt contest ended prematurely when the spectators watching it got out of hand. The ladies who participated in it were each awarded $ 10.
Everyone seemed to be enjoying themselves. and laughter carried over the din of
Proclaiming the arrival of one of the most anticipated weekends of the year, the banner constructed by third floor residents from old sheets and chains greets those approaching Gaige.—Photo by Wrae Wane 'WIXQ d.j.'s Pete Baurer. Mike Kyle, and Tony Paul Pugliese get ready to broadcast the carnival concert from the football field. The radio station was on the air for an uninterrupted 97 hours and 7 minutes during Spring Fling Weekend.—Photo by Mean Studios, Inc.
Lips pressed to the quivering blobs of jello. a contestant in the Disgusting Olympics tries to score some points for his team.—Photo by Karen Sanlucd
Although not well received by
Mlllersviiie students In general, the Ramones concert attracted many area high school "punkers," — Photo by Mcrin Studios, trie.
Spring Fiing 51the crowd. Patty Rutherford, art major, exclaimed that she had a blast. Brian T. O'Connor, a resident of Gaige Hall, said "It was a lot wilder than last years fling!" Sue Warfield stated. "I can't wait till next year's!"
Unfortunately." according to Gallagher. "There may not be a next year for Delta Sig's Spring Fling Picnic." The crowd behaved very well In Gallagher’s opinion.
"Bon fires were forbidden. This was stated on a sign. But the sign may have been too small for some to see since people were building fires when it became dark out. When I asked people to put them out they complied easily. It was a very cooperative group!"
The fraternity hired three security guards from noon until 6 p.m. and then six guards from 6 p.m. until 11 p.m. But
despite all the planning that Delta Sigma Chi put in to make the day a success and despite the fact that the people who attended had a good time, a poor write-up on the event appeared in the Sunday Lancaster New Era. It claimed that people were sitting in trees half naked, were drunk out of their minds, and "urinated publicly."
Because of the poor publicity. MSC officials were put into a position in which they had to so something to uphold the reputation of the college. Unfortunately this almost led to Delta Sigma Chi's Charter being revoked.
Rich Gallagher summed up Spring Fling '82 by saying. "It seems ironic how we provide a fun occasion for MSC students and the only thing the public finds out is what went wrong, therefore getting us into trouble.”
Controversy not only rose from the Delta Sigma Chi picnic but also from the concert Friday evening sponsored by the College Union Board. It featured David Johansen and the Ramones. This time, however, the opposition was not from the community but from Millersville students themselves.
As with almost anything, there were those who enjoyed the concert and those who didn't. The gap between the two was wide-leaving at one end true lovers of punk rock, and at the other end those who scorned College Union Board for bringing in such a group.
In an article which appeared in the Snapper. Sharon Cox spoke for those who attended and enjoyed the concert.
The majority of the sparse crowd who attended the concert were gathered in front of the darkened stage where David Johansen's band waited. The gym quieted when Johansen, former lead singer of the New York Dolls, joined his band on stage. His was a good boy image—green pants, white shirt, a small black bowtie, and a white jacket. Johansen's enthusiasm was contagious and soon the audience was singing the chorus of "It's my Life and I'll Do What I Want" along with him.
The crowd was captivated by Johansen's rough-and-tumble style. While singing a Four Tops oldie. Johansen jumped off stage to shake hands with his audience. They responded by picking him up off the ground and jouncing him in time with the music.
After Johansen finished, cheers and whistles brought him back onstage for an encore. Donning a jester's hat. Johansen belted out a Doll's song. He climbed on the speakers and clowned around with the band's drummer who in turn showered
Cars, buses, and thousands of people formed a huge circle around the field at Rocky Springs Amusement Park as students celebrated the weekend A spokesman for Delta Sigma Chi. hosts of the event, said the crowd was larger than expected but well behaved. Lancaster county residents, however, thought the event a disgrace — Photo by Karen Sanluccl
Student and community members relax at
Biemsde fcr Stadium and field during the carnival. After the rowdy concert and picnic held Friday, "flingcrs” enjoyed the chance to browse at the booths and listen to the bands.—Photo by Merin Studios, Inc.
52 Spring FlingJohansen with his drink. Finally, before leaving the stage. Johansen reminded the audience that he was David Johansen.
The Ramones performance, though enjoyable. was not as memorable as the act that preceded them.
A dark stage filled with smoke lit up when the Ramones bounded Into position. A huge backdrop with the Ramones' seal — an eagle holding a banner which says. "Hey. Ho. Let's Go" — was barely visible through the haze. By the time the smoke cleared the Ramones were playing a speeded-up version of "Do Ya Wanna Dance?"
The frenzied opening number was followed by the Ramones" traditional show starter. "Hey. Ho, Let's Go" which Joey Ramone dedicated to David Johansen and his band. Then the barrage of short, similar songs began. There was a revamped version of "Rock and Roll High School”
followed by "I Wanna Be Sedated." two songs widely recognized by the audience. After several more songs, the Ramones en ded with "Gabba Gabba Hey." Joey and the other Ramones left the stage only to be called back for an encore.
When the Ramones exited again, many spectators left the gym. but some persistent fans managed to bring the Ramones out for a second encore. While smoke poured onto the stage, the Ramones sang three more songs. Joey then told the audience goodbye "until we meet again."
"Why the Ramones?" was a question asked by Tom Versprille In a letter to the editor which appeared in the Snapper the Wednesday after Spring Fling. Versprille was a security guard at the concert who was extremely disappointed with the Ramones. He asked CUB if they lost enough money on the concert since from his knowledge only 100 Millersville stu-
dents attended. "I hope so." stated Versprille. "maybe you'll realize that you can't go out February 1st and look for a respectable group to play in the middle of April."
"To begin with." stated Pamela Barg in the April 28th issues of the Snapper, "The Concert Committee did not wait until February 1st to begin the search for a group." Marylin Mignoni. CUB Concert Chairperson also stated her views. We needed a band for the 17th of April. We submitted bids and were rejected seven times. There were no bands available so we went to the 16th and booked the Ramones and David Johansen."
Hours of punching, slamming, and puddles of sweat, and yet there was no war or casualities. or even controversy. What was this long and brutal venture? It was the Third Annual Volleyball Marathon for the benefit of Muscular Dystrophy Association, sponsored by Phi Sigma Pi. The fraternity began their early campaigns for the event in March. Donations and pledges were collected from students, faculty, and many outside businesses. The marathon was held over a 24-hour duration, starting at 4:00 p.m. on Friday.
Over 17 teams of college students, church groups, and hospital staffs played in the marathon. Total money collected was approximately $2,400 The money was presented on a national broadcast at the Harrisburg Headquarters of the Annual
With a look of concentration. Lou Storm, a com petitor in the keg toss contest, prepares to let it tty Girls as well as guys participated In this event.—Photo by Mtrtn Studios. Inc.
Pulling with all their might. Burrowcs residents struggle in the final event of Disgusting Olympics: a tug-off against Gaige rivals —Photo by Karen S.tnluca
Spring Fling 53Muscular Dystrophy Telethon in September 1982.
Most of the fraternity brothers played over 18 hours, with several struggling to complete the full 24 hours. Other group participants volunteered time in hour blocks. Co-Chairman David Patti commented. "I'm glad the marathon is becoming a tradition."
On Saturday when those who were playing for the volleyball marathon needed a break, they had the opportunity to join the many other students and guests at the Spring Fling Carnival held at Biemesderfer Stadium. The carnival started at 12:00 and ended shortly after 4:00 when it started to rain. The mood for the afternoon was layed-back as students strolled around or relaxed on the football field and the banks of the stadium, soaking up the sun and taking in the music.
Stands selling funnel cakes, balloons, fraternity and sorority buttons and other concessions were situated on the baseball and soccer fields. The Respect Life committee sold kisses and Mu Alpha Kappa brothers sold barbequed chicken to hungry students.
Down on the football field. Full Moon was the first band to take the stage on the windy afternoon. The second band to entertain the relaxed listeners was Gimme Some Roy. Although the band had a few
technical problems and finally had to borrow an amplifier from Full Moon, they were well received by those in the audience. "This is a relaxing way to spend a Saturday afternoon especially after the picnic yesterday." stated Liz Crowther. "I didn’t get a chance to sit and listen to the music yesterday so I’m really enjoying the music today."
wiXQ's coverage of the Spring Fling Carnival was just a small segment of the program they had scheduled for the 91 hours and 7 minutes that they were on the air. They started their programs at 8:00 Thursday morning and went non-stop until 3:07 Monday morning, featuring one or two-hour blocks of particular artists. Rob McKenzie played three solid hours of the Rolling Stones, from nine to twelve Saturday morning.
Final rounds of the Spring Fling weekend drew to a close on Sunday afternoon with the Disgusting Olympics. Only the tell tale signs of oozy shaving cream, shattered eggs, deflated balloons, grungy grapes, and blobs of yellow jello harbored on Gordinier field, left any hint that the trial of Olympic games had taken place earlier.
Representing Burrowes. Tanger. and Gaige, three teams arrived at approximately 2:30 p.m. to start the hullaballoo of disgusting games. Events
kicked off with an egg toss between two participants from each team. Tom Andrian! and Jeff Wagner of Gaige reigned victorious when other contenders’ eggs shattered on the ground or in their hands.
The Grape Stuffing event drew a crowd as two contenders. Joe Riehl of Burrowes and Dave Williams of Gaige vigorously battled with extended lips and cheeks to force as many green, seedless grapes into their mouths as possible without swallowing them.
When the grapes were all lodged in their mouths, the contest turned into a game of determination and will power. As a grape popped out of Williams’ mouth. Joe Riehl was declared the winner.
The teams became even more enthusiastic in the Disgusting Croquet match which was next. Crude and disgusting remarks filled the air as a member of the Diehm Dorm Council demonstrated the event. With a ball dangling from inside one bouncy pantyhose leg while the other was secured around the waist of the contestant, the participants had to roll their croquet ball down the field to their waiting
MAK brothers wait patiently for a hungry chicken lover to come along. The delicious smell of barbecue wafted through the air during the carnival.—Phofo by Wrac Wcn«
54 Sprlng FlingEntertaining the audience with his eccentric get ups and bizarre expressions. David Johansen openned for the Ramones, His energetic performance exceeded that of the headliners — Photo by Mcfin Studios. Inc.
More than Just a politician, Student Senate president Mott Zanowlak jumps for a hit during the volleyball marathon. The Student Senate was only one of many teams that competed.— Photo by Morin Studios., Inc.
The murky waters of the pond were too inviting to be ignored as these enthusiastic divers cool off on Spring Fling Saturday —Photo by Karen
Spring Fling 55First up on Saturday, Harrisburg's Full Moop-John Fischer. Joe Fischer. Kyle Het-z jt, $nd Joe Wilhelm-serenadcs the carnival Cllpwd with songs from Blue Oyster Cult. Trte Lars, and Uriah Hcep as well as original m«irtel.—Photo by iMerit) Studios. Inc.
Undaunted by a little whipped cream, a Gaigc team member prepares for the next disgusting event.—Photo by Mike Mlngey
The 151 Club of first floor Dichm uses a banner to guide drinkers back to their keg.—Photo by Wrac Wene
56 Spring Flinggmmem
Encouraging comments like "Drag it from behind.” or "Look at those hips," urged on each team of four players as they slowly danced down the field with their dangling, uncontrollable croquet mallet and reluctant croquet ball. Rolling in first place were the contenders of Burrowes—Joe Riehl. Randy Miller. Jack Brown, and Jim Dowd.
With the Chug-A-Lug event the teams drowned their thirst and Burrowes once again proved their capability as they downed a discolored purple mixture.
Crowds crammed tightly together as one member of each team sat down to enjoy a
hearty meal of boiled hot dogs. Each man was given sixteen hot dogs and three minutes to eat all he could. Despite the fact that contenders said they were hungry, seven and one half hot dogs lay on the plates of Daryl Childs of Burrowes and Walter Munk of Harbold, the tied winners.
Masses of quivering yellow jello awaited the next participants. Teams of two lined up at the table for the Jello Slurp contest. Fans shouted for the Burrowes team but Walter Munk along with his partner Jeff Zimmerman of Diehm. managed to out-slurp their opponents.
Leading to the climax of the Disgusting Olympics was the Obstacle Course which consisted of a race between the three teams of ten members paired up at different stations. The first pair raced in wheel barrow fashion to the first station where their waiting comrades bathed their hair with raw eggs. Racing to the next station back-to-back with their arms locked, the egg-smashers were greeted in the face with shaving cream pies. The pie throwers then
A chalkboard behind the control table at the
volleyball marathon proclaims the current total amount of donations pledged to Phi Sigma Phi — Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
hobbled three-leggcdly to the next station of balloons and plopped on the balloons to burst them. Two more people ran to the next position and tossed shaving cream pie back to back. Next, the contenders ran to the final stop where their wheel-barrow par tners had a chance to retaliate by dousing them with buckets of water.
An ecstatic Tanger won the event. Egg-glopped and drenched participants let loose with shaving cream battles.
The last event was a Tug-of-War between Gaige and Burrowes. the contenders with the most points. Burrowes. with all their brawn, seemed favored to win. but Gaige acquired recruits who sympathized with their cause. As a result, the pair of nineteen legs against the ten of Burrowes won. Burrowes cried "unfair", and a rematch with ten people on each end of the rope was played and Burrowes was the final win ner.
The worst part about Spring Fling Weekend was realizing that it was all over. The term papers that were set aside on Thursday were still in the same place Sunday night. Those chapters that had to be read for Monday were just beginning to become reality as students pulled themselves together to get back on the right track.
And then there were the remains of the weekend that had to be dealt with. The problems of the Friday picnic were beginning to brew-and the letters to the editors about the concert were being written. Was the long wait for April 16th worth it? According to Jeff Burkert. Diehm Hall Resident. "Spring Fling is a time to step back and take a break, to enjoy yourself and your friends. We didn't hurt anyone in the community. I hope that this doesn't effect Spring Fling next year: it's a needed break from the grind of the school year."
Sharon Cox Steven DiGuiscppe Tori Graves Faye Hlltebietel Richard Yednock
Enthusiastic fans gather up against the stage as the Ramones perform in Puclllo. The crowd knocked the barricades aside soon after the group went on.—Photo by Main Studios. Inc.
Spring Fllng 57NEWS REVIEW
A look at the news highlights of the gear
By Sherry Symonds
Funds to Benefit Scholars
A faculty and staff payroll deduction plan to support academically outstanding students was initiated October 20 at a kickoff breakfast in Gordinier Dining Hall attended by 75 solicitors. At that time the program was called Dollars for Scholars, but was later changed to the MEDAL Fund, an acronym for Millersville Emloyees Dedicated ta the Advancement of Learning. when it was discovered that the original title belonged to another organization.
The President s Advisory Committee on Public Relations and Development super-
vised the initial stages of the fung raising program and prepared scholarship program description and policy. At the end of the spring semester a management board and sub committees for academic and athletic scholarships and faculty and staff development were chosen to select winners.
By the end of the school year. $31,500 had been received or pledged toward a $75,000 first year goal, with the largest amount, over $23,000. earmarked for academic scholarships. Student Services. Inc. pledged $ 10.000 to initiate the project.
Broqkwood Court Apartments was the site of many changes during the past year. Foremost among those changes was the transfer of ownership from Barness Corporation. a Bucks County-based firm, to Student Lodging. Inc. last summer. Student Lodging. Inc. is a private nonprofit organization closely related to. yet independent of. the college whose goals are to provide suitable, safe, economical and accessible housing to MSC students.
The organization paid $1.2 million for the complex, including a self-improvement loan. They assumed a $1,048,000 mortgage. and Trevose Savings and Loan, the financial agency holding the mortgage, loaned $150,000. earmarked for repairs and improvements.
During the fall semester a sprinkler system was installed at the complex, which has been the site of five serious fires In the past six years. The most recent of these claimed the lives of two sisters in June 1981. Ken Hess Plumbing and Heating, certified sprinkler contractors, installed the system which was designed by Bob Slabin-ski. general manager and vice-president of Student Lodging. Inc. Bob Battillo. Millers-vlllc borough assistant manager, and Ron Kistler. fire consultant.
The research necessary for installation of the system, which is in accordance with National Fire Protection Code require-
The charred remains of this Brookwood Court Apartment was a reminder of the two sisters claimed by the fire In June.—Photo by Gini Wagner
58 NewsFlag Dedicated to Veterans
Adjutant General Richard M. Scott, former mayor of Lancaster, delivers the main address at the dedication of the flagpole.—Photo by Richard Ycdnock
Major General Richard Scott. Adjunct General of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. spoke about the preparedness of the armed forces at a flag raising ceremony held April 29th. He urged that the United States not be inequipped for war if necessary.
Major John Hartmann. MSC ROTC commander. presented the flag, which was flown near the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier in Arlington National Cemetery February 25. to President Joseph Caputo. This was followed by a brief history of the flag by Dr. Paul Nichols, who presided at the dedication.
Members of the MSC Corps of Cadets, who initiated the project to acquire a flagpole for the campus, raised the flag as the MSC Instrumental Ensemble performed the National Anthem. The flagpole.
As the National Anthem plays In the
background. ROTC cadets raise the new flag In front of the Student Memorial Center.—Photo by Richard Yednock
located in front of the Student Memorial Center, honors all MSC students, faculty, staff and alumni who have served in the United States Armed Forces.
Bought by Student Lodging, Inc.
ments. was completed last July and August to "provide protection not only from a property standpoint, but also from a life safety standpoint." according to Slabinski.
The installation of such a system is a relatively new concept for this area because it is not required by law, whereas in different parts of the country, such as the state of California, sprinklers are mandatory.
The system was designed with the idea
that it would not be cost prohibitive. The original estimated cost was substantially reduced because the system was designed locally and construction was bid on locally.
An automatic alarm system was also installed on the exterior of each building. The alarm device reports the fire to a monitoring station, which in turn contacts the fire department.
Battillo remarked that with the sprinklers, alarm system and smoke detec-
tors. "Brookwood is possibly one of the most protected residential developments in the county. The communication system is fail-safe: If water flows from the sprinklers, the fire department will respond."
Other measures initiated at Brookwood since Student Lodging, Inc. assumed ownership include the installation of new floors, carpet, screens and doors. The next project the owners hope to undertake is replacing roofs.
Student Lodging. Inc. hired eight student assistant managers, responsible for monitoring tenant behavior in two to three buildings. The students conduct nightly patrols from 10 p.m. to 6 a.m. to check safety conditions and rowdiness. They also conduct regular inspections for cleanliness and safety at the complex.
Ken Hess and Millcrsvillc Borough assistant
manager go over the designs lor Brookwood s sprinkler system .—Photo by Gtm Wagner
News 59Holocaust Conference Held on Campus
In conjunction with the Pennsylvania Committee on Holocaust Education, the history department sponsored the 2nd Annual Conference on the Holocaust April 25-26. entitled "Moral and Ethical Dimensions of the Holocaust."
According to Jack Fischel. MSC history professor and co-ordinator, the purpose of the conference, which included speakers, panel discussions, a slide presentation and a memorial service, was "to sensitize a new generation to the issues which led to the Holocaust because those things arc repeatable."
One of the most authoritative scholars in the field of Holocaust destruction of the Jews, according to Fischel. Dr. Raul Hilberg. spoke to approximately 250 people who gathered at the First United Methodist Church April 25. Hilberg. a professor at the University of Vermont, said the death camps that remain in Europe bear no resemblance to the killing factories they once were.
"We've almost forgotten the events in the years following the second World War. One walks everywhere and can see very little. if anything, that reminds one of the Holocaust." Hilberg said
During a panel discussion entitled "The Holocaust-Moral Dilemma of the Twentieth Century." the Rev. Edward Blackwell Jr.. MSC Catholic Campus Ministry, said that the Christian church failed to act to stop the Holocaust.
"In the end. we must say the Christian community was insensitive and uncaring about what was happening to the Jewish community in its midst." he said.
Another panel participant. Rabbi Jonathan Helfin, a professor at Brooklyn College, said. "The Holocaust has placed a question mark after the phrase Western Civilization.'"
Dr. Henry Friedlander. also a professor at Brooklyn College and a panel member, concentrated on the trials of those Nazis responsible for running the death camps.
The conference concluded with a memorial service scheduled at the lake but moved to the SMC all-purpose room because of rain. The candlelight service included music and readings pertaining to the Holocaust, and featured the testimony of Rita Schorr Germain, an Auschwitz survivor.
The featured speaker of the memorial service Rita Schorr Germain, moves the audience with stories of her experiences during the Holocaust.—Photo by Mike Mlngey
During the Holocaust Conference. Drs. Reynold Koppel and Michael Kovach par ticipatc in a panel discussion.—Photo by Mike Mingty
60 NewsNEWS REVIEW
New Face at
The 1981 -82 academic year began with a new (acc in Biemesderfer Executive Center. provost and vice-president for academic affairs Dr. Keith Lovin.
Lovin. who arrived in August, formerly served as a philosophy professor and dean of the school of liberal arts at Southwest Texas State University.
Lovin spent time familiarizing himself with the college by ascertaining strengths and weaknesses, rather than initiating change rapidly.
Some of Lovln's accomplishments over the year included producing a $4.3. million federal grant proposal for Implementing several college-wide developmental ac-
tivities. initiation of a spring faculty convocation sponsored by the Dean's Council, an organization of the Deans' Council.
Activities for which funding was sought under Title III of the Higher Education Act of 1965 Included external fund development. management information system, institutional planning and research, faculty and student learning assistance center, freshmen advisement program, curriculum review, career planning and placement center, faculty and staff development, and natural and biological science and audiovisual programs.
The purpose of the first annual spring faculty convocation was to highlight the academic nature of the institution. Lovin delivered the main address, stressing the importance of academic conversation among faculty members. Lovin also discussed the nature of education and factors essential to liberal education.
Lovin stressed the importance of having an established, systematic way of doing business, and said a structured Deans' Council enhances the flow of information within the college. Following the
President's Advisory Council which met Tuesdays were the School Councils which met Thursdays. This enabled the deans to take policy matters to the School Councils for input in an efficient manner.
Dr. Keith Lovin assumed the position of Vice President for Academic Affairs, replacing Dr Marion Oliver.—Photo by Roxanne Plait
Position to be Filled
The creation of a new administrative post responsible for institutional advancement was announced in fall 1981. The vice-president for college advancement's personal responsibilites will lie in the area of fund raising. He will be charged with initiating and implementing a comprehensive development program to generate private gifts and government and foundation grants. The new vice-president will report directly to the president, and
will be responsible for the overall supervision and coordination of the public relations and alumni affairs offices.
The list of approximately 50 applicants was narrowed to six finalists, who visited the campus in April and May. During their two-days stays the candidates met with ad ministrators and faculty members, attended luncheons and toured the campus and vicinity. The vice-president for college advancement search and screen committee. headed by Dr Albert Hoffman, acting dean for science and mathematics, then recommended three of the finalists to President Joseph Caputo for final selection.
NCATE Reviews Program
A National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education evaluation team visited the campus February 21-24 following an intensive self study of the teacher education program by MSC faculty and administrators. Their purpose was to reevaluate the teacher education program because MSC lost NCATE accreditation in September 1980 when a weakness in governance programs was cited.
Between visits, a Teacher Education College Council which meets NCATE standards and exists on many campuses that arc accredited, was created and approved by the Faculty Senate December 1. 1981.
According to Senate minutes, the purpose of the Council is "to ensure that all undergraduate, graduate and inservice teacher education programs function under the auspices of and with the approval of the School of Education."
"The primary function of the Council is to review- and approve courses, programs, and other matters pertinent to undergraduate. graduate and in-service education programs." Education students who graduated from MSC between September 1980 and the time accreditation is regained will be considered to have graduated from an accredited institution.
News 61Awards Banquet Recognizes
After months of dedication to the academic and extra-curricular aspects of a college students' year, over one hundred fifty students were honored at the 24th Annual Honors and Awards Banquet. The banquet was held on the evening of Friday May 1 at Charles Gordinier Hall. In addition to the 150 students, guests of each student and administration guests were in attendance.
The evening's festivities were opened by Dr. Perry Love. Chairman of the Honors and Awards Committee and Assistant Provost of Academic Affairs. The Reverend Robert Sayre, United Campus Minister, offered the invocation and the banquet meal was then served. Following dinner. Dr. Love introduced the head table and members of the Honors and Awards Committee. Dr. Joseph Caputo. president of the college, personally commended the students being honored.
The program then continued with the presentation of honor students, academic awards from the respective departments, and the college overall awards by Dr. Love. After the academic presentations, awards from the extra-curricular activities of the college were presented by Dr. Gary W. Reighard. Vice President of Student Affairs. Each recipient was formally greeted and congratulated by President Caputo at the head table. Upon the completion of the ceremony. Mr. Walter Blackburn. Professor of Music, led the guests in singing the Alma Mater.
Over one hundred awards, scholarships, plaques, bowls, monetary gifts, and cer-
Their expressions say it all, as five seniors receive awards Irom President Caputo for various accomplishments at Millersvlllc. Sherry Symonds received the Frank R. Heavner Memorial Award for excellence in linguistics, and Glnl Wagner was presented with the Leah Fudcm Photographic Service Award for her work on the Snapper. David Eck received the Dramatics Service Award, and Mike Horn received the Phi Sigma Pi Award and the Alice R Fox Memorial Award for excellence in English. Lisa Meier, mathematics major, received a number of honors and awards, recognizing her achievements In music and math, as well as overall college excellence.—Photos by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
tificates were presented. The two top students honored were Lisa M. Meier and Daniel R. Shcnk. Lisa Meier received six honors including The Class of 1895 Award for scholarship and all-around service: The Cora Catharine Bitner Music Award for excellence: the Harry E. Canter Statistics Award given to the mathematics or computer science major who has shown the most outstanding performance In statistics: the Class of 1866 Award lor excellence in mathematics: and the Thomas R Baker Memorial Scholarship for ability and achievement. She also was among those named to "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges."
Daniel Shenk was the recipient of five awards. They were: The John K. Harley Award presented to a male student who has maintained the highest standing in scholarship and deportment and is of exemplary habits; the Di I worth-McCullough English Award for excellence in English literature; the Irene Seadle German Section Award for excellence and service in German studies at MSC: and the Margie L. Ranck Award for outstanding intellectual attainment, good character and an interest in Bible study. Shenk also was named to "Who's Who" and was nominated to Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society.
Steven A. DiGuiscppe
62 J4onors Awards
For over eighty years the college had been active in promoting communications. The college yearbook, the Touchstone began its publishing in 1899 with the newspaper, the Snapper, beginning in 1926.
The Society for Collegiate Journalists. Inc. (SCJ). was the honor society whose purpose was to promote improved interpersonal interaction amongst the media organizations of the college. The four media consisted of the yearbook, the newspaper, the campus radio station. WIXQ and the campus literary magazine, the George Street Carnival. On Friday. April 23rd. SCJ sponsored its 25th annual Student Communications Awards Banquet
in Gordinier Dining Hall. Each of the media was well represented, as well as honored guests and faculty of the English and Speech Drama Departments. Joseph Orn-dorff. president of SCJ and Sports Editor of the Snapper, welcomed those attending the banquet. The evening progressed with a dinner, a featured speaker and an awards presentation. Feature speaker for the evening was William R. Schultz, editor of the Lancaster Intelligencer Journal.
In all. 34 awards were presented to those students who. in the opinion of their staff peers and faculty advisors, deserve special recognition for service to the college media. The media organizations made their respective awards by the individual
advisors, editors and station manager.
Highlighting the awards ceremony were the following recipients: the Forry and Hacker Award was given to Joseph Orn-dorff for outstanding service to The Snapper and Terri Morton received the Headliner Award for excellent service to The Snapper. Richard Yednock. Editor-in-Chief of the yearbook, was the recipient of the John C. Clrsprung Award, a plaque and cash prize awarded for his contributions of high journalistic quality to the Touchstone and Susan Miller. Managing Editor, received the Earle M. Hite Award, for her outstanding service to the Touchstone; the Leah G. Fudem Photographic Service Awards were presented to Michael Mingey (photographer of the Touchstone) and Gini Wagner (photography Editor of the Snapper) for outstanding service in photography. The WIXQ Service Award, for outstanding service to the college radio station was awarded to Kevin Ross. Station Manager. FM Program Director's Award was presented to Mike Kyle, for his exemplary work. Michael Horn. Editor-in-Chief of the George Street Carnival was the recipient of a special award for oustanding work on the campus literary magazine.
Numerous plaques, pens. mugs, certificates and keys were presented to students giving their year or years of service.
During WIXQ’s segment of the program Peter Bauer presents d.j. Mike Kyle with the Program Director s Award. — Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
Honors D Awards 63When daydreaming Lakes up more time than studying, it 's
Time for a Break
What do water battles, catching snakes, making popcorn and playing tricks on your roommate have in common? These were all ways that students took a break from the long hours of studying.
Every night students sat at their desks or in the library studying for tests, writing papers and reading assignments. After about two hours of this, the work would become tedious and the student became very restless and needed something to relieve the pressure for awhile. At this
point, there was a definite need for a break.
A break is defined as an abrupt, significant or noteworthy change or interruption of a continuous process or trend. In this case, the continuous process is studying, and the interruption can be anything the student can imagine to take him away from the studying.
What was done during a break varied greatly from student to student. One very-common thing to do was watch a favorite television program. It was always evident
that it was breaktime when the T.V. rooms in the dorms and SMC were filled with people. Another thing many students enjoyed was getting outside for some fresh air between studying subjects. It was not unusual to sec a couple out for a long walk to clear their heads. Also, many students enjoyed going out for a jog. In this way they could "run away" from their work for awhile. During the snowy days of January, the campus came alive with all sorts of students enjoying the white stuff during their free time and study breaks. There were many snowball battles between dorms, friends, and enemies. Snowmen, forts, and sculptures sprang up everywhere. Suddenly college students became little kids again just to get away from books.
Jeff Halloway. a sophomore Burrowes resident, turned up his stereo and lifted weights when he needed a break from studying. Many male students enjoyed lifting weights or playing cards during their breaks. Sometimes these activities, rather than studying, took up the majority of the night. Hallow-ay also found an unusual trick to pull on his roommate one night while he was taking a break. He put a bucket of water on the door so when his roommate
64 A Breakwalked in. it fell on him. The trick worked well, but the joke was on Halloway when the same trick worked again for his roommate.
"I go visiting on the floor or to the SMC to get something to eat when I need a break from studying.'' said junior Ralph Reichert. The strangest thing that Reichert ever did while on a break was to catch a snake. That was something different to do while studying for a biology test!
Five girls from Lyle released their tensions from studying by having water battles and singing in the bathroom. Karen Slimmer did something productive while taking a break: she cleaned her room and did the dishes. Sewing for herself as well as for other people took up the breaktime for junior R.A. Gail DeMul.
Some students engaged in extremely unusual activities while getting away from their studies. Gayle Schanbacher and Tracy Whitmore went to the pond and "Talked to the swans." John Davis said. "I take darts and throw them at everything to get all my frustrations out." Cindy Johnston once conducted a study sleepover that turned into a big break and a fun time. But everybody had to get up early the next day to get their studying done.
With headphones on and music turned up. Bob Dctweiler gets away from his studying by playing darts. — Photo by Cary Ebersolc
During the first week of December, a little fun and games on the port of the guys in Burrowes Hall created unusual work for the maintenance men. Here they try to remove the two snowballs that block Lenhardt Hall's front doors.—Photo by Gary Ebersole
Other popular ways of taking a break included: talking on the telephone to parents or friends from far away, having popcorn parties, going to the gameroom in the SMC or writing letters. Many students liked to satisfy their appetites while taking a break. Those who had money went to the Sugar Bowl. House of Pie. Pina Bowl or SMC for something good to cat and drink. Other students searched for quarters and dimes to go down to the vending machines in the dorm lobbies for a soda and a snack.
Most students studied for two to three hours before taking a break. The breaks they took lasted anywhere from five minutes to the rest of the night. Weekends tended to be one big break for the majority of students on campus. They either went home to get away from it all or stayed on campus to go to parties, sports events, drama presentations, movies, and just enjoy themselves. Some students studied Friday and Saturday nights, especially if they were behind in their work and really wanted to catch up. The dorms were usually quiet at these times because most people were out having a good time! But by the time Sunday afternoon came, most students started feeling guilty for the small amount of time they had spent studying.
and they began the study routine for the week.
There were even a few breaks scheduled by the college—Thanksgiving Break. Christmas semester break, and Spring Break. Although the Thanksgiving and Spring Breaks were very short, students enjoyed this time off. Some students used the time to sleep and loaf around, do some shopping or get together with old friends. Other students did not take a break at this time, but instead worked on term papers or major assignments that they had put off until that time.
A well-earned break came at Christmas time. This break was also the semester break. It gave the student a chance to catch his breath from finishing one semester before having to start another. Some students got their old summer jobs back at this time and worked hard for a few weeks to earn some extra money for school. A lot of time was spent just relaxing and enjoying not having to worry about any homework. This time was looked forward to during the fall semester by all the students. Everybody worked hard knowing that they had a big break coming to them when they finished their finals.
The SMC offers Chris Cosgrove and Brenda Elsenschmid a relaxing setting where they can at least have a friendly chat and a soda while studying.—Photo by Gary Ebersok
A little sweat and strain is just the thing to help some students take a break. Here, a regular patron of the Burrowes weight room works out — Photo by Mike Mtngey
A Break 65JIllllQ
PrenchClub, WIXQ, Omega Psi Phi, CGB. Chanteurs. Student Senate, Entomology Club. Wickers, RSA, Hillel, Aesculapian Society,CEC -campus clubs and activities were so numerous and encompassed so many interests that the choice of which one, or ones, to join was not easy. There were groups associated with where students lived, their majors, their special interests, and the religions they practiced. Also to be considered were the Greek and non-Greek fraternities and sororities; these offered a chance for service activities, social interaction, and brotherhood, with the degree of emphasis on any one of these aspects varying from one group to another.
There were many ways to go about making the choice of which, if any, group to join.One was cost -many professional as well as fraternal organizations had dues. Costs involved more than mere dollars and cents, however. True participation in some groups entailed much time and effort on the part of its members. These requirements meant that organizations had to compete with studies for attention, and some students found that there was simply no time for both.
Many students did participate in extra-curricular activities, however, and found that their choice paid off. As much as they put in, they got out of their respective groups, gaining experience, insight, knowledge, and memories of good times that would last for years.
Photo by Sus w MtUer
ActlvlMws 67After studying, writing papers and reading books, students find that there is
At one time or another, students complained of not having enough time for classwork or for themselves. Yet there were a variety of activities that they found time to be involved in outside of their classes. These organizations ranged from major-related clubs to personal interest groups.
Why did some students choose to devote themselves to studying, while others sought membership in extra-curricular ac-tivites? An obvious and honest answer came from Susie Surina. junior Psychology major. "Activity membership looks good on a resume." A number of people interviewed admitted to joining a group because of friends who were already involved or because of the possibility of new relationships developing. Business graduate student Bob Helm was an active member of Phi Sigma Pi honor fraternity. From this membership, he said. "You develop friendships with people from the activity which carries over to other situations that aren’t related to the activity." Working within a group and striving for the same goal, closeness did develop among fellow members. Lori Jo Pfeiffer, senior English major, believed that. "The similar interests of those involved creates a natural environment for relationships to develop."
While some students felt that they needed their spare time for studying, others actually found that activities helped them improve their grades. Application of "classroom knowledge" helped junior Political Science major David Patti maintain his good grades. He believed that.
"The organization relates more directly to the real life situation, and it has gotten me more interested in college." Patti was involved in a wide variety of activities from belonging to the honor fraternity to writing for the Snapper.
Because of the extra time involved in being a participating member of a club, good organization of time was a must. Lori Jo Pfeiffer, as facilitator of the Newman Student Association, felt that she worked best under pressure when she had to budget her time. “I have to force myself to do certain things at certain times because I know they won't get done later." Biology major Melissa Kalb enjoyed the opportunity to get "away from the books" while involved in Newman Club.
The activities on Millersville's campus couldn’t function without those ambitious students who take on added responsibility of holding an office within the group. Senior Donna Brady was president of Delta Phi Eta honor sorority for the Spring semester Brady considered membership In the sorority an honor and became president because she wanted to change the image of the sorority. "The sorority had a need for leadership, and I enjoy the position in a limited sense." Grant Markley. a senior, was elected treasurer of his fraternity and likes his office since it "ties in with my major of business, and my job at a bank. I wanted a better idea of where the money was coming from and where it goes. Besides. I love money."
Recording secretory Valerie Jackson, a junior English major, clarifies the information she writes down at a Gosj cl Choir rehearsal.—Photo by Carla Kroul
In mid October, the Commuting Student Association held a cookout on the lawn of Philadelphia House. The president. Barb Van-derhoven. acts as chef to prepare the horn-burgers.—Photo by Carla Krout
68 After ClassesBeing such an active member gives added experience. It provides an opportunity to learn organization and leadership skills. Of course it not only requires more time, but additional responsibility. Yet most group leaders agree that the benefits are worth the extra effort.
Wendi George, a junior Elementary Education Early Childhood major, wanted to do more in the Early Childhood Education Association (ECEA) but said it was "hard to find the time." To be a member of ECEA. a specified minimum amount of involvement was necessary. Because of the experience, and her love for children. George tried to give more than the required four hours a semester.
Belonging to an organization meant more than just the giving of time. Fraternities. sororities, and other groups charge dues to their members. The amounts varied with Greek organizations asking for more than others. Susan Grim said that the group's use of the money had a bearing on her feelings. "If the dues are reasonable and are put to good use. then I wouldn't mind paying them.”
Junior Special Education major Renee
Walls says that the prices weren't too high for the group she belonged to. "The price is worthwhile and necessary if you want to participate in the group's activities." Walls is chairperson of the Respect Life Committee which stands for the "upholding of positive, nonviolent solutions to human problems." She accepted the position of chairperson because she felt that. "The issue of abortion will always be with us. and I feel it is important for people to be well informed about the methods, procedures, disadvantages and the overall impact on society."
Fritz Salomon, a Mathematics major who played an active role in Intramurals, summed up the involvement of campus organizations with this statement. "A college education is more than classroom instruction. Belonging to a group develops friendships and strengthens our overall experiences in life."
At a CEC general meeting, junior Special Education major Evelyn Hall talks about the program she directs on Saturdays for the boys from the Youth Village.—Photo by Mike Mingey
As It rolls down North George Street, the Homecoming float created by the International Relations Club shows a future world of brotherhood — Photo txt
After Classes 69■h-l hours preparing for the few minutes they 'll be
Before the Cr
ymrnl real the unit knr» fifty to hold the audirn irrefore the members hod tfnrm two shown I he (|i,it show hod been wi but the othn show wn ■•'■me ol the students. led by Dove Luckenbnugh arid Jody Gtavbill band member commented that the re trots weren't any harder than previous but neither show wo-, ns perfected ■ nr chow we usually do We just didn't the lime to petfect them to such it degree But thr practices weien ' eal bad
fhe unit had nr- average «;f 20 he rehearssnl time. Hemy wnz pressed by the 128 member unit live
wui Ked with a lot of decllc.il ion Since- rr I’.n t any requirement for muni- rnaj'-' t be 0 marching bond and no ciedlf lc anyone their commitment in rr mrndahlr P.uii did set t. at ne : m However When the time rbunged, ' •er bund rehearsal ended m tlie dark with qua ir.ndrm shining flashlights at the gtou.-.J i: even without any light', fit all
Hem v began recruiting fo the ' )B r.von ,v. -oon .v he had complete" hi In .' season tirrr Hr had set goals fc ue seat to hove moir memhets m the unu. t participate it a lew mote -.hibitiotis m toke d role In mote community pa-nde and e.rnts The only damper on the othei ise sue crsslul year of cur e:! in Oct lx:
bond members Irll sltqf
Srrappc article thot laded to t -'SC : mnrening band but prntsec Chester s The argument continued
WfitP sect and mem hi
member comment ,! v, . „
time and work into someth,r. yout bett tmd u1111 | ,IVI,
something like this hoppr: • n is when you flient apptr ,«tr ■ issue didn't keep the bond C • they continued their perfo u ■tnte play off game and to u with the annual bunqurt i r Hall on December e
—Before the Crowds
Bringing up the rear of the Marching Unit, the brass section struts down North George Street during the annual Homecoming parade, held this year on October seventeenth.—Photo by Alary Atkinson
At one of their weekly Monday night rehearsals. Godfrey Bethea accompanies the Gospel Choir, pounding out a melody on the piano.—Photo by Gary Eber$o» e
Clapping exuberantly along to their songs, members of the Gospel choir enjoy the opportunity to praise the Lord through song —Photo by Gary Ebersote
72 MuslcalAt their December sixth concert. Mr Walter Blackburn conducts the College Choir and the accompanying ensemble of Instrumental-ists.—Ptrnto by Cary Ebersote
During the annual Madrigal Feastc. guests not only enjoy unique and delicious food, but they are entertained by the songs of singers Michelle Dickenson. Deb Kline. Mike Henry, Robin Hile. and Greg Koppenhaver.—Photo by Darrin Mann
The newcomer, Henry, became increasingly involved with the musical organizations as he went on tour with the Jazz Band. One of the percussionists, sophomore Rob Ennis, got a lot out of the tour and found Henry to be an inspiration. "He’s really someone to look up to." Ennis said. The band featured pieces by Maynard Ferguson. Buddy Rich. Count Basie, and other contemporary big bands. Audiences were still thrilled by old favorites such as "Rocky.” and "Fly Like An Eagle.”
Ennis, a political science major, found the tour to be an exciting high point of the year. "It helped us to come together as a group. We got up for each performance. And since we played so much, we had a good chance to check our styles and really adjust things." The Jazz Band had always been the most popular of the musical groups probably because of the familiar songs they play.
While these three groups were making music with instruments, there were also three groups on campus that made their music by singing. Largest of these groups was the College Choir. Directed by Mr. Walter Blackburn, the group of singers participated in Parents Day festivities. They got an early start as they entertained the parents in Lyte on September twenty-sixth. Arrangements such as "Now Thank We All Our God" by Johann Pachelbel and "Regina Coeli" by Mozart were presented at the Christmas Concert. Choir members enjoyed the variety of styles they performed as well as getting to sing in other languages. Julie Myers, a junior Computer Science major, said it's a "challenge to sing fn different languages. Not only do you need to learn the music, but you also have to pronounce the foreign words correctly."
The choir, which had about 70 people in it this year, celebrated Blackburn's tenth year as choir director at the Spring concert in May. All of the alumni who had been in
the choir during that time were invited to perform on stage with the present members. Mr. Blackburn was thrilled at the response. Some choir members welcomed Blackburn's tenth year with personalized t-shirts that proclaimed that they were "Walter's Women."
Twice weekly, choir members met for rehearsals. These times were divided into two parts. First, sectionals were held and led by Millersville music majors. After each section had worked on their specific part, the choir met as a group.
Elementary education major Jane Peif-fer joined choir three years ago when she came to school. At the time, she was a music major. However, many non-music majors participated in the musical organizations, so Peiffer stayed in. even after she had switched majors. "I am proud to be a member of this organization and enjoy it very much. I feel a great satisfaction after each concert we perform." Peiffer expressed the feelings of most, if not all. of the participants in the musical activities.
A women's chorus, the Chanteurs, pleased audiences on campus this year with their variety of music.
Formerly the Women's Chorus, the Chanteurs performed their regular Winter and Spring Concerts along with some extras. In the fall, they sang for the Admissions Department on their "Get Acquainted Day." They were so well-received that the Admissions Office arranged with the group to be a part of the Get Acquainted Days for next year. During February, the Chanteurs also participated in Religion in Life Week.
Sixty-five to seventy girls made up the group this year. Mrs. Carol Myers, assistant chairperson of the Music Department, again acted as the director for the Chanteurs. Mrs. Myers commented on the girls' dedication and enjoyment of music. "A variety of music is used in the Chanteurs;
Muslcal 73Before the Crowds
programming to provide for the widest possible aesthetic experiences for the girls." said Mrs. Myers. Not only did the girls enjoy the variety, but so did the audience General consensus among the group was that they enjoyed singing ail the types of music, but especallly the musical theater selections.
Singing wasn't the only activity carried out by the Gospel Choir. Along with the entertainment. the choir participated in community service projects such as food collection. The group's purpose had always been to first "make a joyful noise to God." And that's just what they did as they sang at local Lancaster Churches throughout the year. A new director from Lancaster. Godfrey Bethea, presented the group with a new feeling along with some of his own musical pieces. Along with Bethea's works, the choir sang selections from Black gospel artists. Audiences commented on the bigger sound. Former member Miriam Turney attributed this to the larger group. "There are a lot of new people in it and their voices are really blending well."
The members looked forward to getting together for weekly practices, which always began with a Bible study Their enthusiasm was evidenced in their handclapping and exuberant singing—even at rehearsals.
This necessary excitement was present in the members of all the musical groups on campus. Without the dedication and commitment to get through the sometimes drawn-out rehearsals, the musical groups would have very little to fall back on. Talent was important, but performers realized that persistence was the added push that provided the successful season experienced by these groups.
Baritone players Marion Miller and Johan Berger kneel in progression on the field The Marching Unit produced two flashy shows during the 198 i football season.—Photo by Mcnn Studios. Inc
At the Christmas Concert one piece is conducted by the new professor of music. Mr. Larry Henry. Four hours of weekly practice prepare the Symphonic Band for their six major performances of the year.—Photo by Gary Ebersolc
74 MuslcalSoloing on drum set. Mr. Lorry Henry, new Marching CJnit director, performs with the Jaw band at a Fall semester concert as members of the trumpet section enjoy a break.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Members of the Community Choir sing at the October twenty fourth inauguration of Dr. Joseph Caputo.—Pholo by Mean Studios. Inc.
Standing on risers, the Chanteurs maki .1 Christmas tree shape as they add life to the songs they sing. The women's chorus performed in Lytc Auditorium for the first half of a Christmas concert.—Photo by Darrin Mann
JAZZ BAND—Front Row Bill Weirman. Nora Sullivan, Paul Dalbey. Robin Hile. Traci Aunkst. Rob Ennis. Larry Hawkins. Second Row Kim Hostetler. Karen Schroeder. Chuck Leinbach, Mark Miller. Pam Culhbert. Doug Mclllwaine. Greg Koppenhaver. Ross Reed Back Row: Tonya Becker. Bob Swords. Jim Steele. Tim Powell, Bert Scott Steve Schaeffer Top Row Steven Hollcnback. Dave Luckcnbaugh — Photo by Public Relations
Muslcal 75Social get-togethers, trips, and a special week make students realize that religion is
Not Just for Sunday
An ecumenical event for both the campus and community. Religion in Life Week
was begun in 1968. Its major purpose was to represent the contemporary life and ideals of various religious and ethical groups at Millersville State College. The theme for 1982. "Striving for Peace in a Troubled Age." reflected the college community's concern with world peace. It was also an attempt to take a look at our responsibilities as individuals in creating a peaceful world environment.
The scheduled events began on Monday, February 15. with two films. Time Out ol War and Hiroshima and Nagasaki, which were presented four times throughout the week. Also presented on Monday was a Reader's Theatre production of "A Man For All Seasons." This play was about Sir Thomas More, a man who chose to die rather than betray his selfhood. It seemed particularly appropriate in a time when Individuals were being forced to make difficult moral and ethical decisions.
Another major highlight from Monday was the talk given by Ms. Jo Clare Hartsig. Hartsig is a Yale graduate with an undergraduate degree in Peace Studies and was the peace minister of Kirkridge Retreat Center.
Hartsig spoke Monday evening at an informal dinner gathering held at the Potter House and again later in the evening at the Student Memorial Center. She suggested ideas for peace work on campus which included acting publicly on beliefs about peace, disarmament and world affairs. Ms. Hartsig also discussed non-violent demon-
strating and community involvement in peace-related activities.
The main event of the week was to have been a speech by Senator Mark Hatfield, a Republican Senator from Oregon, and a leading statesman on issues of natural resources and public land uses. Senator Hatfield was to speak on "Striving for Peace in a Transitional Age." on Tuesday evening.
A sudden emergency demanded the Senator's presence in Korea, though, and the speech was cancelled.
Other highlights of Religion and Life Week included a powerful film presentation concerning the problems in El Salvador. The film was presented by Mr. Jose Fuentes. a native Salvadorean, who is currently attending MSC. The film communicated to an attentive audience the tragedy and destruction that occurs daily when peace efforts are unsuccessful.
Three lectures were presented on Thursday evening. Dr. Khalil Hamid. MSC faculty member and a native of the Middle East, who also served as an economic advisor to the government of Kuwait, spoke on "The Palestinian Position." "The Israeli Position" was represented by Dr. Jack Fischel. a history professor at MSC and authority on Jewish History. "Peace in Africa" was the topic of Dr. David Shenk's talk. Dr. Shenk. a former African missionary, is now the pastor of the Mount-ville Mennonite Church.
There were many organizations whose combined efforts made Religion and Life Week possible. Some of these religious
At one of the opening events for Religion in Life Week. Steven DiGuiseppe portrays Sir Thomas Moore as he listens to Cardinal Wolsey. played by Jane Kostenko. The two participated in the Readers' Theater production of A Man For All Seasons. —Photo by Mike Mingey
UNITED CAMPUS MINISTRY—Front Row Melanie Belk. Kan Fisher. Second Row: Donna Shearer. Jean LaCoe. Marti Good. Jim Peightel. Lori Madison. Susan Grim. Sherri Wagner. Back Row: Linda Schreiber. Bonnie Welden. Don Dupes. Bob Sayre. Betsy Day — Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
HILLEL—Front Row: Merrylc Eng. Toby Gotfryd, Pamela Berg. Amy Lipson, Eric Goldman. Back Row: Sally Lcvit. Pamela Baron. Beth Pollack. Cynthia Bellack. Heidi Teitelbaum —Photo by Merin Studios. Ine.
76 ReliglousUpstairs in Lyte Auditorium. The Newman Student Association held their tall semester coffeehouse on November 14 Here Senior Jim Peighlcl plays one of his own com positions. Forty to fifty people attended the coffeehouse, which made it quite a sue cess.—Photo by Carol Raumbach
NEWMAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION:—Front Row: Jean Witt. Mike Horn. Susan Surma. Jose Fuentes Second Row Rev Edward Blackwell. Jr. (Chaplain). Judy Morris. Miriam Turney. Marisa Sette. Lori Jo Pfeiffer (Facilitator). Beth Roth. Rob Ennis. Bock Row: Betsy Zingraff. Barbara Schmid. Jennifer Skok. Angela Olcarsky. Vince Robinson. Sister Leola Hausser. David Kwoka. Jacqueline Kec — Photo by Mcrin Studios, Inc.
Guest speaker. Pastor Samworth of Groce Baptist Church, presents a powerful mesva.;..' at a February large group meeting of InterVarsity Christian i • I low ship. Pastor Samworth spoke on Stewardship.—Photo by
Rellglous 77Not Just for Sunday
organizations were campus-oriented, and Religion and Life Week was only one of their many outlets for reaching out to the student body.
One such organization was Hillel, the Jewish students organization. During the fall semester. Hillel. under the direction of President Pam Barg and advisor. Dr. Fischel. was very active. They raised one hundred dollars for the United Jewish Appeal by selling bagels in the dorms. On the 20th of November. Hillel sponsored a coffeehouse which was held in the basement room of Potter House. The coffeehouse featured many of MSC's talented musicians including Jim Pcightel. John Moore, and Bob Grove, plus the special talents of Marty. "The Magician."
Hillel also sponsored a brunch for the
confirmation classes of the Reformed and Conservative Synagogue on December 6. Members discussed with the sixteen children what it is like being Jewish on a predominantly Christian campus.
During the spring semester of 1982. Hillel planned another coffeehouse, a Purim Party, a Passover Seder, a Synagogue service with U.C.M. and. most importantly, sponsored the third annual Holocaust Conference, which was held on April 24 and 25. The conference featured speakers, panel discussions, slide presentations. and closed with a memorial service.
When asked what the major goals of the organization were. President Pam Barg replied. "Many students on campus are not attuned to the Jewish people, their
Before her presentation on February 15. Jo Clare Hartsig enjoys o meol and Ihe company of students at Potter House Ms. Hortsig. a peace minister from Kirkridge Retreat Center, was a key speaker for Religion in Life Week.—Photo by Mike Mlngcy
heritage, or culture. One purpose Hillel serves is to correct this lack of knowledge and make people more aware of what it means to be Jewish. It brings the Jewish students together to share Jewish related experiences."
The Hillel organization shares the Potter House facilities with another active and growing religious organization. United Campus Ministry. U.C.M. had become a strong voice at MSC. In the fall semester, they sponsored a Hunger Awareness Day during which they encouraged participants to fast until a special dinner was held at the picnic area on the SMC grounds. The meal featured food items from the diets of persons living in the four main economic spheres: first world countries, second world, third world, and fourth world. A
Reaching out for the support of other religious groups. John Myers of Compus Crusade encourages Intervarsity members to attend a coffeehouse to close Religion in Life Week.—Photo by Mike Mlngcy
78 Rellglousreflective prayer service and discussion followed the meal The project was a success as a means of acquainting students with the problem of World Hunger. CJ.C.M. was very active in the planning for Religion and Life Week and sponsored the dinner for Hartsig.
Much of the impetus for the growth and spirit of U.C.M. stemmed from Reverend Robert Sayre. MSC's newest campus minister. Reverend Sayre began serving the campus on July first with an optimistic, enthusiastic view of what the Christian community at Millersville could accomplish. It was Reverend Sayre’s hope that "the students establish a unique identity for United Campus Ministry which will grow out of who they are and what they hope to accomplish." He saw the student
In November, the Newman Student Association sponsored o bazaar for the college and the com rriunlty. Kathy Jones and Jean Paraskevas take charge of a table for their sorority.—Photo by Mike Mtngey
Performing at Hillcl's first coffeehouse in the
Fall Semester, seniors Gail Beebe and John Moore team for Time in a Bottle '—Photo by Loti Kr.immes
Rellglous 79Not Just for Sunday
group as "A whole group of leaders, movers and shakers, learning how to compromise. create from scratch, and learn their strengths and limitations."
Reverend Sayre saw his job as that of forming a foundation for a Christian support group on campus. Another of his priorities was providing counseling and follow-up services for students, faculty and staff, struggling with day to day problems, career anxieties or other concerns. He also believed that an executive campus ministry should be a prophetic social ministry, opening students to concerns in the world beyond the campus. Yet. he affirmed that this social ministry must have a Biblical spiritual base . . . "if not. we descend into hollow, do-goodism.” According to Reverend Sayre, "ideological commitment stems from a Biblical and Christ-centered base. Otherwise one loses the reason for caring about humankind."
Reverend Sayre felt that a few major issues, particularly needed to be focused on at the college. Among these were racial division, which he felt was strongly pronounced on campus, and needed to be addressed and corrected. Another was a “need for women s liberation education on campus, because many women have a bad understanding of what the liberation movement is all about." He also felt that personal growth issues dealing with building self-confidence need to be addressed.
Overall. Reverend Sayre had "great faith in the responsibility of many students I have interacted with " and was impressed by the basic friendliness of students, faculty, and administration. He stated that "Christian Humanism is alive and well among the students of United Campus Ministry."
Another organisation responsible for Religion and Life Week events was the Catholic Campus Ministry, better known as the Newman Student Association. The Newman Students were responsible for the Readers Theatre production of "A Man For All Seasons."
In the words of facilitator Lori Jo Pfeiffer, the group's goals were "To involve as many students, faculty, and community members as possible in the growth and development of Catholic Campus Ministry."
Pfeiffer staled that. "Through our social, educational and religious activities, we strive to promote a better understanding and an open attitude between the Catholic community and other campus organizations."
Newman provided a well-balanced program of activities this past year, encompassing not only the spiritual, but also the social and educational aspects of faith. In the fall semester. Newman sponsored several community-centered projects. A bazaar to benefit the Council for the Aged was held a few weeks before Christmas and
the Hispanic program, which was several years old by then, was continued. The Hispanic program involved bringinq children to MSC from Lancaster for a day of recreation, swimming and picnicking.
Educational programs included an open forum question-and-answer program on Wednesday evenings entitled. "Questions of the Faith." This was led by Father Edward Blackwell, the Catholic Chaplain. Father Blackwell also conducted a Church History course and cathechetical-type classes for students interested in learning more about Catholicism.
Newman didn’t lack for social events either. The Association sponsored two picnics at Pinnacle Point, one in the beginning of the fall semester to "get acquainted" and another at the end of spring semester to "say farewell." Holiday parties included a Halloween party, Christmas party, and Valentines Day Party, plus numerous special "theme" parties: A Super Bowl Party. Taco Party. Pierogi and Polka Party, and an egg roll party held in honor of St. Patrick, just to be different!
An international dinner was held in the spring as a means of reaching out to the foreign students on campus and sharing culture and fellowship. In addition to these events, the students sponsored two coffeehouses and a "Balloon Booth" at Spring
The main purpose of the organization was to build faith and Newman did that through a variety of religious activities. Mass was held every weekend on Saturday evenings and Sunday mornings, as well as during the week on Monday afternoons. Wednesday night, and Friday mornings. Masses were also held in the dorms in an attempt to get closer to where the students were. An Ecumenical Christmas service was held at Wesley Hall near the end of Fall semester and Lenten and Holy Week Services were major religious celebrations during the Spring semester. The Home of the Newman Student Association was the Newman House, located on N. George St.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship was another campus organization that helped with Religion and Life Week. IVCF was a national group that came to college campuses to provide Christian fellowship, and was quite active this past year. Their biweekly meetings were held Tuesday nights in Byerly Hall and featured a variety of speakers. IVCF also had many small-group Bible studies which were held in the dorms.
They provided several social events throughout the past year. Among these was the annual Banquet held in early December in Gordinier Dining Hall. When asked to comment on the purpose of the
80 ReIlglousbanquet, a member replied. “It was a good opportunity to get in the Christmas spirit early and share some time with friends."
IVCF also sponsored a special Missions Conference that was held this year in (Jr-bana. Illinois, from December 27 to January 1. Eighteen thousand college students from all over the CJ.S.A. participated in the conference, the primary goal of which was to show students the need for a global outreach of the Good News.
The Annual Spring Conference was held at Camp Hebron this year. Two authors. Will Metzger and Roberta Pippert spoke on their books which deal with evangelism and their own personal experiences. In the educational area. IVCF offered Bible Night Seminars, which were held in Lancaster three nights throughout the year. Level one dealt with the basic of Christian living, with
each following level built on the preceding one.
IVCF also sponsored several coffeehouses. One featured musical talent from campus, the other featured a group from Bloomsburg State College, the Rainbow Connection. This group put on skits pertaining to Christianity and Biblical literature. IVCF was a strong and viable organization at MSC.
There is one other religious group here at M.S.C. Campus Crusade for Christ is a nationally known organization whose purpose is to spread the word of Christ. They did this through their “PrimeTime" sessions which met every Tuesday evening. The meetings were usually devoted to small group discussion, then a large group sharing. Often a speaker would discuss specific subjects related to college students and Christian living. The
meetings concluded with prayer.
Campus Crusade also provided college students with fellowship opportunities through events like volleyball games, soccer matches. Bible studies and parties. This year they sponsored the annual "Project Sunshine" beach evangelization program at Daytona Beach over spring break. Crusade also sponsored a retreat in the fall at Hilltop Branch. Maryland. They had several fundraisers including a hoagie sale in the dorms, and several parties. Among these was a Root Beer Party, where they made homemade root beer.
Through the social and spiritual events offered, the religious groups provided a variety of activities for students. Participants had a chance to demonstrate their concern for the world, the college, and their fellow students.
Entertaining an audience came naturally to Bob Grove as he sang at col feehouses throughout the year Here he accompanies himself on guitar at one sponsored by Hillel.—Photo by Lori Krammcs
Poetry reading was part of the agenda for Religion and Life Week English professors Mrs Hazel Jackson and Dr Kathryn Moran prepate before their readings on Monday. February fifteenth.—Photo by Mike M ngey
Rcllglous 81Although They Touch Different Students, They Work Towards
—A Common Goal
Labels, labels! He’s a Jock; she’s a prep-pie; that guy’s a nerd. At times it seems as if everyone must fit into clearcut categories. Often these labels aren't derogatory, just convenient for the people who need to discuss a specific group of other people. To create the group’s name, common characteristics are sought out.
Students of Millcrsvlllc can be divided into many types of groups, such as "par-tiers" of "sludiers." Another obvious division of students this year continued to be those who lived on campus. In one of the dormitories, and those who lived in apartments or houses off of the campus boundaries.
Because of last year’s housing crunch, the number of commuting students attending Mlllersville has approached half of the student body. The Commuting Students Association expanded Its function and services to commuters. The most important of these services, as always, was the Philadelphia House—"home a way from home” for many commuters. Its friendly atmosphere provided social ties and activities to a group of students who might otherwise have been isolated from campus life. The House provided for many of the daily needs of the commuter; a place to relax or study, a cozy living room with a television, and kitchen facilites. Aside from the daily services provided at the House, there were periodic social events, such as the spring and fall picnics held in the yard.
The Commuting Students' Association
fulfilled other needs for its member students. Many commuters expressed the feeling of being uninformed of college and campus news and activities, and being somewhat alienated from the rest of the student body. Towards a solution to these problems, the CSA published a newsletter once a semester to inform commuters of major events. A few of the current projects on the drawing board for the CSA were bulletin boards in the house and commuter mailboxes, to facilitate communication to commuting students.
The CSA wished to improve another aspect of communication, that between commuters and the college administration. During the spring semester, the members of the CSA met with college president Dr. Caputo in an informal session. Issues of great concern to the CSA included the shortage of parking areas on campus and the investigation of possible parking on the premises of Philadelphia House itself.Another problem which the CSA had been seeking a solution to was that the official college attendance policy did not recognize the special problems commuters had in bad weather. The CSA. therefore, explored the possibility of proposing to the administration that a clause excusing absence in severe weather be added to the attendance policy.
The Commuting Students' Association also worked on several other projects. The Philadelphia House was in need of repair and renovation, and the association in-
vestigated various avenues by which this might be accomplished. The CSA also organized an intramural softball team; the very first time that commuters collectively participated in intramural sports.
The Commuting Students' Association provided commuters with a vehicle for communication with administration and various college groups, an organization active in meeting their special needs, a source of social relationships on campus, and a place to call home at Millcrsville. For that growing student group who chose not to live in the dorms, the Commuting Students' Association was a valuable ally.
The counterpart of the CSA. logically, is the Resident Student Association (RSA). Active since 1975. the RSA provided all students with activities, both on and off campus. In dealing more directly with the "dorm-dwellers," RSA also spent time and money replacing or purchasing equipment for the dorms. RSA met one night every two weeks throughout the year to discuss dorm activities.
This year RSA's two major projects were the Annual Winter Semi-formal and the Spring shore trip to Wildwood. New Jersey. The Winter Semi-formal was held on December 5 in Gordinier Dining Hall. The theme was "Moonlight and Roses" and the music was provided by Cashmefe. About 150 students and faculty attended. According to Renee Boric, a junior secondary English major. "If you didn’t have a good time, it was your own fault, because all the
RESIDENT STUDENT ASSOCIATION—From Row Linda Borsall. Path Charron. Beth Kaut Second Row: Cindy Sangtey (Treasurer). Lisa Hoover. Kelley Byrnes. David Breeden (President). Patty Lynch. Linda Thompson. Diane McGrain (Secretary). Jolcne Wolfe (Vice President). —Photo by hlerin Studios. Inc.
During the Fall semester, the Commuting Student Association sponsored a picnic outside of Philadelphia House, President Barb Van Ganhover greets the students who at tended.—Photo by Carla hr out
82 RSA CSAelements were there." The shore trip to Wildwood was also a big success. The students' fun-filled weekend lasted from April 30 to May 2.
With 1981 being Inauguration year. RSA played its part by introducing Millersville State College resident students to the new college president. Dr. Joseph A. Caputo. RSA sponsored a "Meet-the-President' night in each dorm, where students were given an opportunity to talk with Dr. Caputo and to voice their opinions concerning college policies. Dr. Caputo enjoyed the meetings and appreciated the students giving some of their time and suggestions. These get-togethers assisted him in learning about the college.
Each individual Dorm Activities Committee (DAC) organized activities for their own particular dorm. Each semester, every dorm was assigned a dale for a campus-wide food sale. In addition, each semester the dorms were required to have two in-dorm speakers. The speakers ranged from a discussion on what happiness is to self defense: from love and sexuality to resume writing.
Throughout the year, various dorms
sponsored such familiar activities as tee-shirt design contests, movies in the dorm, and lobby decorating for Homecoming, but this year brought some new ideas to campus. Gilbert initiated the "Men of Millersville Calendar." MSC students nominated and voted for their favorite men on campus. The final product was worth all the hard work!
Diehm DAC sponsored another new idea when they held their "Disgusting Olympics" on October 4 in Gordinier Field. Teams consisting of ten people each represented Burrowes, Lenhardt. Diehm. Harbold. and Landes. The Olympics got underway with the raw egg toss. Another event, the hot dog eating contest, had the winner cat 18 hot dogs in 3 minutes. Other events included a grape stuff, an obstacle course, and a chugging contest. (NO NOT BEER!) The final event of the day was the tug-of-war between Diehm and Burrowes. the leading teams. By winning the event. Burrowes became the victor of the first "Disgusting Olympics." Due to the success of their first Olympics, the Diehm DAC also sponsored a Disgusting Olympics during Spring Fling.
Jolene Wolfe, president of RSA. expressed her feelings about the group in the following way. "RSA is of great importance to the resident students, but it does not get enough recognition. RSA has a lot of potential that could be of major use to the students on this campus if more students would participate in their individual dorm's activities." Jolene finished by saying. "I enjoyed being part of it."
These two groups of students appear to have very different needs. As the campus housing situation worsened (with no promise of future improvement), upperclassmen would be searching out other housing in years to come. Resident students would move on to become commuting students—and maybe the main needs of these groups would come closer RSA and CSA provided basically the same service to their members: they gave students an opportunity to come together with people they have something in common with, and to get as much as possible out of their college years.
Donna M. Brady Kelley Byrnes
"Home away from home" lot commuters, the kitchen at Philadelphia House got crowded during lunch Stirring up his meal Jim Petrosky lakes some time out for eating.—Photo by Damn Mann
RSA CSA 83At the COB'S showing of
American Werewolf m London. Davis Raborn counts out change for Karen Elder.—Photo tty Mike Mtngcy
During a Sunday allocations meeting, Student Senate Vice President Steven DiGuiseppe listens to an appeal given by Treasurer Craig Golden.—Photo by Mike Mingey
84 CGB Student Senate
It's Not Just Another Activity, It's
Students Working for Students
While the majority of the groups on campus looked out for their own members, two student organizations focussed their energies on the welfare of the entire campus. The Student Senate and College Union Board (COB) combined to cover all areas of student life.
The Student Senate kept students' needs before the administration. Before any decision was made that would effect them, the members of the Student Senate were consulted. The Senate held meetings every other week on Thursday evening and encouraged every student to attend to find out what issues the Senate involved themselves with.
Each senator could choose any of twenty committees to serve on. Jim Peightel. a senior Physics major, was on the Faculty Senate Committee. As a student senator. Peightel was an advisory member of the Faculty Senate and attended the meetings to share the students' point of view with the faculty members. Another of his duties involved reporting the meetings' events back to the students. "I got a lot out of my first semester on the committee. I had a firsthand view of how the faculty is organized and how they reach their decisions." Junior psychology major Carol Baumbach served on the Allocations Committee, even though she was not a senator. She stated. “I wanted to know who the money was going to." Being a member, she received a vote on how the money got divided among the organizations. The allocations com-
mittee provided for the distribution of activity fees to various college organizations.
Our activity fee became one of the controversial issues of the school-year as an increase came up for vote twice before the Senate. A two dollar increase was finally approved in the spring semester, raising the activity fee to forty-eight dollars. Another big money issue put before the Senate dealt with the seventy-five dollar tuition increase that the State had slapped on the students in January. Along with the Commonwealth Association of Students (CAS). The Student Senate sponsored the rally in Harrisburg for Millersville students. The attention and actions proved effective when the government rescinded the increase in mid-March.
Vice President Steven DiGulseppe gained a lot from his Senate experience and summed it up with. "I learned a lot more about the college; its policies and people. Senate was more than a social group. It was run in a business-like fashion, and I enjoyed that aspect."
While Student Senate took care of the "legal" part of the college life, the College Union Board planned the social activities for the students.
CUB. also made up of various committees. worked on different projects, including all of the concerts, speakers. Venture coffeehouses, and the popular fifty-cent movies.
Choosing a speaker, film, or musical groups proved to be an expensive and in-
volved assignment. The chairperson of those committees selected or bid on the desired entertainment. The bid had to be accepted by the group or personality's agent before a contract could be accepted. Movies ranged in price from $250-$350. of which half had to be returned to the film company. A musical act costs anywhere from $15.000-$25,000. CUB President Craig Golden said. "We never plan to make money on concerts. Our goal is to give a service to the students, and not at their expense."
Every student has been into or by the SMC at some time, yet most don't realize that the building is funded from CUB money. Over 50% of their allocated money went to SMC for utility bills, upkeep, salaries for the workers, and improvements. New televisions, a Betamax tape machine, and longer hours were among the plans for the fall.
Although CUB was the largest student affiliated organization on campus this year, the majority of the student body remained apathetic towards the group. The lack of attendance at the open Student Senate meetings proved that the same apathy existed for that group. Criticisms were still voiced about the entertainment and campus policies. As Craig Golden stated. "Any gripes held will be listened to and seriously considered. Get involved and be a part of what's going on."
STUDENT SENATE—From Row: Craig Golden (Treasurer). Steven Dl Guiseppe (Vice President), Matthew Zanowiak (President). Lisa Donmoycr (Corresponding Secretary). Janet Jones (Parliamentarian). Dan Turner (Recording Secretary). Second Row Jim Kut . Sheldon Kilby. Michael Bauer. Jim Peightel. Marge Kelly. Kevin McConnell. Dr. Gary Reighard (Advisor). Third Row: Michael Horn. Patti Kline. Lori Long. Joseph Judge. Grayling Holmes. Russ Millctl Back Row; Robert Foultz. Richard Ycdnock.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Working the CUB office. President Craig Golden looks over the mail received for the day. Golden was planning many new things for next year's CUB including a Minority Awareness Committee.—Photo by Susan Miller.
CCIB Student Senate 85Each Semester a New Group of Students Prove Themselves As They Go Through
the Rites of BeLonGine
Each semeter a new group of students prove themselves to members of an organization as they go through the rites of belonging. A few weeks into each semester, signs for teas and smokers appear around campus, enticing students to pledge a sorority or fraternity. As always, pros and cons existed for joining or not joining. The saying "safety in numbers" has proven true for pledging. Somehow it was easier to go through all of the silly pledge antics if a friend was pledging with you.
The chance of meeting new people, a popular reason for belonging to many groups, was especially true for pledging a frat or sorority. For some reason, being a brother or a sister meant more to people than just being in a group together. Kappa Phi Epsilon sister Renee Borie found that
pledging “was a great opportunity to meet new people. I feel that I've formed lasting friendships.” Gamma Sigma Alpha sister Helen Sheeky wanted to "meet more people, as well as get more involved in campus and community life."
Hazing, or "cruelty to pledges," received much publicity nationwide as some pledges in other colleges and universities were seriously injured or died performing various stunts. Such acts as kidnapping, drinking contests, and dangerous escapades were removed from pledging rituals. Greek Council placed restrictions on their member organizations and the
Looking forward to Hell Might, Sigma Phi Omega pledges get Jim Voigtsberger's autograph to fulfill a pledge requirement. — Photo by Mike Mingcy
non-Greek fraternities and sororities carefully went over their pledge requirements. In spite of the restrictions, the "abuse and harassment" of students continued. Even though the road trips and kidnappings kept going on. no pledge could be forced to paticipate in any such event. The final decision belonged to the student, and if they chose not to take part in the activity, they were protected under the guidelines in the Greek constitution. Even without harmful acts, the Plcdgemasters managed to invent some pretty crazy things for the pledges to perform Gordinier often proved to be a
Wearing the required pledge raincoat and hats.
Regina Moore and Denise Nelson head for Gor dinler during their pledge period — Photo by Mike Mingcy
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA—Front Row: Marion Williams (Treasurer). Sharon ALPHA PHI ALPHA—Front Row: John Jay Marsh. Thomas Bellmon.
Allen (Vice President) Barbara Harrell (President). Second Row: Denise Dunn, Abel Lane. Tony Morris. — Photo by Menn Studios. Inc.
Lynne Miles. —Photoby Mettn Studios. Inc.
86 Fraternities and Sororities
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________Itheater for the acts of mooing at the milk machine, singing "Happy Birthday" to some lucky person, lining up to greet brothers or sisters, or "flashing" some girl to get her to sign some "flesh."
A new pledge game became the midnight storming of the water tower behind Ganscr Library. The pledges climbed the tower to paint the name of the organization on it. A competition arose to see which groups' name would stay there the longest—Wickers fraternity held the honor. The brothers and sisters agreed that once they could look back on it. pledging was worth the embarrassment.
Lori Jo Pfeiffer, a senior English major, pledged Phi Lambda Sigma during the Spring of 1979. "My most embarrassing experience was on Valentine's Day. We had to wear a giant Hershey's Kiss sign and get the signatures of 10 guys we kissed.” Now. the pledges looked back and laughed about such things. They would be the things most remembered.
Pledging wasn't for everyone, however. Quite a few students chose not to become a spectacle. The monetary cost of belonging could also be expensive, especially on a student's budget. Stanley Lcgan a. who didn't belong to any fraternity stated. "I don't feel I could handle taking orders from someone." And brothers and sisters seemed to enjoy giving orders or requesting pledge tasks. The orders were all taken in fun since they were given by peers.
Another argument involved the need for time. "I feel I have enough to do . . a very little time to do it in as it is . . . without pledging." said one student. Along with the activities that needed to be carried out for the frat or sorority itself, service projects or service hours are requested from many pledges. Some groups had the pledge class do a project together, while others, like Delta Phi Eta Honor sorority, left the choice of what type of service to do up to
Helping out a Wickers pledge with one of his
final tasks, an MSC co-ed signs her name on Joe O'Connor . arm The Hasher disguise occurred during the last week of their pledge period— Photo l y Mike Mmgcy
ALPHA SIGMA TA(J—Front Row: Casey Smith. Terry Rill. Second Row Debbie Sunday. Joanna Natale (Treasurer), Ginny Heyer (Recording Secretary). Terri Weaver (President). Doreen Carnese (Vice President). Cyndi Fesslcr (Corresponding Secretary). Linda Hetrick Back Row: Donna Holley. Deborah Hartman, Dawn Clouser, Maureen McPoylc. Karen Hetman. Terry Gass. Pam Paulson. Teresa Baker. Lisa Nikolaus. Betsy Gianguilio.—Photo by Merin Studio Inc.
DELTA PHI ETA—Front Row Collen Middendorf. Tracey Good. Donna Seidenbergcr. Meg Eliff (Corresponding Secretary), Anna Catalano. Donna Brady (Co-President), Theresa McCoy Second Row Kelly Crist, Lisa Warner (Corresponding Secretary). Jean Witt (Co President), Jana Bucy. Joanne Cun fee. Nadine Perry. Beth Rohrabuagti Jennifer Rhodes Back Row Debbie Pinkerton (Recording Secretary). Kathleen Stanley. Susie Campbell. Elame Gerace. Lynne Hamilton. Kathleen Schussler (Historian), Sandra Walton (Treasurer), Lydia Stephan. Judy Cooper Janice Sterner —Photo tty Merin Studios. Inc.
Fraternities and Sororltles 87the Rites of ueLoncmo
each individual pledge. Most groups required "study hours" of their pledges to give them a chance to set aside specific hours to work and keep up their grades. Karl Zinn. treasurer of Omicron Gamma Omega, emphasized that “the fraternity strives for high academic achievement. For example, during pledging, none of our pledges are allowed to miss any classes. We (the brothers) have their schedules and randomly check on them."
"Unity is the key." said Nick Ferraro. Fall semester Pledgemaster of Wickers fraternity. "When you go through five weeks of pledging, you become close to the pledges—you just can’t forget that. It’s something special." This proved very evident in the fraternities and sororities. There was a closeness, a unity, that became evident to other students Some people called such a group a clique. Yet. any group we belonged to could be called a clique. Jim Voigtsberger. from Sigma Pi, put it another way. "It's not really a clique but a brotherhood. Belonging is something you have to work for, and when you work hard for something, you feel a sense of loyalty to it."
Senior Special Education major Robbin Baird stressed the unity when she talked about the pledge period of her sorority. Delta Sigma Theta. During their pledge period, the girls strived to obtain knowledge and persevered for a goal; to become a sister. "The pledges walk in a line, speak as one; do everything as one. This is to show that they are one. Five equal parts pledging one sorority."
The campus fraternities and sororities had requirements for the prospective pledges to meet. Most pledges had to be at leas't a second semester freshman to
pledge and have a QPA of 2.0 or better. The honor fraternity and honor sorority, naturally, required a higher grade average. Attendance at teas, smokers, or interviews was expected to provide a possible pledge with information about the organization and requirements.
The degree of humiliation for the pledges varied for the sororities and fraternities. Two of the easiest sororities on campus to pledge were Gamma Sigma Alpha (GSA) and Delta Phi Eta. GSA sister Helen Sheeky, described her sorority’s pledge period as "non-abusive. We wouldn’t want to be treated in any humiliating way. so we
Two pledges meet to help each other. Alpha Sigma Tau pledge Mary Anne Hanley and Wickers' pledge Dave Ash sign each others' books—Photo by Karen Santucci
DELTA SIGMA CHI—Front Row Bill Walker (President). Mike Benko. Jeff Travitz. Paul Corrado. Second Row: Rich Gallagher. Captain Matchett. C. Walker (Vice President). Emerson Waddinski. Michael S. Michalesign.—Photo by Mean Studios. Inc.
DELTA SIGMA THETA —Front Row Althea Kelsey (Secretary). Janice Johnson (Vice President). Sandra (Jpshe (Advisor). Myrtle Alston (President). Second Row Robbin Baird (Treasurer), Denise Draper (Ad visor).—Photo by Main Studios. Inc.
88 Fraternltles and SororitiesDoing a service project while pledging Phi Sigma Pi. freshman Jelf Lawerence helps raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association by manning a table in SMC. Along with this project, pledges for the honor fraternity had to wear armbands.
I carry a pledge book, and participate in a variety of other ac tivities during their five week pledge period.—Photo by Mike ■ Mingey
After a demanding pledge period. Jerry Carter participates in the steppin out at the Sphynx Court Coronation on Saturday. April 3 The Court members helped out the Alpha Phi Alpha pledges by getting them things they needed during the pledge period.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Laying aside her Raggedy Ann companion, Kappa Delta Phi pledge Pom Hendrix meets in the SMC to interview sister Deb Anson Pledge rituals for all fraternities and sororities involved getting to know the members better through mixers and in terviews.—Photo by Mcnn Studios. Inc
GAMMA SIGMA ALPHA-Front Row. Trish Colore. Michelle Sheedcr. Cindy Smithson. Second Row: Mary Ann Wood (Corresponding Secretary). Toni Dragoncttc. Debbie Meade (Historian). Andi Shuppy (Recording Secretary). Helen Sheeky. Mary Young (President). Lori McKinscy. Bock Row: Mindy Tabb. Tina Lyons (Treasurer). Donna McCarthy. Sandra Spreeman. Barbara McDeavilt — Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
KAPPA ALPHA PSI—Front Row Stephen Cottrell. Karl Dargan, Joseph Paige. Second Row: Anthony Sanders.Kevin Warner. Wallace Benson, David Jeffries. Keith Perkins. Darryl Simmons (Secretary).—Photo by Merin Studios Inc.
Fraternities and Sororities 89the Rites
don’t treat the pledges that way." Their pledging lasted five weeks, and required the pledges to greet the sisters and to participate in a "Surprise Night” which could Involve a fun activity (such as a scavenger hunt) or a service activity (like collecting clothes for Goodwill). “Pledging is to help the pledges meet the sisters, not to see who can give the most abuse,” said senior Special Education major Sheeky.
The honor sorority. Delta Phi Eta. tried to create a stricter pledge atmosphere this year. The sorority's membership kept
growing and the pledges enjoyed the extra things fhey had to do during pledging. This break from tradition proved different from other organizations. The majority of frats and sororities kept their same or similar traditions as always. Computer Science major Victor Peterson stated, “The pledge activities this year were the same as they were for me when I pledged.” Peterson, an Omega Psi Phi brother, said that pledging helped him to work hard for what he wanted. ”Wo have a lot of guidelines and a lot of ritual to our fraternity. You have to work hard for something you want."
Of course, pledging had its fun side as well. Squeezed in between the requirements and greetings, the pledges were able to enjoy mixers and parties with other frats and sororities. Cecilia McGough. a Sigma Phi Delta sister, pledged to meet more
people around campus. ”1 was being limited in the people I hung around with by my major of Chemistry. I wanted an opportunity to learn more about people outside of the classroom." And the mixers and parties definitely offered the chance to experience relationships outside the class.
Not only did pledging help introduce someone to new people, but it helped to create a better awareness for community activites. Phi Sigma Pi brother Fritz Salomon pledged because he "wanted to get involved in campus activities. I also wanted a chance to help out in the community." The hardships of pledging helped some students learn more about themselves. ”1 learned a lot about myself and how I interact with others. The people I pledged with have become friends who I can always count on to be there when I need someone. They'll be my friends in the future too." said Sigma Phi Delta senior Helen McGrocrly.
Even though pledging helped form some happy and fun memories, not many ex-pledges wanted to repeat the experience. Sophomore FrenchtBusincss major Mark Quinn pledged Phi Sigma Pi in the Spring. "Pledging is something I learned a lot from . . . and would never do again!" A recent Sigma Phi Omega pledge. Donna Sponangle, summed up her pledging experience like this. "I would never pledge again knowing what was in store for me. but I like the sisters a lot. and I got many, many good friends out of pledging."
Regina Gray Sue Osborne Susan Seibet Jean Wilt
After they’d gotten signatures on their bodies, pledges Mark Snyder. Mark O'Neal, and Joe O'Connor of Wickers parade around carrying the wooden sign.—Photo by Mike Mfngey
KAPPA BETA—Front Row: Damian Pepariello, Tony Vigna. Gregg Case. Norm Nelson. Second Row: Dan Herr. John Thomas. George Brim (Trcasurer). William Bayer. Glenn Raver. Third Row: Scott Anderson (Secretary). Brian Speck (President). Gene Crcegan. Skets Mcscanti. Scott Stough. Back Row: Rick Rotondo. Jerry Riehl (Vice President). Greg Tench. Tom Kelly. John Ott. Ryan Frame.—Photo by Merln Studios. Inc.
KAPPA DELTA PHI—Front Row. Deb Anson. Dana Wilkins. Second Row: Karla Lieschetdt. Linda Mooven. Karen Wright (President). Lois Kubinale (Secretary). Back Row. Trish Degrandis. Tara Dunnigan, Linda Barnum, Shelly Pennock. Sue Grim (Vice President). Tawni Lytle (Trcasurer).—Photo by Merm Studios. Inc.
90 Fraternities and SororitiesNew Alpha Phi Alpha brothers Robert Payton. Jerry Carter, and Aaron Brown move in a blur ol dancing during the Spring semester Coronation of the Sphynx Court —Photo by Mike Mingcy
No beer allowed In Gordinier—but that doesn't stop Sigma Pi pledges Wally Hresko and Robert Courtnght from chugging—with jello. This was just one of the many pledge tasks the brothers-to-be performed Photo by Mike Mingey.
KAPPA PHI EPSILON—Front Row Elaine Zimmerman (President). Teresa Rollman. Donna Honge. Second Row: Vanessa Thornton. Shelly Dkkmyer (Corresponding Secretary), Linda Beard (Treasurer). Kathleen Casper (Recording Secretary).—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
MO ALPHA KAPPA—Front Row David Russkc. Donnell Allen. David Bach man. Second Row: Kevin Lavery. Eric Hussar (Secretary). Joe Templln. Wayne Kennedy. William McNiff Back Row: Garry Martin. Denny Carlson (President). David Sammons. Michael Newman. Pat Turner (Vice President). Harry Fox (Treasurer). Randy Rosser —Photo by Mettn Studios. Inc
Fraternities and Sororities 91Delta Sigma Chi’s annual Rocktobcrfest
picnic provided a relaxed atmosphere for listening to live music and just shooting the breeze. Here students tap beer from the back of their pick up.—Photo by Mike Mlngey.
OMICRON GAMMA OMEGA-Front Row: Mike Rosemon. Scott Lch man. Second Row. Steve Wiekenherscr (President). Joe Wenner, Cliff Diver. Back Row: Ken Rogers. Mark Loy. Bob Reiley (Vice President), Scott Kline. Kevin McConnell.—Photo by Metin Studios. Inc.
OMEGA SI PHI —Front Row Victor Peterson (Secretary). Vern Moore (President). Claude Parker. Avery Blair. Victor Williams, Andre Randall (Vice President). Second Row: Fred Dukes III. James Bennett, Keith Grier. Richard Dread (Advisor).—Photo by Mcrin Studios, Inc.
92 Fraternities and SororitiesBeing Greek
20 out of 23 campus groups find out what it means
Leaving home and family to move to college was a rough experience for students. As they arrived, students began to establish relationships with people on their floors or in their classes. The horizons widened as more people sought friendships among others they had things in common with. The chance to belong to a group of people at this time could help to fill the void that going away to college might make. In the 1980 s the number of pledges had been steadily increasing. The enthusiasm from students over Greek life had been growing. Only three out of the 23 campus organizations remained non-Greek. The Greek Council's importance, as well as membership, was growing over the years. As well as encouraging small group relations, the Greek Council was set up to promote good relations among the various Greek brothers and sisters During 1981. as for the previous few years, the council brought the numerous fraternities and sororities together through social and service events, as well as a scholarship fund. The fund was set up for incoming freshmen
Taking a few moments to relax during a slow song. Steve DiEnno and Joan Phinn still keep moving as they participate in the dance marathon sponsored by Alpha Sigma Tau and Kappa Beta.—Photo by Mike Mlngcy
who had displayed academic excellence and outstanding participation in extra curricular activities.
The difference between a Greek and a non-Greek organization remained unclear. Greek letters used for all organizations but Wickers confused many people, especially when it was realized that Wickers, the only fraternity without Greek letters, was Greek! Attending Greek Council meetings and submitting to the council's rules distinguished the Greeks from non-Greeks. President of Greek Council Stacy Fritz said. "For a group to be Greek, they must submit their constitution and serve a probationary period of two years. This period was to show that the group is going to run following their constitution and objectives. as well as Greek rules. If the group is labeled a service fraternity, they need to show us their service. If they list QPA as a requirement, the group should show us how they're working with that restriction." stated Fritz. She continued. "The decision to become Greek or not has always been up to the individual group. As far as I know. Greek Council has never rejected anyone."
Members of fraternities and sororities seemed split when asked their opinions about Greek life. Senior Special Education major Helen McGrocrty. a member of Sigma Phi Delta, said that when she pledged she didn't really care that her
OMEGA THETA SIGMA—Front Row: Eileen Penta. Fran Morath (Correspon ding Secretary), Carol White (Vice President). Stacy Fritz (President). Jody Forney (Recording Secretary). Karin Deschamps. Mary Jane Smith. Second Row: Cara Luttrell. Mary Capps. Cathy McGechan. Susan Regan. Linda Boclalr. Anne Slnson (Treasurer).—Photo by Menn Studios. Inc.
PHI SIMGA Pi-Front Row Jeff Simbeck. Carl Santoro. Ted Grim. Mike Dougherty. Darrin Mann. Second Row: David Patti (President). Mark Quinn. Jeff Lawcrence. Mike Warfel. Greg Mowery. Third Row: Robert Runk. John Patton. Steven Smith. Steven Trier Fourth Row: Tom Peightel (Historian). Mark Border. James Pelghtcl. Steven DiGuiseppe (Historian). Jane Kostenko. Ben Krothe (Treasurer). Fifth Row: Fritz Salomon, Steve Dinnocenti. Gaiy Burkhardt (Advisor). Ben Kwaku. Robert Helm. Back Row: Mike Horn (Secretary). Mork Sidelnick. Patrick Whitehurst. Steven Ginter. John Porcmba.—Photo by Damn Mann
Fraternities and Sororitics 93Being Greek
future sorority was Greek. "Now I feel that we all have a common bond being Greek. But each group is individual. The Greeks are bonded similarly but separately." Phi Lambda Sigma, one of Ihe two non Greek sororities on campus, was founded as a service sorority in 1965. Lois Schulz, a sister of Phi Lambda Sigma, said that "because of our sense of autonomy and freedom, we've experienced no major problems with being non-Greek." Another Phi Lambda Sigma sister. Lori Jo Pfeiffer, stated that she was glad the sorority wasn't Greek. "We have more freedom to do our own thing."
Alpha Sigma Tau. the only national Greek sorority on campus, participated In national as well as local sorority activities. A regional workshop for the sorority held in Buffalo. NY. over April 2 weekend, was attended by eleven Mlllersville sisters.
A major benefit to being Greek, mentioned by many, was the fact that to be Greek is to be known or recognized off of Millcrsvllle's campus. Matt Hepler. a junior Business major, felt that "It wouldn't be a fraternity if it wasn't Greek. It would merely be a club." Hepler. a member of Sigma Tau Gamma, a national fraternity, found the contacts made through the frat were invaluable. "My brother, also a Sig Tau brother, found that his boss is a brother, too." Brothers from other campuses got together often for parties. Alpha Sigma Tau sister. Terri Weaver, felt that being a member of a Greek national sorority would help her on her resume. "I like the fact that it isn't just local. I've met other sisters all over—Texas or at the shore. I only have to wear my sorority sweatshirt and other sisters will stop me to chat."
Helen Sheeky. sister of Gamma Sigma
Alpha, also believed that the Greek organization was important for her resume. "The fact that I was involved and had the responsibility of an office is important." Junior Victor Peterson joined Omega Psi Phi because it was not just on this campus, but all over the United States as well as having Chapters in Germany. "I'm a member for life, and there are brothers all around." stated Peterson. Some of his well-known brothers included Reggie Jackson. Vernon Jordan. Quincy Jones, and Millers-villc's former Vice President for Academic Affairs. Marlon Oliver.
Members of non-Greek organizations felt alienated from the Greek groups. The
Greeks did look down on the non-Greeks somewhat. Senior Terri Weaver said. "I think there's a general lack of information among the two groups. The Greeks have a hard time accepting that a non-Greek really can be a legitimate fraternity or sorority. We wonder why we are!" Stacy Fritz, an Omega Theta Sigma sister, found that "there was a lot more mingling between the two this year. The frats and sororities are having mixers with each other. I think any tension comes from the fact that all of the groups want to be the best."
The major difference observable among the Greeks and non-Greeks dealt with
PHI LAMBDA SIGMA—Front Row: Gina Murin (Recording Secretary). Beth Knupp. Wendi Wagoner. Kimberly Gcbhart. Second Row Ann Staab. Johanna Shearer. Susan Young. Lane Travis. Virginia Pignataro. Lori Jo Pleiller. Karen DlClemente. Back Row: Lynda Lawyer, Kendra Whisler. Pam Robbins. Peg Hoe . Lynn Chichester. Dawn Daubert. Cathy Brennan, Anita Thallmayer — Photo by Menu Studio . Inc
PHI LAMBDA SIGMA—Front Row Loi» Schulz (Vice President). Shan Keyser. Tracy Smith. Sallie Smith. Wendy Armstrong. Kathy Jones. Joan Forbes. Second Row: Chrissie Helnleln. Chris Cosgrove. Sue Tlgnanelll. Brenda Eisenschmid (Treasurer). Cynthia Dooley. Gina Noon. Cindy Kantor. Dawn Lehman Back Row. Deborah Wensel. Irene Rottmann. Vonnie Monos. Jeanine Paraskevas. (President). Mary Hassler. Barb Belligllo. Dawn Cooper. Becky Grady (Corresponding Secretary). Judy Durtell. Gail Beebe, Sharon Charles. Janet Gioorns.—Photo by Main Studio . Inc
94 Fraternitles and Sororitiespledging rules. The Greek rules forbade any hazing for the pledge periods and protected by the rules of the Greek Council. If a pledge didn't want to or didn't feel it was right, the Greek Council rules gave him something to fall back on.
Greek or non-Greek, all campus frater nllies and sororities became very active in the community this year. Individual, one-on-one help was provided to the Big Brothers. Big Sisters, and Boys' Club by Mu Alpha Kappa. Alpha Kappa Alpha, and Kappa Alpha Psi. Some spent time with the group individually or helped the group with a fund-raising activity. The brothers of Phi Sigma Pi held a Christmas party for the children in the community, complete with a Santa Claus.
Marathons, as always, proved to be a hit. Millersville groups provided the students and community with a wide variety of marathons. Alpha Sigma Tau joined with Kappa Beta to sponsor a dance marathon to benefit the Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens. In November, students swam in a swlmathon for the American Cancer Society that Sigma Tau Gamma cosponsored with the Greek Council. Delta Phi Eta held a "jump-rope-a-thon" in April to help out the Heart Association.
Other groups, like Wickers and Phi Lambda Sigma, went out to different community groups to offer their help to senior citizens and patients confined to hospitals. Free leaf-raking services were offered in the fall by Wickers and Sigma Phi Omega to Millersville community residents. Kappa Alpha Psi also helped gather cans of food in the "Feed A Friend" project.
As a whole. Greek Council helped sponsor Alcohol Awareness Day. An annual college event involved the selection of the Greek Charity Queen during Homecoming. The students pennied votes for their favorite candidate. This year the pennies totalled $235.44. which the winner. Elaine Zimmerman. (Kappa Phi Epsilon) donated
Enjoying on evening together at the April Coronation, Alpho Kappa Alpha sister Laverne Williams dances with her fiance. Dane Ttlgh man.-Photo by Mike Minyey
SIGMA PHI DELTA—Front Row: Annette Wolsk.. Colleen Cllssa (Treasurer). Helen McGroerty (President). Commie Bartdne (Recording Secretary). Morionne Moyer. Jodie Johnson Second Row Linda Locker (Vice President), Cindy Napier, Cecilia McGalgh.—Photo by Main Studios, Inc.
SIGMA PHI OMEGA—Front Row Lisa Moke Marie Mmgora. Moripet Carlin Second Row: Carol Morgan. Michelle Lazarus. Jodie Carpenter. Andrea Clark. Cindy McClure. Kim Engle. Back Row; Leah Scharff. Emma Matalavage. Lisa Oberholtxcr. Lori Dark. Pat Crook —Pboto by Mean Studios, Inc.
Fraternities and Sororitles 95Being Greek
to the American Cancer Society. A Bowl a-thon was held to add money to the Greek Scholarship Fund which raised close to SI000. A blood drive sponsored by the Greeks was held with St. Joseph's Hospital being the spot to donate.
Along with promoting the service and academic aspects in a person's life, the social part was also given the Chance to develop. The groups got together to party and enjoy each others' company. The Greek skits were popu:ar again this year as the pledges entertained their brothers and sisters with original plays. The theme for the March skits was "Horror Movies." The frats and sororities formed six teams which entertained a mob of 300 or more in SMC's all purpose room. First place went to the pledges from Kappa Beta and Alpha Sigma Tau.
A new sport provided by the Greek Council was Mud Wrestling. The Council offered two such matches during the year. The first one was between the Greeks and the independents. After their "practice match" of the Fall semester, the Greeks were ready to take on the mud wrestlers from Shippensburg State College. Unfortunately. Ship cancelled out at the last minute and the Spring Fling match never took place.
The Greek Council was made up of two members from each Greek fraternity and sorority. The purpose of Greek Council was to promote interest in social frats and sororities. They also wanted to ensure cooperation among social Greek groups
Members of the Kappa Beta Spring pledge class carry a log across Gordinier field as part of their initiation requirements.—Photo by Mike Mingey
and the college, especially concerning pledging. Most importantly. Greek Council wanted to establish unity of spirit and action among its own members.
Even though not all Greek organizations maintained the same high standards as the honor groups, they encouraged the student's academic progress and performance. Neither of the honor groups were Greek. A brother of the honor fraternity. Phi Sigma Pi. stated that "I don't feel that we miss anything not being Greek because we're a national fraternity anyway. So we get the benefits of being national."
Dr. Thomson, adviser to Greek Council, quoted a study of a few years ago. On the national average, approximately 35% of the students who entered college did not finish. But for those who were members of fraternities or sororities, only 15% of them dropped out before they had completed their education. According to Dr. Thom-
son. "This difference could be related to the small group identity that takes place in a sorority or fraternity. Without some close relation, and the encouragement you can gain from a small group, some students seem to lose the meaning and cause for their education more quickly and find it much easier to just slip away." One possibility was the similar goals and interests that kept the members unified and possibly helped to aid In the choice of staying in school.
The fact remained for the groups on campus, whether Greek or non-Greek, that the closeness experienced by a fraternity or sorority could not be replaced by anything else. They became the brothers and sisters away from home.
Joanne McCaskey Leah Scharff Susan Set be I Jean Will
SIGMA PI—Front Row: James Voigtsberger. Matthew Bruns. Second Row: Erik Morris. Rob Labriola. Steve Prlgo (President). Jeffrey Klinger. Jan Weaver. William Tompy.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
SIGMA TAU GAMMA-Fronl Row: Jeff Dittenhafer. Jeff Mauck (Vice President). George Schmidt. Brian Marx. Saul Fink. Jeff Newton. Second Row: Vic Veisbergs. Tim Snook. William McGrorty (President). Bob Richie, Chas Rossi. Back Row: Bob Raess. Bill Suess. Steve DiEnno. Eric Adams. Mark Scarnulis. Richard Howley. Matt Hepler. Mike Szatkowski.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
96 Fraternitles and Sororitiesr
What odd. terrifying, flect-of-foot creature is it that nocturnally roams the entire campus, stopping at every building, dorm, a parked car or two. and occasionaly even trees . . . wielding high overhead those instruments of destruction and ruin, clenched in sweaty fists and dripping fresh ink? The Ditto Demon! He's everywhere! He's everywhere!
Mimeographs, dittos—those purple pages of puzzling purpose which have become an everyday sight all across campus—is there no escape? They're found taped to walls, thumbtacked to bulletin boards, scattered on cafeteria tables, and in various stages of decay on dorm floors and in the gutters of Millersville. You can't go anywhere without a dozen of these babies popping up.
Screaming headlines and tantalizing drawings urge, cajole, threaten, implore, beg. and shame you into joining, attending. buying, pledging, supporting, donating, visiting, and protesting anything and everything under the sun . . . except, maybe, the kitchen sink. Ranging from the crudest, uncensored, scrawled messages of absolutely no literary or grammatical merit to fine, slick, well-drawn examples of good graphics and taste: they can all be broadly classified into one group .. - eyesores!
Ignoring for the moment the poor quality of these refugees of the first amendment, there is still another aspect of their exist-
ence which inspires distaste and malcontent. For as many as are plastered up on the walls, there never seems to be any taken down. Weeks after the advertised event has taken place these dittos arc still screaming for your attention. They never let up! There have even been found on some of the older buildings dittos predating the Revolutionary War! How much longer are we expected to suffer?
Have you noticed how they seem to appear overnight almost like magic? Hordes of them! There must be some place on campus where they congregate at night to reproduce and plot against us. Great
mimeograph maternity wards run by master copies . . . it's frightening! They're conspiring against the student body! They have some diabolical scheme to take over the campus. They're out to destroy us. The Ditto Demon . . . he's everywhere! Hoagie sales, lectures, smokers, hot dog sales, picnics. intramurals, movies, teas, receptions, recitals, plant sales, contests, car washes, donut sales, bazaars, rooms for rent, club meetings . . . purple messages all over the place . . . purple words and drawings bearing down on us . . . dittos . . . ARRRRRRGGGHH!!!!
Cheers! Rick Blanco and Britt Reed start off the Rocktoberfest party right under the canopies that Delta Sigma Chi brothers had set up.—Photo by Mike Mingcy
Fraternities and Sororltles 97A Little Bit Out of the Ordinary
Many organizations were intimately associated with the student's major or fraternal group. Therefore it was refreshing to t e involved in organizations separated from that which was dealt with daily. To get out in the fresh air. work to "better the existence of human beings," lend support to an athletic team and entertain an entranced audience were all activites that are removed from daily routine. Outing Club. Respect Life Committee. Wrestling Belles, and the All Campus Musical Organization were groups in which students actively sought participation.
The phrase, by the students, for the students, and of the students could communicate the spirit of the All Campus Musical Organization. Their productions, from the selection of the musical to the direction of the curtain call, was under
student supervision. Students built and designed sets, arranged for costumes, worked on makeup, and were responsible for all acting and direction.
A special committee was voted on to research and select three plays which were then voted on by the group. This included anyone who had ever participated in any aspect of an ACMO production. Once the show was voted in. the executive committee then chose the set designer, musical and acting directors and other positions.
Next, the directors conferred and tryouts were set. There were dance, singing, and line-reading try-outs.
The All Purpose Room of the Student
Respect for Life Committee members listen to a talk by President Renee Walls.—Photo by Wrac Wene
Memorial Center was a sea of tights, leotards. and stretching bodies; this was where the dance try-outs were held. The students were taught a basic routine involving a group of key steps appropriate for the show. They then performed the steps in small groups and were selected for their ability.
The singing try-outs involved preparing a song which was accompanied by piano. Many prayers were offerd up that a sneaky crack in the voice would not creep in on the high notes.
Friends gathered to look over lines and encouraged each other when time came for line reading. A feeling of energy and excitement ran through all as those who were "meant" for the role became clear. Then came the real high point or low point as the cast listing was posted in the Student Memorial Center the next morning.
After all this, the real work started. Lines were committed to memory, steps were rehearsed and voices were warmed-up. All this was brought together in the work of a musical.
The Wrestling Belles consisted of a group of students who promoted college wrestling in a number of ways. They attended wrestling practices where they made beverages for the team and they kept statistics of all matches. They also did various odd jobs such as typing and public relations projects.
At home matches, the Belles acted as timers, scorekeepers. and statisticians. The main project was on November 20th which was the eleventh annual Belles' tour-
ACMO—Front Row: Terry Kurtz. Molly Huntzinger. Raymond J Antorielli (Vice President Treasurer). Cindy Lcsh (Secretary). Janet Beech.—Photo by Mean Studios. Inc.
OUTING CLUB—Front Row: Joe Eiswert. Ed Flick. John Prince. Second Row: James Waltman. LesCarlough (President). Jerry Barben. Back Row: Jennifer Smith. Judy Wagner. Louise Hoffmeyer.—Photo by Mcrin Studios, Inc.
nament. The tournament was sponsored by the Wrestling Belles and was an invitational meet which attracted colleges from the East Coast. Millersville wrestlers captured the title of the tournament which opened their season.
A newly formed club on campus was the Respect for Life Committee. Formed by Maureen Walls the committee's goal was to promote and support all aspects of life. A member of the National Youth Pro-Life Coalition, the committee was open to any student who was interested in supporting life. The club brought in speakers and showed the Nestle-Crisis film a commentary on the harmful milk being sent overseas.
A big undertaking of the club was the attendance at a Pro-Life convention in Wisconsin. The information acquired at this convention was brought back to the other students in the club.
Finally, the Outing Club offered students a chance to get away from Millersville and experience new things. Led by Dr. Samuel Ha of the biology department, the club took several trips each semester. The major excursion took them to Florida. They also travelled to less distant locations, visiting the Smithsonian Institute and going white water rafting.
These groups offered alternatives and the chance to gain first hand experiences. Much of what was learned in the college scene was directly related to what was viewed outside of the classroom. Outing Club. Respect Life Committee. Wrestling Belles, and the All Campus Musical Organization were groups that took paticipants on adventures.
Doing a song and dance routine In Godspdl are ACMO members Spurgeon Welsh and Brian Ker-stettei.—Photo by Robin Reedy
Susan Miller Miriam Turney Rich Yedriock
RESPECT FOR LIFE COMMITTEE-Front Row: Marisa A. Sctte. Susan WRESTLING BELLES—Photo6y McrinStudios. Inc
Surina, Renee Wells. Michael Miller. Back Row: Steven DiGuiscppe. Dr.
Kathryn Moran .—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
Clubs 99Abel Lane sets another disc in motion a! the Alpha Phi Alpha dance and coronation while a friend looks on. The WlXQ disc Jockeys often rent their skills out for parties and dances — Photo bit Mike Min gey
Gini Wagner. Photography Editor for the Snapper, prepares chemicals to be used in developing negatives.—Photo by Susan Miller
1 OO CommunicationsCampus Communications Weren't just Silting Around, They Were
Trying Something New
Expansion and change were two things that usually resulted in quality. Two examples in college communications this year were no exception. The campus radio station expanded its listening audience by a power boost to 150 watts while the yearbook changed its look from a picture book to a contemporary magazine style book.
A power boost from 10 to 150 watts last September at the campus radio station. WIXQ, resulted in an expanded listening radius and more diversified programming. Kevin Ross, station manager, said. "We reached the point when a DJ said the word 'request' on the air. he answered the phone fora long time."
During the past year. WIXQ received requests from the Coatcsvllle. Harrisburg and York areas, in addition to Millersville and Lancaster. The station hosted an expanded format, including jazz, rock n' roll, new wave, avant garde, gospel, classical, oldies and "good stuff."
WIXQ also included interviews with community and college officials as a means of reaching out to the campus and getting more people Involved. One such endeavor was the Kevin Ross interview scries, which hosted personalities such as MSC president Dr. Joseph Caputo. vice-president for academic affairs Dr.Keith Lovin. and Dr. Paul Nichols, chairman of
Snapper’s Copy Editor. Dawn Maurer, is working hard revising and proofreading articles for the newspaper. Work was especially heavy on Monday afternoons prior to the weekly deadline.—Photo by Susan MtUcr
George Street Carnival-Front Row: Lori Jo Pfeiffer. Michael Horn (co editor). Brian Kistler. Second Row: Sally Lcvit (coeditor). Mark Sidelmck. Chris Potash. Ginny McGaughcy—Photo by Main Studios. Inc
SNAPPER—Front Row Kathleen McNamara. Gml Wagner (Photography Editor). David Ertel. Marty Brumme. Catherine Hcavey. Second Row: Larry Zook (Managing Editor). Charla Byrd. Tern Morton (News Editor). Sherry Symonds. James Kutr (Commentary Editor). Dawn Maurer (Copy Editor). John Comely. Back Row: Mary Vcrsprllle (Editor-in-Chicf). Michael Chotonoko. Steve Cavanagh. Joe Orndotff (Sports Editor), Lou Gill (Features Editor), Darryl Landis. Linda Martin—Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
Communications 101Something New
the earth science department.
During the (all semester. WIXQ held pregame interviews with representatives of the football team on Thursday nights, and broadcasted most Marauder home games. The highlight of the spring semester was 91 hours of continuous programming during Spring Fling weekend, coordinated by FM program director Pete Baurer.
The licensing procedure necessary for the power boost was a long, involved
With the increased volume ol copy in the yearbook. Secretary Stephanie Florin has her hands full correcting carbon copies of Touchstone articles. Changing from o picture style book to a magazine format involved an increased amount ol effort.—Photo by Mike Mingey
process that took one and one-half years from the date of application to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) to going on the air at 150 watts.
The process began in September 1979. with submission of a synopsis of how WIXQ programming aids the community to the FCC. The license was approved in September 1980. enabling construction of necessary equipment, which began in November 1980. The station purchased a new FM control board which was in ac-
Business calls and paperwork ore a major part of the daily routine for Jim Mclhorn, Associate Editor of The Snapper. Mclhorn assisted Editor Mary Versprille in running the paper during the ‘81 -'82 school year.—Photo by Mike Mingey
cordance with FCC regulations.
The work for the transfer was completed in spring 1981. but two obstacles postponed the actual increase until this past September: faulty equipment and the antenna needed corrections. However, the delay allowed the station to use the summer as a testing period to correct flaws, and go on the air in 1982 with more power and more programs.
Some things never change, while others never stop changing. The yearbook was an examle of one of those things that never stop changing. The 1982 TOUCHSTONE staff did everything possible to raise the quality of the yearbook. Attending conferences. consulting with other yearbook staffs, and preparing the Touchstone Staff.
TOUCHSTONE—First Row Mary Atkinson. Lori Jo Pfeiffer, Jean Witt (Activities Editor). Susan Seibel. Susan Witter. Linda Stevenson. Second Row: Beth Ann Lilly, Laura Reece. Becky Moyer. Kelley Byrnes. Jackie Crone. Karen Santucci, Laurel Bruce. Terri Preston. Gerri Doherty. Back Row Deb Raup. Rich Ycdnock (Editor-In Chief). Faye Hiltebeilel. Steve DiGuiscppc (Copy Editor). Carol Baum-bach. Mark Sidelnick. Sharon Natalini. Mike Horn (Publicity). Barbara DiVittore. Bob Helm.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
In addition to striving for more student involvement. The Touchstone also worked hard to include the faculty in the yearbook. Staff member Susan Seibel calls members on the faculty to remind them of their dates —Photo by Susan Miller
are just a few examples of how Richard Yednock. Editor-in-Chief. and Susan Miller, Managing Editor, attempted to produce a book that was both of professional quality, and appealing to the students.
In 1980. the yearbook started its' transformation from a picture book to a magazine-style book. This was achieved by adding articles, including complete captions and designing well-organized layouts. The book that first strived for this style was the 1980 Touchstone. This book received a Second Class Rating from the Associated College Press. The Touchstone had taken it's first big step, and the 1981 book took an even bigger one. The book received a First Class Rating from the ACP. The next step was to go for an All American Rating, a classification which required a top rating in five of the areas that are judged by the organization. This was the goal of the 1982 TOUCHSTONE.
One of the Touchstone's first activities was participation in a College Yearbook Workshop at Ohio University in late August. Two weeks before the start of school, in the fall, four editors packed their bags and headed to the conference. For four days the editors worked together, along with the directors of the conference and editors from other schools. Everything from layout to staff management was discussed at the seminars which started at 9:15 a.m. and lasted until 8:30 p.m. "I think we learned alot” stated Miller, “but we might have set our goals a little too high, basing them from what we saw in other books, like Western Kentucky's Talisman, one of the top books in the country. The information acquired by those members that attended was brought back to the 30 active staff members.
Along with the growth of the book itself there was an enlargement of the managing staff. This group consisted of eleven students who covered the five sections of the book and other areas such as copy, photography, and sales.
The newest edition to the managing staff was the copy editor who proofread most of the articles that appeared in the book. Steven DiGuiseppe took on the responsibility of the position. Articles were first read by section editors then submitted to DiGuiseppe and his staff. After the articles were proofread by the copy staff, they were read by the editor-in-chief and the managing editor before being handed to the secretary for typing of the final draft. They were again read by the copy staff before being sent to the printer.
Although the managing staff was strong in the beginning of the year with the loss of the two section editors, the completion of the book relied on a few editors with the help of several very dedicated staff members. Getting writers was one of the most difficult tasks for the editors. Making sure reporters were there to cover events, especially sports, was a problem that had to be dealt with.
It was a constant struggle to make the deadlines, all of which were delayed. But the few who stuck it out until the end had the satisfaction of being a part of one of the best books Millersville has published.
Sherry Symonds Richard Yednock
Double checking the ladder plans for the
various sections. Touchstone editors Richard Yednock and Susan Miller discuss which articles arc still missing for the second deadline.—Photo by Mike Mingcy
Amusing the guests at the C
Banquet, WIXQ station Manar: discloses Inter.-tin.i facts abot staff.—Photo IM.. ... Studios In.
Present Action Aids Future Aims
Belonging to an organization took time, especially if a person wanted to really gain anything from the experience. After hectic hours spent in class, most students longed for a little relaxation time to spend resting or being with friends. To a portion of the student body, "spare time" became a foreign term as they scurried from class to meals to a group meeting and. finally, to studies. College life offered a lot for students to benefit from, but with slowing steps, sagging shoulders, and sleepy eyes, weary students were asked. "Is all that worth it —REALLY?"
At a publications conference in the fall. Beverly Williams from KYW-TV. Channel 3 in Philadelphia, was quoted as saying.
"Utilize your time wisely, because if you don't, someone else will... and be the one to get the job!" Ms. Williams' idea of using time wisely involved becoming a member of an organization. Although any group served to show an amount of desire to employers. they especially looked for membership in a publication, student government. or honor society. However, towering above these in an employer's eyes was involvement in a major-related group. The organizations on campus ranged from education to English; from art to math. It seemed a group represented every major on campus. Even the newest major, nursing. had a group this year.
To familiarize incoming nursing stu-
dents with the new program, the RN Club began the year with a tea. For its members, they formed a text book loan where students could save money by borrowing books instead of buying them. Speakers at their meeting kept the members up to date by discussing health topics and legal aspects of nursing. The club also sponsored a blood pressure screening for anyone on campus. Also in the medicine field. Medical Technology. Nuclear Med. Tech., and Respiratory Therapy majors benefitted from the activities of the Aesculapian Society. The club set up tours of area hospitals, showed films, and had guest speakers.
One supervising nurse at a Lancaster hospital strongly urged involvement in activities outside of labs and lectures. "College is a time of learning, gaining knowledge, and getting the experiences to develop a well-rounded personality. I can think of no better way to nurture various interests than through belonging to a stable club. I suggest that students seek out organizations of interest—especially major-related. To many employers, the list of extra-curricular activities is equally important as grades in showing an individuals competency for responsibility."
Science and math majors travelled from Philadelphia to Washington. D.C.. complimenting their classroom knowledge
PRIORITY—Front Row Lcs Carlough (Secretary-Treasurer). Stacey Bamash. Sandy Walton (Vice President). Chris Scheltema. John Prince (President).—Photo by Menn Studios. Inc.
AESCULAPIAN SOCIETY—Front Row Joyce Derelsbeck (Co President). Richelle DiFranceso (Co-President). Second Row Laurie Thomas. Jamie Hengst. Jcnniler Hagenmeier. Colette McCay. Peggy Zafirator Back Row: Kathy Cassic (Secretary). Lisa Doney (Treasurer). Michelle Halupa.—Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY—Front Row. Cynthia Bodish (Treasurer). Jacqueline Mindcck. Jamie Hengst. Sue Clinton (Secretary). Deanne Bowers Back Row: Cynthia Faust. Alexis Baxter. Gary Carl (President). Doug Brown. Teresa Oliver (Vice President).—Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
with first-hand experience. One of the fastest growing majors on campus was computer science. The CS Club sponsored trips to companies such as (Jnivac, Burroughs, and Sperry New Holland to assist students in learning more about their chosen field. Franklin Institute was visited by the Math Club and the American Chemical Society (ACS). ACS held the most interesting fund-raisers as they sold molecular model kits. The Botany Club offered experiences for students who wanted to broaden their knowledge of plant life. Among the events they sponsored were speakers and field trips to Longwood Gardens. the Philadelphia Flower Show, and the Lancaster Winery.
The Math Club reached out of Millersille
to area high school students. The students attended a math day where they learned of the many aspects of math. Predictably, the most popular lecture was on the Rubick's Cube. A representative team from each school competed in a math contest with the winner receiving a trophy.
Besides all of the trips and speakers, each group also promoted social relations by holding picnics at area parks. Students and faculty members enjoyed an opportunity to get to know one another better.
Admittedly, some students belonged to groups because it "looks good on my resume'." But honest members found that by putting out a little to the group, they received benefits in return. Sophomore
Mark Quinn, treasurer for the Foreign Language Club admitted that. "Belonging to the organization helped me understand different cultures. Through the speakers. I learned quite a bit that added to my class lectures. And being an officer. I learned to cooperate with others to get a job done." The speakers this year for the Foreign Language Club consisted mostly of faculty members who spoke on cultures and history of various countries. Dr. Iglcsias spoke on her native country of Cuba and another speaker gave a speech on Chinese linguistics.
Speakers also frequented the meetings of the Psychology Club. This year, the Psychology Club hosted more speakers than previous years and these speakers
As cadets. ROTC students were required to take part In field trips to Fort Indiantown Gap for practical learning experiences. Below. Bill Mullen helps camouflage another cadets face while (right) Jim Kluska is consulted by Sergeant Callahan.—Photo courtesy ol ROTC
COMPUTER SCIENCE CLUB—Front Row Don Eidam (Advisor). Nancy Zakrewski (President). Renee Harner (Vice President) Second Row: Dan Miller. Joel Beck (Treasurer). John Myes (Secretary). Bill Clisham. Back Row. Marie Zielomski, Jim Impink. Bob Whiteside. Lawrence Johnson. Rich Canty. Steven Dale. Peter Howe.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
CLASSICS CLUB—Front Row. Mary Jo 8lascovlch Second Rou Sally Levit (President). Reiko Yoshimura. Dorothy Finn (Secretary). Bitsy Newton, Darcy Wertz (Vice-President).—Photo by Merit Studios. Im
Acadcmics 1052 m ’ 2 2
5 -o r
Present ActionMaAdeta l) Launr SumPresent Action
working with a group of menially retarded persons between 19 and 60 years of age. Various socials, such as roller skating and bingo, entertained the group who met every other week. The last CEC group seemed to be the hardest to deal with. Evelyn Hall, a junior, ran the Youth Village program which provided a recreational outlet for six. eleven to seventeen year old boys placed in Millersville’s Youth Village.
ECEA—Front Row: Margaret Luck (Corresponding Secretary), Elaine Miller (Vice President). Cheryl Sell. Second Row: Lisa Warner. Karen Sanford (President). Sue Osborne. Randi Dov-berg (Recording Secretary) Back Row: Lori Muster. Darlene Collins. Susan Reeser (Treasurer). Nancy Mrcese, Jo LaBar. Cathy Schumacher. Ann Dcller.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
Their major problem evolved around a low self-concept. Worker in the group. Scott Lander learned that. "These boys aren't a bunch of delinquents. They're just waiting for someone to reach out to them."
Advisor to the group. Dr. Marie Kiser summed up the purpose of the group in one word. "Involvement. The whole thing for CEC is for the students to get a chance for personal involvement."
Another group of education majors increased the community's awareness of the young child by participating in the "Week of the Young Child." Shoppers to Park City were surprised to find little children climb-
Displaying their woodwork as well as students and visitors' dart skills, the Industiral Arts Society sponsors a dart tournament in the Spring—Photo by Vicki Zahartas
ing jungle gyms, painting, or playing with puppets up and down the malls on April 17. as the week culminated. Junior Wendi George stated, "I've gained a lot from being a member in the group. We get good information from the speakers and gain teaching hints to help us in the future."
Also serving the community as well as the college, the Industrial Arts Society promoted professionalism in industrial arts through various speakers and conventions. The convention was held in Hartford. Connecticut. this year and ten Millersville students attended.
While not linked to a specific major at Millersville. the ROTC organization cer tainly prepared cadets for the future: upon graduation they were offered a place in the United States Army. Army Reserves, or National Guard. Much preparation
ROTC—Front Row: SFC Callahan, Tere Jones. Kym Kearns. Kim Dietz. Jim Klvska. Marty Dray. Tom Little. Jay Horton. Jim Retrosky. Second Row: Dave Longcncckcr. Dave Lentz. Keith Williams, unknown. Denise Lafferty. Steven Thomas. Third Row: Ralph Reichert, Mark Ongilutz. Curt Malchett. Paul McNamara. unknown. Mike Rcichwein. Mike Libbey. Mike Lane. Dave Blackman. Cpt England. Back Row: Major Hartman. Don Samson. Tony Wright. Mike Nichols. Bill Mullen. Phil Dumont. John Wright. Anthony Womack, unknown, unknown. Rich Callum.
COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN-Front Row Helen Sheeky. Karla Liescheidt. Second Row Donna Moyer (Corresponding Secretary). Pat English (Treasurer). Debby Kellett (President). Karen Hofman. Back Row Scott Lander. Evelyn Hall (Recording Secretary). Mary Mitchell. Fran Massaros. Kim Lawrence. Karen L Schannauer. Michael D Barr (Advisor).—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.At the CEC Saturday Rec Program. Kim Larson shows interest in Cheryl's doll. Sharing parts of themselves with each other was a major benefit to those who participated in CEC— Photo by Karen Santucci
preceeded this commissioning, however. Students were required to complete credits in the basic course and the advanced course, both of which are two year programs. Cadets also had to attend a one-hour-per-week lab for practical instruction and participate in weekend excursions to Fort Indiantown Gap for orienteering.
According to Kimberly Kearns, three-year cadet, "The primary goal of the ROTC is to attract and educate students in the art of military science. ROTC also exists to produce junior officers with the qualities essential to their development as officers of the Army of the United States, to give the students basic military training for their benefit, as well as for that of the U.S. Army. It also provides for them practical training in organization, leadership, and discipline, all of which will be of great value to them in a civilian or military career."
Because of the tightening job market, college students needed to get an edge over fellow competitors by belonging to a group. Employers encouraged membership in a group related to the students' major. This additional experience aided the knowledge of a student. Junior Special Ed. major. Evelyn Hall commented on this. "Belonging to CEC helped me more than any of my courses. Classes give the foundation. but information won't always work. You need the experience of dealing with the real thing to teach you how to react."
Kelley Byrnes Susan Miller Susan Seibcl Jean Witt
MATH CL(JB— From Row: Robert Nice. Brenda Griffin. Amy Patten. Dawn Daubcrt.—Photo by Mean Studios. Inc
FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB—Front Row: Maria Pascale. Suzanne Smeltxer (President), Kathleen Herr (Secretary). Second Row: Carla Cook. Gayle Thorum. James (Jtx. Patty Rutherford. Russ Garman. Back Row: Bruce Cope. Judy Moyer. Angela Olearsky. Eileen Doohan. Eric Goldman. Diane Manx. Jackie Crone.—Photo by Mertn Studios. Inc.
UPGRADING URBAN EDUCATION—Front Row: Charla Byrd. Teresa Baker. Betsy Giangiulio. Sherri DiMidio, Holly Gregg. Jill Young. Second Row; Alan Hannon, Nancy Frick. Muffy Krienen. Chciyl Sell. Jenny CJIary. Kris Crowell, Sally Schlagcr. Jenny Fontanes. Terry Kurtx. Back Row: Scott Lang. Linda Martin. Stephanie Baum. Rose Siess. Karen Stieber, Martha Moore. Mary Jo Giorgini. Carol Larson. Pam Robbins. Marian Becker, Mark Decker.—Photo by Mertn Studios. Inc.
kill. luck, and effort are all ingredients that go into a successful sports season. Without these there would be no champions. For the college teams that did not meet with success this year, it was apparent that one or more of these ingredients were missing. An experienced squad, the wrestling team nonetheless was held back by the bad luck of a streak of injuries. The soccer and softball teams, Inspite of their effort and dedication, had slow seasons resulting from inexperience. For them, there was little choice. Their coaches said. "Walt 'til next year.”
For other athletes, the story was a little different. With the skill and luck already there, they chose to put forth the effort which led many of them to national achievements. The Men’s Cross Country team earned first place in the NEAA Division II Nationals, with Greg Cauller and Don Williams becoming All-Americans. Cauller was also MSC’s first IC4A Champion, and competed in Nationals in Spring track. The women's basketball team earned a trip to Nationals where they took fourth place. The Lacrosse team topped off an excellent season by taking first place in the Division III Nationals. And Sue Rorison, a member of the swim team, captured first place In the 50-yard backstroke In national competition.
Photo by Wrae We ic_______________________________________
s % 1
1 10 Sportsl+HikJA •?A 5 0 conference record leads the Marauders to the Eastern Diuision crown
The ball is snapped, the quarterback steps backwards, fakes to the left, then to the right. The running back then takes off. running downfield to complete a well-established play.
In the play" titled “The Marauder Football Season." there were ten acts. I ryouts lor this "play" started over the summer. Numerous hopefuls showed up for the rigorous workouts and harsh discipline. Among these were many new faces along with the old stars. There were 23 returning letter winners, eight offensive starters, and six defensive starters. Returning offensive letter winners Included senior Scott Baer, offensive tackle: sophomore Bob Coyne, running back: sophomore Luther Roberts, quarterback: and senior Mark (Jdovich. center. Outstanding defensive players included returning senior Victor Coates, strong safety: senior Randy Reid, defensive end: senior Aril Smith, defensive tackle; and junior Steve Sudak. middle guard.
The first act featured Towson State travelling to the 'Ville for the first game of the Marauders' 1981 season. For many.
Deep in thought. Moses Alston waits for his chance to go hack into the gome against Towson State.—Photo by Mcitn Studios, Inc.
Along with all the festivities of Homecoming came the glorious victory over Bloomsburg State College. Fred Dukes and Aril Smith join their teammates in celebrating another Marauder touchdown.—Photo by Menu Studios. Inc
this was to be the first game in their college career. Millersville was tied with Towson 20-20 at half-time, but could not muster anything in the second half, and they fell victim 42-20.
The second act featured the Rockets of Slippery Rock State College. With quarterback Luther Roberts sidelined with an injury, backup quarterback Gary Moritz had to fill in. and what a job he did as he led the Marauders to a 20-12 victory over the Rockets.
Act three featured the first Conference game of the season as the Golden Bears of Kutztown came to town. The Ville gave the Bears the Black and Gold fever with a 50-7 whitewashing. They displayed a show of excellence and talent to the audience, which consisted of the 1981 Parents Day crowd.
West Chester State College was the scene for act four. The Black and Gold struck again, this time doing even more damage. The Marauders ruined the Rams' perfect record of 3-0 and knocked them out
112 Footballof their 10th place standing in the Division II Poll.
Act five found the Marauders back in their own ■'setting'' playing host to the Mansfield Mounties. This game turned out to be very profitable for Millersville. Mansfield entered the game with a 2-0 record, costing them first place in the Eastern Division. This win raised the Marauders’ overall record to 4 1 and gave them sole possession of first in the east, with a 2-0 league mark.
Defensive Tackle Kent Sweigait shows the agony of a tough game against Towson State. The Marauders fell to Towson 42-20.—Photo by Vickie McMonagk
Francis "Reds" Bagnell. President of the Maxwell Club, congratulates Steve Sudak. Middle Cuard. for his performance against the Bears of Kutrtown on September 26. 1981. Photo by Public Relations
Mark (Jdovich—First Team—Center
Scott Baer—Honorable Mention— Offensive Tackle
Bob Coyne—Honorable Mention- -Running Back
George Schmidt—Honorable Mention—Offensive Guard
Moses Alston—Honorable Mention—Free Safety
Maxwell Club Award
Steve Sudak. vs. Kutztown, September 26. 1982
Pennsylvania Conference Eastern Division Football Team
First Team Offense Second Team Defense
Mark (Jdovich-Center Pete Higgins-Guard
George Schmidt-Offensive Guard John Pappas-Tackle
Scott Baer-Offensive Tackle Jeff Jameson-Linebacker
Bob Coyne-Running Back ECAC Weekly Honors
Ricky Stonewall-Running Back Brian Westmoreland
Andy Brubaker-Placekicker Steve Sudak
First Team Defense Bob Coyne-Three Times
Steve Sudak-Middle Guard Moses Alston
Moses Alston-Free Safety Mark Gdovich
Football 113Tennis Team Undaunted by Slow Start
A slow swing started the women's tennis season, but it ended up on the right side of the net. The team was a young squad with freshmen Jenni Hagenmeier. Jeanne Miller. Halil Oswald. Kelli Sullivan, and Terri Whiteside. Sophomores on the squad included Joy Aungst. Kim Bond. Nancy Brackbill. Peggy Lafferty. and Kappy Scarborough. Veteran to the team was Kathy Costello, a junior and also the captain of the team.
Although the team got off to a slow start, it quickly improved its record. Coach Nancy Hungerford felt the women played very exciting tennis, with many of the matches going three sets. Concentration was on doubles. "The problem has been getting team points in the doubles matches." Hungerford said.
For the second time in MSC tennis, the women defeated the squad of Glassboro State College in New Jersey. The team also recorded their first shutout of the season, when they posted a 9-0 victory over the Kutrtown Bears. The weekend of October 24 saw the team travel to Indiana University of Pennsylvania for the Pennsylvania State Women's Tennis Championship. The women netters returned with a winner.
For the first time in Millersville's Women's Tennis history, the college had produced a State Champion. Sophomore Nancy Brackbill defeated three seeded players to become the first Lady Marauder
to win the championship. In other tournament action. Joy Aungst and Haiti Oswald both won their first matches, but unfortunately did not make it past the second round. Kathy Costello advanced to the semifinals, before she was defeated by
Lori Mescia of Slippery Rock 3-6. 3-6. The team finished seventh in the overall tournament standings, moving three slots down from 1981's fourth place finish.
5 Swarthmore 4
1 University of Delaware 8
3 Bloomsburg 6
3 Franklin Marshall 6
8 Glassboro 1
7 East Stroudsburg 2
6 Lock Haven 3
2 Shippensburg 7
9 KutJtown 0
West Chester Default
Overall Record 6-4
Tennis takes a lot of skilled precision- Here. Joy Aungst shows some of that as she returns a serve.—Photo by Charles Regeunas
WOMEN'S FALL TENNIS-FRONT ROW: Peggy Lafferty. Kim Bond, Jeanne Miller. Terri Whiteside. Jenni Hagenmeier. BACK ROW Joy Aungst. Kelli Sullivan. Hallie Oswald. Nancy Brackbill. Kappy Scarborough. Kathy Costello Captain. Mrs Nancy Hungerford Coach -Pholo by Bowers Photography
4 2 3 1 0 0 2
Booters Fall Short of Their Goal
Coming off a respectable 6-1 season from last year, the Marauder Soccer Team hoped to improve that with their newly expanded fourteen game schedule this year. Coach Wooley said he was anxious to begin this season and felt confident about his defense. He said. "We are strong at mid-field and in the backfield. Our biggest question mark boils down to our ability to score goals."
This is where the team's inexperience came through, as they wandered through the season losing very close games because they could not muster up enough goals.
The start of the season opened on a very dismal day as the Marauders hosted Mount St. Mary's in a driving rain storm. The team fell behind early, but was able to tie it up on a penalty kick. The Marauders then fell behind once again but were able to tie the game in the closing seconds at 3-3. After playing a scoreless overtime period, the game proceeded into the second overtime, where mental lapses by the team allowed for a Mount St. Mary's win. 5-3.
The Marauders were able to rebound from that contest as they gave a 7-0 thumping to Lancaster Bible College. The team continued throughout the season being plagued with the lack of offensive power.
MSC finished the season with a 4-9 record, but Coach Wooley was still optimistic. He said. "I am looking forward to next year. We defeated ourselves in a few games and if we had gotten a few breaks, we could have been 9-4.”
Steven T. DinnocenU
Stretching his legs and gathering speed. Steve O'Day drives the ball down the field during the Parents Day soccer game against East Stroudsburg.—Photo by Merin Studios
Senior Jim Shea maneuvers the ball around an East Stroudsburg player in their game against the Warriors.—Photo by Main Studios. Inc.
3 Mount St. Mary
7 Lancaster Bible
2 Spring Garden
6 York College
0 West Chester
4 East Stroudsburg
Overall Record 5-9
to a reunion umr
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Mr. Marvin: tUilies «n: i ollov ifU) • ••• '
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Junior Kelly Sudo -
Dsv ’ i' r ’1' .•Lady Marauders take a
One of their major goals for the 1981-82 season was to make it to the Association of Intercollegiate Athletes for Women (AIAWA) Division III National Tournament. They knew that with the fine team returning they had the potential to achieve this.
The women’s hockey team began their season with a rigorous summer camp that began a week before the fall semester started. The team battled out their first competition at the Pre-Season Invitational Hockey Tournament held at Franklin Marshall College. At the Invitational, the Lady Marauders lost their first two scrimmages against two tough schools—Lock Haven State and Frostburg State. But on the final day of the Invitational, they put it all together as they downed Temple University 1-0. Senior co-captain Terry Geno commented that, "Each one of us individually dominated Temple and at the same time, tied our team defense together to unify our plays." Geno also went on to comment on the team’s performance in the tournament. "We participated in this preseason invitational mainly to play and work together against other teams who put pressure upon us to see how we play under game circumstances, and to see where we stand in our strengths and weaknesses. We felt and saw improvement with the victory over Temple and are set for the season with
MSC Varsity Field Hockey OPP
3 Messiah 1
2 Indiana 1
0 Trenton 1
1 Gettysburg 0
3 Slippery Rock 0
3 Elizabethtown 1
4 Lebanon Valley 0
3 Kutztown I
1 East Stroudsburg 0
0 Lock Haven 2
1 Bloomsburg 0
1 Glassboro PSAC Tournament 0
0 Bloomsburg 2
1 Shippensburg 3rd Place Regionals 0
1 Salisbury Overall Record 11-3 2
The women's field hockey team soon found out that there was no need for optimism as they dashed to a 7-0 mark before they fell to a tough Trenton State 1-0. This loss did not break their hopes, as they came back the next game and defeated the reigning Division III National Champions Gettysburg 1-0.
The team continued their winning ways as they posted an 8-2 record that seeded them second in the Pennsylvania Collegiate Athletic Conference Championships held at Slippery Rock State College. The team came up short in their first game with a 2-0 setback to the Lady Huskies of Bloomsburg. but rebounded in the second contest as they edged Ship-pensburg 1-0 to finish third in the state championships.
The team's next step on their march towards their goal was Regional Playoffs. They entered Regionals seeded second. In their game against the Salisbury State Gulls, the regulation play ended with the score tied at one. At the end of two overtime periods, the score was still knotted at one goal apiece. This then sent them into a flick-off. Each team selected five players to shoot at the opposing team's goalkeeper. All it took was one set of flick-offs to eliminate their goal of making it to Nationals. Even this loss could not overshadow the team’s outstanding season. Coach Sandy Peters said. "The season was one that was built around strong team unity and a good team relationship."
Steven T. Dinnocenti
VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY—Front Row Lorrain Galante. Joame Aker. £athy Holden-Co-Captain. Terry Geno-Co-Captain. Robin Rader. Second Row: Miss Petcrs-Coach. Kelly McNeill. Lori VanNote. Mary Dragonette. Maryanne Or-msby. Diane lannucci. Terri Clark. Back Row: Anita Thallmayor. Paula Geno. Lori Wiltshire. Cheryl Sell. Kelly Roberts. Brenda O'Neill. Kim Diet . Dee (Jtz-Trainer.—Photo by Bouwr$ Photography
Shot at the Goal
120 Field HockeyCoach Peters imports constructive criticism to Mary "Meryl' Dragonette.—Photo by Mike Mlngey
Coach Sandra Peters comes out to congratulate Robin Rader for a job well done as Maryann Ormsby adds her own congratulations.—Photo by Mike Mlngey
MSC J.V. Field Hockey OPP
1 Messiah 2
3 Indiana 2
0 Trenton I
2 Gettysburg 0
3 Elizabethtown 1
2 Lancaster Bible College 0
1 Kutztown 0
2 East Stroudsburg 1
0 Lock Haven 2
0 Bloomsburg 1
1 Glassboro 2
Overall Record 6-5
Waiting for her chance to attack the ball, sophomore Kelly Roberts readies herself for the play to move In her direction.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Field Hockey 121Who would haue thought that a small, unknown college and a group of non-scholarshipped athletes
would walk away from the national cross country championships as
Many miles, tough courses and long hours marked the season of the cross country runners. With an overwhelming turnout of freshmen runners, the squad was the largest it had been for several years. The college, the coaches, and the team were all expecting a good season. But no one realized how good it really was to be.
The season started out differently than in the past, with the new cross country camp. If not to be mentioned for its novelty, it should be mentioned for its impact upon the season. Half of the 1981 team were freshmen; there were fourteen at the start of the season. For the harriers to come to Millersville a week earlier than the rest of the student body proved to be of priceless value as the season progressed. Besides a solid week of training, the runners enjoyed a casual and informal time for getting to know each other better. This subtle introduction to campus lifestyle gave both the upperclassmen and the freshmen a headstart on the rigorous demands of the combined athletic and academic schedule.
The team began their dual meet season at Lebanon Valley. Four top eastern teams competed—Indiana University of Pennsylvania. Glassboro State. Ursinus College, and MSC. It was a hot. sunny day. and a fairly flat five mile course. Here, freshman Billy King established himself as a permanent resident in the top four men on the team. King finished fourth overall and only 13 seconds behind Captain Greg Cauller. Freshman Gary Owens also made the top seven, a slot he was to occupy the rest of the season. In this close race. MSC managed to edge Glassboro. Indiana, and Ursinus.
The second meet of the year was held at Millcrsville as the team took on Lebanon
CROSS CCXJNTRY-Fronl Row Steve Koons. Bob Brandon. Andy Calsmei. Don Williams, Greg Cauller. Kevin Gohn. Erik Steudel. Bob King Second Row: Mark Sleinbrecher. Steve Thomas. Gary Owens, Gerald Mohler. Pete Ballcntine. Neil Greener. Brian Oberholtzcr. Matthew Fritz. Paul Bowman. Back Row: Coach Jell Bradley. Mark Flemming. Bob Vaslle. Mark Greener, Russell Mlllett, Greg Shultz. Scott Wagner. Tom Peightcl. Mark Huber. Rich Moore. Bob Grove. Mark Kauffman. Coach Cy Fritz.—Photo by Bowen Photography ,
Valley (LVC). This proved to be a work out race. The team did not even rest the day before: they felt LVC was weak. Several injuries. including ones to Steve Thomas and Bill King, did not hurt the Marauders as MSC took the top ten places, with Cauller setting a course record on a run of 26:07
Kutztown was the site of the third meet, a triangular race with York along with the host Bears. This was also the site of the conference meet. Neither team provided any competition as Millcrsville ran away with the first five places.
Parents Day was the scene of the fourth meet of the season against Shippcnsburg. The team rested for this one; they wanted the win badly. Shippensburg beat MSC—actually embarrassed us—last year, and the team wanted revenge. Despite hot weather, the Marauders humiliated the Red Raiders by sweeping the first seven places, and shutting them out. Cauller broke his own course record with a time of 25:50 and Erik Steudel ended up second with a time of 26.28.
The fifth meet saw the Harriers take to the hills against West Chester. East Stroudsburg. and University of Delaware at West Chester. It was a hilly course and the team was confident that they would be able to hold their own against the Blue Hens. MSC
started out slowly, as usual, and moved up strongly through the middle of the race. They capitalized on their hill-running experience to overtake Delaware. East Stroudsburg and West Chester were never really in the race. This race marked the end of the team's dual meet season, as they finished it with an unblemished record of 7-0.
The Lehigh Invitational was the beginning of the post season action that the team was going to sec. They knew- that some of the best teams in the East were to be there: Penn State. Navy. Syracuse. Maryland. Villanova. and even the Air Force. coming all the way from Colorado. Shippensburg was also there, and our team's primary aim was to be the top Division II team. They achieved this goal as they finished 7th overall, that day the Harriers realized that they were "the best" non-scholarshipped team in the country.
The Pennsylvania State Conference meet was the next obstacle to hurdle. The team got ready both physically and mentally the week before. The meet was marked by hard times, as the team ran a practice Monday whiefv Coach Fritz called "the hardest he's ever subjected a runner to do." Another difficult choice to be made was who was going to be the seventh man
122 Cross Countryto run the conference meet; MSC knew that Edinboro would be tough, along with Indiana. The Fighting Scots of Edinboro had won numerous big meets throughout the midwest, but had not competed against many Eastern teams.
It was a perfect day for running—forty-five degrees, sunny and breezy—and the race got off to a fast start. Edinboro's entire team took a strong start and MSC never quite caught up. Edinboro won the Championship. with Millersville second and Indiana third. After losing to Edinboro at the Conference Meet, the team talked about possibly winning the Inter-Collegiate Amateur Athletic Association of America (ICAAAA) as a consolation and beating Edinboro at Regionals and hopefully Nationals.
Lowell University in Boston. Massachusetts was the site of the Eastern Regional Championships. It was a very low-key beginning. The team had been on the road for two days, and everyone was tired. They still managed to talk about Nationals, and on Saturday morning. Coach Fritz assured the team that they would be good
Warming up Is essential lor any sport Here, members o( the Cross Country team prepare for their race against Lebanon Valley.—Photo by Mike Mlngey
enough to qualify for Nationals if they finished first, second or third. All they had to do was run as they had all year. The pace of the race was extremely fast, and MSC placed second behind Indiana University of Pennsylvania, but ahead of Edinboro who finished third. All three schools were from Pennsylvania and they finished far ahead of the other 36 teams in the meet.
The IC4A's held at Van Cortland Park in the Bronx of New York was the scene of their next competition before the final Nationals. MSC was a little worn from the Regional Meet and from the time they had spent travelling. By Sunday night, they were all thinking about Nationals. Monday's meet was important, but it did not hit them until that day how crucial it really was, It was then that Coach Fritz set the cards on the table. He told them that if they wanted it badly enough, they would win it. Two things were necessary for success-pride and guts. It was at that moment that the runners realized that they had something to prove to themselves. They all knew that they had been good enough to win the conference meet, but
Deciding which pair of shoes to wear, Mark Flemming ponders the question as he carries one of them in his hands.—Photo by Mike Mmyey
Cross Country 123r
The final preparations
and pep talk ore important to any team before they go out to do battle. Here Coach Fritz and the entire team discuss the last details for their race against Conference rival the Red Raiders of Shlp-pensburg on Parents Day.—Photo by Mike Mlngcy
Crosscountry MSC OPP
15 York College 50
15 Kutztown 48
15 Lebanon Valley 50
15 Shippensburg 50
15 East Stroudsburg 47
15 West Chester 50
23 University of Delaware 34
Lebanon Valley Invitational-1st Place Pennsylvania State Conference Championships-2nd Place Eastern Regionals-2nd Place IC4A- 1st Place NCAA Division II Championships-1st Place
Overall Record 7-0
To have a dream come true is all one could ask for. and that is what happened when both Greg Caullrr and Don Williams were named All-Americans. They finished 7th and 18th. respectively, in the nation, in the Division II Cross Country Championships held in Lowell. Massachusetts. With the help of Cauller and Williams, the Marauders went on to win the National Championship.—Photo by Ginl Wagner
124 Cross Countryhad fallen short. Winning the IC4A's would reaffirm their confidence in themselves. Race time finally came around and they were eager. Not much was said, but somewhere in the middle of the race MSC pulled away from everyone. Greg Cauller became MSC's first IC4A Champion, with Erik Steudel. Don Williams, and Bill King finishing fourth, fifth, and sixth respectively. The Harriers won a major championship over teams like University of Delaware. La Salle, and Iona, who were competing in their last meets of the season. Afterwards everyone was excited and anxious, not only because of the big victory, but because NCAA Division II Nationals were just two weeks away.
Finally, the day was upon them, they were leaving from Philadelphia International Airport for the National Championships to be held in Lowell. Massachusetts. It was a rare opportunity for them to travel on an airplane, and many were anticipating this event. The team arrived in Lowell very low-key. The team and the individuals who had made it this far were all there because they had earned it. The night was restless for everyone because of the novelty of running in such an important meet. The next morning the team talked about their goal—the one which they had been working at the whole season. They wanted to finish in the top five teams in the country, a feat never before accomplished by any MSC crosscountry team. Though team members were hesitant to predict exactly where they would finish, they were assured by Coach Fritz that "good things will happen if everyone runs a good race."
An emphasis has to be placed on the professionalism of the athletes participating. There was no loud cheering or clapping, nervous running around or yelling that is typical of dual meets and local invitationals. The atmosphere was subdued until the runners stepped to the line. Then intensity became apparent. It was something so strong one could almost touch it. The gun for the start was almost a
Coach Bradley and Coach Fritz confer over the times of the Shippensburg runners as they prepare the MSC harriers for the race. Bradley and Fritz were much more than cheerleaders, or workout writers. According to the team, they were respected friends: the coaches helped the team grow as students, people and athletes. The day before the Division II race. Coach Fritz was named the Northeastern Regional Coach of the Year by his fellow college coaches .—Photo by Mike Mtrgey
For the first three miles of the race, the MSC runners remained in the middle of the group, reluctant to promote themselves too early on such a hilly course. During the second time around the two-loop 10.000 meter course at Hickory Hills Country Club, the Marauders started to move up while the early race leaders fell back. With the encouragement of several other team members and supporters who had travelled eight hours to cheer the runners, the men continued to pass people throughout the remainder of the race. In the final team standings, it was these efforts which would be the determining factor.
Crossing the line first for Millersvllle was Greg Cauller in seventh place with a time of 32:42. Following closely was Don
Williams in 18th place. Both Cauller and Williams achieved All-American status, an honor bestowed upon the top 25 finishers.
The monumental effort displayed by the Marauders gave the team a total of 97 points, which was discovered to be two points better than Conference rival Edin-boro. As the remaining team totals were compiled on a giant board nearby, the Marauders were in contention for not only third or second, but maybe even first place.
With one team's score remaining unreported, a large crowd stood waiting for the final word. The first digit to go up was a "two", indicating at least two hundred points, verifying that MSC. a small Pennsylvania school without a big reputation, had won the meet. They were the National Champions!
Cross Country 125The addition of nine men to the squad brings on a
"We say black. You say Gold Black, Gold; Black, Gold.
We say Mlllersoille, You say Marauders. Millersville Marauders, Millersullle Marauders. "
We say Number, You say One,
Number One; Number One!"
This cheer, along with many others, could be heard on many a Saturday afternoon. as the Millersville Cheerleaders took to the sidelines to give their support to our football team.
Cheerleaders’ duties were not only performed on Saturday afternoons, but during the entire week. They could be found in either Biemesderfer Stadium or in Pucillo Gymnasium practicing their various formations. mounts, and cheers. Their job did not even stop here. They were also busy painting banners, weaving the hoop, or planning the various new routines that they planned to do.
The squad took on a new look in the 1981-82 year with the addition of nine new males. This brought the total number of males to twelve to match the number of females on the squad.
This new look allowed for a variety of things that the cheerleaders could not do before. Since the addition of the men. Cheerleader Lauri Scrimgcour said. "There is a lot more than just cheering; partner stunts and pyramids can now add to the spectator enjoyment."
Freshman Todd Erb said. "Being a cheerleader here at MSC is a big responsibility. We must spot the girls so they do not get injured, and the girls have to be able to have confidence in the guys so that they will be able to do the routines."
The season for the cheerleaders was a long one. and right after the end of football began their participation in basketball and wrestling. Plans for the future were the possibility that they would be cheering for
the women’s sports, too. Majorie Trout. Women’s Athletic Director, commented. "It’s important to let the student body and faculty know that, with the addition of more sports events, added responsibility and cheering time is required. Cheering three to four nights a week can create a conflict in study time. In order to accommodate the cheerleaders’ needs, alternating cheering events is one way the sports can be supported."
Cheerleading wasn't an easy life. The women spent about twenty hours or more a week practicing while the men spent about fifteen hours. The job of a cheerleader required balance, coordination and strength. Good looks didn't hurt either!
Steven T. Dinnocenti
Difficult lifts and various mounts arc a part of chcerlcading. Here, the squad demonstrates their strength and balance for the Saturday afternoon football crowd —Photo by Lori Krammcs
126 CheerleadersA cheerful smile, as shown by Barb Yamashita. is part of the appeal of a cheerleader.—Photo by Main Studios. Inc
Senior Laurie Scrimgeour shows her support for the Marauders through one of the squad's cheers.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
Standing at attention lor the opening kickoff are the MSC "rah-rahs'. This type of formation was done for all opening kickoffs throughout the season.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS—Front Row: Ray Carnevalino. Jane Stahlman, Denise Rohm, Richard Valdivia. Second Row' Dave Reifsnyder. Ken Griffith. Todd Erb. Dave Pugliese. Third Row: Lori Vezyn-ski. Steffanle Krause. Laurie Scrimgeour. Sue Szajna. Fourth Row: Warren Fox. Jeff Zimmerman. Tom Versprille. Joe Judge. Ed Foley. Back Row: Lynne Scrimgeour. Tara Rohm. Missy Elder. Kelt Sudock. Deanne Warriner. Barb Yamashita.—Photo by Bowers Photography
Cheerleaders 127It pays to play
“Okay, you guys, those Hullraisers' look like a bunch of jocks—so let's just have a good time!"
“Hey. where am I supposed to play?”
“Does anyone know who were playing tonight?"
"Too bad we couldn't get any practice in before our first game."
“This Is going to be fun!"
Pre-game comments like the above could have been heard during the intramural season from September to May. The Department of Intramural Sports, directed by Eugene Fritz, tried to meet the following aims and objectives, quoted from the Intramural Handbook:
Aims: To provide an opportunity for every student or faculty member at Millers-ville State College to actively participate in activities as regularly as his or her interests. ability and time will permit.
Objectives for Participants:
1. To improve and maintain their physical well-being.
2. To develop skills in a variety of activities which may be carried on
throughout their life.
3. To socialize in a recreational atmosphere.
4. To fulfill the natural desire for play and recreation.
5. To release pent-up tensions in an acceptable manner.
6. To obtain relief from the strain of continuous mental effort.
7. To have fun.
Intramural participants didn't have to be super-athletes to register for a sport. There were no try-outs, no cutting, no tough, daily practices, nor any other routine procedures for sports. Intramurals was a very informal, yet intriguing way to keep fit and compete at the same time. Many times a person may enjoy something but realizes that he doesn't have a talent for it, so he simply stays away from it. Intramural directors encouraged students and faculty to become involved in the program regardless of ability.
Socially, intramurals was an excellent activity to meet people and to enjoy time with friends. The absence of hard-core competition and pressure allowed for a
comfortable atmosphere among the participants. Comprising the various teams were dormitory floors, fraternities, sororities, recognized campus organizations. and independent students and faculty. Also, tensions put upon a student could be released in an "acceptable" manner. Junior Lori Krammcs stated. “Intramurals is good because it gives you a chance to let out tension from classes. In other words, it is an escape from reality!” On September 10. the first roster meetings were held for women's flag football. men's soccer, and men's, women's, and mixed doubles tennis tournaments. These meetings were the start of a good year for intramurals. In the fall, men's and women's sports included flag football, soccer. and tennis. The co-ed fall sports were tennis and volleyball. Also in the fall, individuals competed in the Foul Shooting Contest and the Turkey Trot. During the
Officials play an important role in any athletic contest, especially intramurals Here some student referees look over the roster of the teams who will be competing.—Photo by Cary Ebcrsotc
128 lntramuralsSpring semester, men and women gathered teams for basketball, volleyball, and softball. A special intramural wrestling tournament was held on February 23 and 24. Other special events In the spring were a swimming meet, a track meet, a badminton tournament, and a table tennis tournament.
Director Fritz was pleased with the participation in intramurals. "Basically, it's been a good year. Men's Flag Football was way up. but Men's Basketball was down a bit. We are very fortunate that the students get involved, and the student board and college supports it." Mr. Fritz claimed that there were many requests for new intramurals sports. The requests could have been met. but facilities were running low. Even with the present sports and events, there was a strain for room. The Brooks and Pucillo gyms were becoming saturated, but the main problem was outside. Although there were quite a few areas for soccer, flag football, and softball, there were so many participants that room was still scarce. Mr. Fritz added that although there were problems, "we are still very fortunate in many ways."
Along with the fact that intramurals released tensions, helped physical fitness.
awhile though there are those break aways. as shown here by Paul Langenbach as he goes in for a lay up.—Photo by Gary Ebcrsole
and was a source for social involvement, it was also an excellent way for students to make some spending money. "It's a good way to make money, and it's a fun way to compete." commented senior Therese Krienan. Referees were hired for all of the sports and were paid for each game they attended. For the broke student, this was a chance to earn a little bit of income.
Were there any prizes for winning in intramural competition? Of course there were! The Department of Intramural Sports wanted to recognize those teams and individuals who put some effort into the activities and came out winning. Spiffy light blue T-shirts with the Marauder emblem and "Millersville State College Intramural Champion” on the front were awarded to all the winning team members and to individual winners.
"Intramurals is a good way to get involved with sports and it is fun! Having been both a referee and a player. I can say
it is much more fun being a player." explained Pat Crook.
Recreation has always been a part of life in America because people want it and need it. Intramurals was a source for recreation here at MSC. It seemed that many participants even had fun coming up with names for their teams. The “Mental Midgets" basketball team probably should have majored in intramurals if that name held true. "Spanky's Spoilers" and "Spanky's Gang" sounded like two campus gangs ready for anything. The "Bucketheads" may have been rather "pale" but they sure could dribble a basketball. And finally some people found the "Rainbow Connection." and it wasn't Ker-mit the Frog!
The girls from 3-A Tanger Hall, known os the Barrels, discuss some final pre-game strategies.—Photo by Darrin Mann
lntramurals 129Shooting Their Way
Lady Cagers Place Fourth in Nationals
In order to get to the top. you have to start at the bottom, and that is exactly what the female hoopsters did. Early in December the women's basketball team dropped to Mount Saint Mary's College In their opening game with a final score of 73-44. Even though the loss sounds severe, the season progressed successfully as the ladies went on to capture fourth place in the AIAW Division III basketball tournament. Even with an upsetting opener, the overall outlook for the women's season wasn't dismal. With four returning players, two transfers and a promising freshman, over half of the eleven member squad was
complete. Returning from the 1981 squad were Donna Eshelman. Darlene Newman. Amy Gipprich and Kathy Dudek. Along with the returning players were transfer students Pat Maloney and Bonnie Blouse, and freshman Shelly Bowie.
After the game against Mount Saint Mary's of Emmitsburg. Md. the outlook on the season remained promising. Predictions were made early for a successful year, and were proved accurate as victory upon victory chalked up an exciting season.
The opening loss to the Mount didn't get the female hoopsters down as they went on to capture first place in the Grove City Invitational Tournament in December 4th and 5th. The victories captured in Grove City proved significant to the rest of the season's outlook because all the opposing teams participating in the tournament were regional contenders later.
On Friday night the cagers made a slow victory against California State with the final score of 54-51. High scorers Donna Eshelman (18 points) and Shelly Bowie (13 points) led the victory, and each went on to capture the All Tourney Players' trophy. Following a successful game on Friday, the Lady Marauders captured their second win against the host team Grove City. Defeating the opposing Grove City players 65-60. they captured the tournament title and continued to travel uphill the rest of
As the other team's coach motions one of his
players oft the court, co-captain Donna Eshleman gets word on the new defense strategy to be used.—Photo by Darrin Mann.
to the Top
the season. Their early success was built on a cohesive foundation with all the players working together for the team's best interest.
As victory upon victory piled up in the record books, the ladies went on to defeat East Stroudsburg 78-68 in late January. The close start was a threat to the team as the two teams bounced the lead back and forth until the game was stopped with 11 minutes and 34 seconds to go. As the game resumed, the team took advantage of some weak passes and finished the half with a 14 point lead. The second half increased their lead and the victory was topped off when East Stroudsburg's leading scorer fouled out with 3:21 left to play. The victory was captured with a final score of 78-68 and ended with Darlene Newman racking up an impressive 28 points to grasp the highest scorer for the game.
Following the victories over Elizabethtown. Trenton. Lock Haven, and Kutztown. the female cagers went on to blow-out Immaculate College who were the National Champions for the past three years. 64-49 on their own home court in Brooks Gymnasium. The first half was paced by Donna Eshelman who dominated the offense and gained a high 15 points before the intermission at half-time. The defense was controlled by freshman Shelly Bowie who blocked two shots in the first half. As they came out of the locker room with a 32-21 edge, the second half shifted from the 1-3-1 zone to a man-to man defense. The transition didn't effect the Marauders as Donna Eshelman made a successful lay-up and’ was fouled, and received a free-shot. Highlighting the game the Marauders cruised on to chalk up another win. This was followed by yet another victory against Bloomsburg. 71-59.
Following their success at Bloomsburg the women remained home to capture Shippensburg in the courts for another sweeping victory. They held an early lead but froze up as the opposing team member. Stacy Cunningham went on to make three lay-ups. The intensity fluctuated on and off throughout the rest of the game.
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL-Front Row Corl Zink, Pat Maloney. Kathy Dudek (co-captain). Donna Eshleman (co-captain), Ellen Satterfield. Bonnie Blouse. Back Row: Coach Waltman, Dee Lutz. Linda MacLcnnan. Shelly Bowie. Darlene Newman. Amy Gipprich. Robin McClurkcn. Coach Schlcgel.—Photo by Bowers Photography
A hand's length doesn't seem like much, but It gives Darlene Newman the advantage over her opponent in this jump ball.—Photo by Darrin Mann
130 Women’s BasketballWomen’s Basketball 131Way to the Top
44 Mount St. Mary’s 72
72 Glassboro 45
54 California 51
65 Grove City 60
62 Gettysburg 43
70 Indiana 63
31 Cheyney 104
65 Messiah 50
56 Slippery Rock 66
54 Gannon 64
78 East Stroudsburg 68
45 Elizabethtown 76
69 Trenton State 55
63 Lock Haven 60
65 Kutztown 72
64 Immaculata 49
71 Bloomsburg 59
63 Shippensburg 55
72 Mansfield 46
90 Lincoln University 51
57 Widcner 65
Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference
Championship 38 Cheyney 114
53 Indiana 56
4th Place Eastern Regional Championships 76 Dickinson 67
74 New Rochelle (New Yoik) 58
58 Rutgers 52
69 Kean College 66
Association Intercollegiate Athletics for Women National Tournament 1st Round
43 Aquinas College (Michigan) 40 2nd Round
70 Knoxville College (Tcnn.) 66 Association Intercollegiate Athletics for Women
Division III National Championship 57 Concordia (Wis.) 67
51 University of Wisconsin 61
Overall Record 20-11
but the lady Marauders held the score and managed to add one more win to their record.
The following Saturday they bounced all over Mansfield with a final score of 72-46 which qualified them for the State tournaments to follow The female cagcrs finished last place in the state tournament, falling first to Cheyney State College and then finally to Elizabethtown with a depressing score of 76-45. After losing states they were seeded I B in regional competition and played their first game against Dickinson.
The game against Dickinson was the most phenomonal of the season as the ladies ended up losing Shelly Bowie with 3:30 left in the game and also Donna Eshlcman left with 2:38, both to fouls. As MSC's lead narrowed. Kathy Dudck was carried off the court with a sprained ankle with a mere minute and a half left to play. But the rest of the team held the lead as
As the team gathers around her. Coach Debra Schlegcl gives instructions for improving the play in the second period —Photo by Marty Brumme
132 Women's Basketballthey switched their strategy to a 2-3 one and ended the nerve wracking game with a 76-67 victory.
After this successful regional beginning, the lady Marauders swept the courts by defeating New Rochelle University of New York. Rutgers, and Kean College-seizing the first place position in the Eastern Regional Championships. This led them to
Getting ready for a CNR foul shot. Donna Eshleman assumes her typical pose, getting psyched for the scramble following the throw. —Photo by Dattin Mann
the Association Intercollegiate Athletics for Women National Tournament where they defeated Aquinis College by a slim margin of 43-40 in the first round, and went on to slip by Knoxville College. Following these two victories the female cagers travelled to Cedar Rapids. Iowa, to participate in Division III National Championships for the Association Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (AIAW).
Their first opponent was Concordia College of Minnesota. Throughout the entire first half the Concordia Cagers con-
trolled the tempo and went to the locker room with a ten point lead. During the second half, the MSC hoopsters slowed down the pace by switching from a full court defense strategy to a 3-2 defense. Although this slowed the pace of the Concordia team, their 6'2" center. Sue Ekberg. began to dominate the game which brought on an unfortunate loss with a final score of 57-67. Amy Gipprich was the Marauder's high scorer with a high of fourteen points, and Darlene Newman followed close behind with thirteen points.
After falling to Concordia, the team went up against the University of Wisconsin where they once again were defeated by a mere ten point margin. Starting the game man-to-man and switching over to a 2-3 zone defense, the Marauders closed at halftime with a two point lead. 32-30. Within thirteen minutes of the second half the Millersville Women began to lose control. Satterfield and Dudek fouled-out early, their loss contributing to the poor shooting and passive defense that followed. The game was high in intensity and put the pressure on the team. Losing by the score of 51 -61. they placed fourth in the nation in Division III.
The season had opened with an op timistic outlook with high hopes of making it to the regional competition. Under the coaching techniques of Debra Schlegel and leadership abilities of co-captains Colleen Wright and Sandra Ortlip. the Women's Basketball team travelled to the top and reached the Notional Tournament. Having grasped the fourth place position In the nation, the team proved that early predictions had been accurate; they brought the small college of Millersville once again to National competition.
Coaches Waltman and Schlegel discuss tactics with the team during halftime of the game against CNR.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Women's Basketball 133Individual Achievements Contrast Rather Dismal Season
For the Men's Basketball team, the motto was. "Wait until next year" as the inexperienced Marauders suffered through a tough 617 season. The team had many individual accomplishments despite the record, but unfortunately had few highlights during the season. Although the Marauders could not better last year's record of 8-15. Coach Dick DeHart, then in his 26th season, felt the team had shown improvement and was anxiously awaiting next season.
We showed signs of growth despite our record." explained Coach DeHart. "As the season went on we developed a cameraderie among the players for future development. They identify with one another, they improved both individually and as a team." he continued.
The team did show steady improvement throughout the year in that they lost a total of six games by only six points or less and had decisive victories over Spring Garden. Southeastern. Kutztown State, and East Stroudsburg State. Included in these games was a tough two-point loss to Ship-pensburg State late in the season, a game Coach DeHart called "the most disappointing loss of the year." He felt that had they won this game, the remainder of the season would have been looked at more optimistically and probably the team would have won a few more games.
Even though these were only the second and third games of the year, the highlight of the year had to be the Sponaugle Tournament where the Marauders took the championship. Backed by senior Captain Stephen Cottrell, who was later named to the All-Tournament team, the Marauders defeated Elizabethtown 75-68 and then beat host Franklin and Marshall in a thrilling overtime game. Ironically, the Marauders were defeated by the same Elizabethtown team Just two weeks later.
Despite the record, the Marauders had many individual accomplishments achieved during the season. Heading the list was four-year starter Stephen Cottrell, who had an impressive year. He was awarded second team honors in the PSAC. in addition to the Sponaugle Tournament. He also led the Marauders with a 13.3 scoring average, (including 30 points against Slippery Rock), and in the free throw percentage (80%). He left MSC with over 1100 points, good for ninth place in the history of MSC Basketball. Freshmen forwards Scott Sanders and Bill Benner gave Coach DeHart hope for the future as they scored 11.3 and 12.4 points per game respectively, and pulled down 6.5 and 6.1 rebounds per game. The aggressive San-
Listening attentively, Steven Cottrell receives suggestions for the next play from cooch Dick DeHart —Photo by Cary Ebersole •
ders was one of the most consistent players on the team the entire season, while Benner. with more finesse, poured in a career high twenty-seven points againt York College of New York.
Another freshman who made a big contribution was guard Mike Beard. Beard led the team in assists with a total of sixty-seven, mostly coming off the bench. Right behind Beard in assists was lightning quick junior Scott Rupp. Rupp dished off sixty-six assists and showed great hustle out on the court. Sophomore Harold Hochstetler used his fire-shooting touch to lead the Marauders with a 53% field goal average. The six-foot, seven inch center had a career high twenty-seven points against Spring Garden, and would be looked upon for more rebounding help next year. The remaining players. Steven Brennan. Joe Horst. Scott Spaid, and Tim Ronten all proved to be valuable in Coach DeHart's ten-man attack, and were being counted on to be vital members of the team next season. All but Ronten were freshmen.
Not to be overlooked in this tough season was the job of the assistant coaches Mike Garman. Bill Southward, and Phil Fassnacht. "They did an outstanding job in learning and executing. They performed admirably." praised Coach DeHart. "They
brought a great deal of enthusiasm and productivity to the program."
The Marauders were returning eight of their ten players for next year. Unfortunately. the two players leaving were starting guards Stephen Cottrell and Scott Rupp, both of whom brought praise from Coach DeHart. "We hate to see Stephen and Scott go. They gave contributed a lot to the basketball program." stated DeHart. "They are both scholars, athletes, and gentlemen. I was privileged to have had them play for me."
Coach DeHart expected the eight remaining players to "improve on their own. both individually and team wise over the off-season and come back ready next fall." These eight players will be joined by members of the 13-2 JV squad and several good freshmen recruits. Key players from the JV this year were Glenn Bashard (18.1 points per game). Steve Hollingsworth (8.8 rebounds). Bob Graef (7.5 rebounds), and Don Dentith (57 assists); all would battle for a spot on the varsity next season.
With the six freshmen having a year's experience and with several promising freshmen joining the team next year. Marauder fans and team members surely couldn't "wait until next year."
134 Men’s BasketballMSC Men’s Basketball OPP
70 Lebanon Valley 71
75 Sponaugle Tournament Elizabethtown 68
89 Franklin Marshall 83
64 Bloomsburg 71
59 Cheyney 75
45 Mansfield 58
53 Kutztown 65
56 Elizabethtown 71
90 Southeastern 51
89 Spring Garden 74
66 York of New York 67
74 Slippery Rock 87
71 Mansfield 73
76 Shippensburg 82
81 West Chester 104
57 Kutztown 48
70 East Stroudsburg 58
55 York 61
51 Shippensburg 53
70 East Stroudsburg 82
69 Naval Academy 87
54 Cheyney 70
53 Bloomsburg 66
Overall Record 6-17
With a look of anticipation, Scott Rupp gestures that he is open to receive a pass.—Photo by Cary Ebersotc
Sophomore starter Bill Benner jumps to block a basket by a Mansfield player. It was Benner's first year on the team—Photo by Gary Ebcrsolc
BASKETBALL—Front Row: Asst. Coach Bill Southward, Asst. Coach Mike Garman, Coach Dick DeHart, Jerome Powell. James Walters. Thomas Rodrigue . Back Row: Joe Horst. Steve Brenncn. Stephan Cottrell, Scott Sanders. Jim Seip. Harold Hochstetler. Tim Roaten. Bill Benner. Scott Spaid. Mike Beard. Scott Rupp. Dave Rauche.—Photo by Bou cm Photography
Men’s Basketball 1351
Just as Talented but not in the League
Athletic clubs grew in popularity during 1982. The 100 Mile Club had been In existence since 1974. Members were those who completed their miles by swimming, jogging, or biking. The amount of miles each activity was worth was determined by the amount of energy output needed to perform the activity. One mile of swimming was considered equivalent to four miles of jogging or biking. Tee shirts were given to members who completed at least 100 miles. The male and female members who had accumulated the most miles were each awarded a plaque. The club was open to all students, faculty, and staff members.
Waterpolo was in its third year as an organized club. This co-ed club was comprised of 30 members. 18 men and 12 women. John Apple advised the group. Apple helped to answer questions or solve problems the team encountered. Keith Barnes served as president of the club and as a student coach. Brian Barnes coached also. This past spring the club finished in the fall with a .500 season. They traveled to Cor-
nell to participate In the Division I Invitational and in the Eastern Division II NCAA Championship, and they were a runner-up! During the spring, some of the rough opposing teams included West Chester. Princeton. Villanova. and Ohio State. Outstanding effort was put forth by seniors Brian Marx and Victor Veisbergcr in the fall. This spring featured Scott Long. Dave Glass. Kurt Kownurko and Brian and Keith Barnes. Two new players. Tom Balmes and Jeff Smith, were also featured.
The Men’s Ice Hockey Club was another popular club of the college. Home games were played on the Hershey Stadium Arena. The opposing teams included Temple (J., Penn State. Ogontz, and LaSalle. Fast puck-moving on the ice was featured by Kevin Thompson. Dennis Stinson. Phil McDevitt and Greg Fisher.
If you enjoy a fast-paced brutal sport, how about lacrosse? Men’s Lacrosse had expanded their spring season that included 11 matches. Home games were battled out on Stayer Field. Work outs for this club
With his teammates following close behind him. an MSC rugger tries to get the ball past a St. Joe's opponent.—Photo by Steve Polonsky
Proudly displaying their plaques are fall members of the 100 mile club—Carol Lyn Skory. Judy Antonncn. Dr. Ted Rupp and Erik Morris.—Photo by Cinl Wagner
136 Club Sports
Hanging on to the ball with his fingertips, Dan Takoushian attempts to maneuver out of a tackler's grasp.—Photo by Steve Polonsky
began in late January, under the coaching of Dr. Edward Thomson. Jeff Mauck. Wally Brown. Tommy Truscott. Will McGrorty. and Tim Snook were just a few of the talented players on this past year's team. Some of the opposing teams played included Colgate University. Penn State's Club. Ur-sinus. Dickinson, and West Chester.
Women’s Power Volleyball entered its second season this year. Under the direction of head coach Mr. LaVerne Hauck and assistant coach Gabe Rastrepo. the gals practiced daily in Brooks Gymnasium in the fall. Eighteen members comprised the club, which was divided into a varsity and JV team. Home games were played in Brooks Gym. Co-captains Gretchen Hin-termyer and Anita Sapienza. along with key players Brenda Krebbs and Holly Stumbaugh, slammed and served their stuff! Tough opposing teams this year included Franklin Marshall and Elizabethtown College.
MSC gave birth to a new club this year. Thanks to Dan Takoushian and Bob Boyajian, the Men’s Rugby Club was formed. Forty-five members had signed up. They practiced daily on Stayer s upper field, and seven matches were scheduled for the spring season. Most of the competitors were established teams such as Franklin Marshall. Penn State's Club. Wissahickon. and Reading's Club. Home games were played at Pucillo field. After the game, the teams joined together for the traditional post game party.
Tori CravesPracticing on Stayer Reid at the beginnng of the season. Jerry Beever asks for the ball from teammate Bill Suess.—Photo by Darrin Mann
VOLLEYBALL CLUB-Front Row: Deb Humphrey. Kim Edwards. Deb Bare. Kris Moore. Wendy Sheeler. Second Row: Janelle Gensemer. Gabriel Restrepo (Assistant Coach), Anita Sapicnza (Co-Captain). Gretchen Hintcrmyer (Co-Captain), Verne Hauck (Advisor Coach). Amy Patten Back Row: Elaine Phillips. Brenda Krebs, Maty Leahey. Ellen Sagen. Joan Guerin.—Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc.
Club Sports 137The Sivim Team Gets Its First National Champion as the Women Giue a
In an encore performance from last year, the Women's Swim Team finished in seventh place at the PSAC State Championships. but they did it with a better showing than in previous years.
The squad was young but talented. With ten freshmen, six sophomores, and one junior, this group of girls broke thirteen records and finished the season 5-4. The list of accomplishments doesn't end there; twelve girls qualified for state competition and six went on to compete in the AIAW Division III Nationals in Meadville. Pa.
Individually. Sue Rorison and Stephanie Tulaney each set three new school records. Rorison shattered the 50. 100. and 200 backstroke records and qualified herself for Nationals in the 50 and 100. Tulaney demolished the 100 freestyle and the 100 and 200 individual medleys. She also qualified for Nationals in the 50 butterfly and 100. 200 individual medley.
Other records broken were the one-and three-meter diving by Colleen Henry and 400 individual medley by Anne Riley. Four relay records were also broken; the 200 freestyle and 400 medley relays consisting of Sue Kienlen. Riley. Rorison and Tulaney set new marks and the 200 medley relay of Rorison, Tulaney. Amy Norton, and Kienlen also set a new record.
The team of Gwyn MacMurray. Louise Plunkett. Norton and Lcighann Schepp-man swam the 800 freestyle relay for the first time at States, while setting a new time in that event. The 200 400 medley and 200 freestyle relays also qualified for
A subtle warning for those who can't
swim.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Practicing in Pucillo Pool. Sue Rorison works on her backstroke form. Rorison gained All-American status In 50 and 100 yard back-stroke —Photo by Mike Mingey
Nationals along with Keinlen in the 50 freestyle and Henry in the 3 meter diving.
In state competition, the team scored 139 points; it was the first time Millersville ever scored more than 90 points in this meet. Swimmers placing in the top six were Rorison in the 50 and 100 backstrokes, third places in both; and Tulaney. fourth in the 50 butterfly. In relays, the 400 medley placed third and the 200 medley and freestyle relays finished fifth and sixth respectively.
Dual meets usually meant the team had to travel. There were only three home meets scheduled—but the busy schedule didn't keep them from doing well. The squad defeated York. Trenton, and Indiana University of Pennsylvania before Christmas break, and Lock Haven and Elizabethtown after. Losses were to East Stroudsburg, which was lost by the last relay, and Gettysburg. Shippensburg. and Shepherd.
For the second time since 1980. the team competed in the AIAW Division III National Competition. It was held at Allegheny College from March 10 to 13. Millersville was represented by two freshmen and four sophomores, and returned with two All-Americans.
Freshman Sue Rorison became the first National Swimming Champion for the college. She won the 50-yard backstroke with a time of 28.22 seconds and also placed fifth in the 100-yard backstroke. 1:02.81. Both these scores were MSC records. Another freshman. Stephanie
Tulaney, finished tenth in the 50-yard butterfly. 27.97, which placed her in the All-American class. She also came in 18th in the 400 medley relay.
The swimming season was a long one. starting in October with training and ending in March with Nationals. Co-captains were Colleen Henry and Lisa Glenn. Coaches were Adele Rusz.ak. swimming, and John Apple, diving. The team consisted of 14 swimmers and three divers. "This was the best season ever in the history of the team." Ruszak said. "The swimmers and divers worked very hard to accomplish their goals, whether it was a personal best time in a dual meet or making it to Nationals.”
MSC Women's Swimming OPP
100 York College 40
73 Indiana University 67
81 Trenton State 50
58 Gettysburg 79
65 East Stroudsburg 75
75 Lock Haven 65
37 Shippensburg 97
94 Elizabethtown 45
45 Shepherd College 71
Overall Record 5-4
138 Women's SwimmingSophomore Anne Riley pulls through the breaststroke leg of an individual medley during a dual meet against Indiana University of Pennsylvania and Trenton State College.—Photo by Gml Wagner
The Meadvllle Holiday Inn sign welcomes com petitors from all over the United States.—Photo by Anne Riley
All-American Stephanie Tulaney is caught in a moment of psyching-up during the National Championships at Allegheny College.—Photo by Anne Riley
Outrcaching the field. Sue Rorison (lane 4) becomes National champion in the finals of the 50 yard backstroke.—Photo by Anne Riley
Team members gather together before the beginning of practice to examine an underwater camera belonging to a Touchstone photographer.—Photo by Mike MingeyFrom a “Splash in Color” to Fourth in the Nation
The members of the Dolphin Club practiced from September until the show in February. Those on the team continued to practice until the end of March. They spent all their weekends and part of their vacations at Pucillo. practicing and perfecting their moves to produce the best show and competition that they could.
This year s show, entitled "Splash in Color." covered a royal artist's attempt to recover his stolen palette so he could return color to the kingdom. The court jester accompanied the artist on the journey to retrieve the palette from Dr. Black, the villain who stole it. Maggie, a peasant.
showed them that color could not be taken away. The script was written by Dave Patti, who played the artist. The court jester was played by Caron Lcath. a former Dolphin who assisted the club. Mark Quinn portrayed Dr. Black and Jane Merkel played Maggie.
The colors were shown in the suits of the swimmers as they portrayed the story line in 13 routines swum to a wide variety of music. Numbers included some arrangements by Emerson. Lake and Palmer, some songs from The Wtz. as well as "Poet and Peasant Overture" by Suppe.
The male swimmers joining the Dolphins
in the boy girl routine were Bill Henderson. Paul Toner. Rich Howley. Dan Munyan. and Ron Baldino. The technical work for "Splash in Color" was done by the honor fraternity. Phi Sigma Pi.
A freshman. Brenda Kline, said. "It was a really enjoyable new experience, and you only know how challenging it is when you jump in and try it."
After the show there was still a lot more practicing from the girls who were on the team. Millersville won the State Championship with Beth Raver placing first in senior figures and JoAnne Hangen taking a first in junior figures. The team had three first place routines at this meet.
Millersville next hosted and also won the Eastern Regional Intercollegiate Synchronized Swimming Championship. Five colleges from the east coast participated with 38 swimmers In competition. The schools were MSC. Villanova University. Wheaton College. University of Pennsylvania. and Swarthmore College. In figure
Spending yet another evening in Pucillo Pool. Dolphin members practice a routine until they get it perfect.—Photo by Damn Mann
Lounging around the diving board for practice, members of the A team discuss the upcoming competition season — Photo by Damn Mann
140 Dolphinscompetition, each girl was judged individually on six stunts, which were chosen just prior to the event. Carol Winward and Beth Raver swam senior figures because they had previously qualified by having scores over 35. In junior figures. Trish Field placed first. After this event, there was a three-way tie for the overall team standings, which put the pressure on. Rising to the occasion. Raver and Winward placed first in duet. The A team of Beth Raver. Carol Winward. Trish Field. JoAnne Hangen. Jodi George. Terry Rill. Beth Good, and Sue Angstadt. with alternate Jamie Stauffer, placed first in team routines. The MSC B Team of Stacy Fritz. Jane Merkel. Laura Snyder. Ann Allgood. Tina Simpson. Barb Mowrer. Karen San-tucci. and Judy Crowley came in second, above two routines from Wheaton.
The Dolphin's A Team travelled to Ohio State University March 24-27. for the AIAW National Synchronized Swimming Championship. Eleven universities and colleges were represented, with 88 swimmers com pcting. MSC entered two solos, two ducts, one trio, and one team routine. Three of these routines made it to final competition. They were the solo of Carol Winward. placing seventh: the duet of Winward and Beth Raver, in seventh place; and the trio of Trish Field. Terry Rill, and Beth Good also placing seventh.
The MSC A Team placed eighth In
preliminaries and was asked to perform as an exhibition during the final competition. The solo of Raver placed eighth in preliminaries, while JoAnne Hangen and Jodi George placed tenth in duet. Figure competition also earned points for the team.
Overall, the Millersvillc women placed fourth In the nation. The previous two years the team had placed seventh. The step up to fourth place was an impressive move and a dream come true.
The team members all agreed that their success was due to the talent, ideas, and
assistance of the two most experienced synchro-swimmers-Carol Winward. a junior, and Beth Raver, a freshman. The backbone of the Dolphins was Mrs. Julia Bowers, the coach and advisor, who took charge of the club and team. Mrs. Bowers commented. "It is very rewarding and I am infinitely pleased with the honors the girls hove gained." JoAnn Hangen
Against a colorful backdrop. Dave Patti and JoAnne Hangen add drama to the Dolphin production. Splash in Color. — Photo by damn Mann
Making some last minute arrangements, coach Julia Bowers works in her cluttered office. Bowers was thought highly of by the team.—Photo by Darrin Mann
DOLPHINS—Front Row: Sally Cacciatorc. Jodi George. Carol Winward. Trish Field. Stacy Fritz. Jamie Stauffer. Sue Angstadt. Terry Rill. Second Row: Ann Allgood. Barb Mowrer. Karen Sanlucci. Diane Yateman. Tina Simpson. Beth Raver. Beth Good. Deb Hoke. Claire Gichner. Meaghan Jennings. Faye Hlltebeltel. Back Row: Sherri DiMidio. Jane Merkel. Martha Moore. Brenda Kline. JoAnne Hangen. Laura Snyder. Cecelia Price. Judy Crowley. Shelley McGaughey. Donna Krezanosky. Lisa Waldman. Coach Julia Bowers.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Dolphins 141His opponent struggles with determination as In control of the action. Ron Wilson gets a grip
Mike Devlin attempts to force his shoulder down on the opposing wrestler to try to turn him
for the pin.—Photo by Barry Walton over.—Photo by Barry Walton
142 WrestHnqGrapplers haue more than Opponents to Contend ivith as They Find Themselves
Wrestling with Injuries
The first year in the prestigious Eastern Wrestling League was a demanding challenge for the Marauder wrestling team. The 9-12 record set by the grapplers was due mainly to injuries that crippled the team the entire season. Coach Jerry Swope commented. "You just have to put it behind you and look forward to next year."
The wrestlers’ season opened November 20 with their eleventh annual Belles' Tournament. Millersville easily captured the team title with wrestlers Tim Frey. Mike Conner. Randy March and Chip Easterday being champions in their weight class. Eric Meyers took second place at heavyweight.
The dual meet season opened December 10 against mighty Bloomsburg. Injuries were evident even this early as Millersville fell to the Huskies. As the season progressed, the injuries played havoc with the schedule. In addition. Lou Wagner, last year’s heavyweight, was out for the season. The team still came out victorious over York. Elizabethtown. Shippcnsburg. Southern Connecticut. Kutztown. Mansfield. Morgan State. East Stroudsburg, and Trenton State. Matches against West Chester. West Virginia and Cleveland State were touch and go until the final buzzer.
Coach Jerry Swope commends wrestler Randy March for his fine performance throughout the year. March placed second in the Eastern Wrestling League.—Photo by Gim Wagner
with Millersville coming out on the short end.
The four seniors were the mainstay of this year’s squad. Randy March had an outstanding year at 177 lbs. He surpassed 100 victories, which placed him in an elite class, with only two Millersville wrestlers ever having achieved this feat. March placed second in the Eastern Wrestling League, losing only to Clarion’s Charlie Heller. Randy journeyed to Iowa State for the NCAA Nationals. He advanced to the second round.
Tim Frey ended his career at Millersville with an impressive record of 65-20-2. Frey had several spectacular matches this season, the most noteworthy being a tie during the dual season against Don Reese of Bloomsburg. Reese was the NCAA National runner-up.
Mike Conner, wrestling at 167 lbs. finished the season with a record of 20-10-2. Conner was unable to compete in the EWL Tournament, but the points he gained in dual meets (39 total) were a factor in many matches.
Todd Ireland wrestled at 150 and 158 lbs. Ireland was a valuable member of the team as he filled in at the spot where the team needed him most. Ireland’s record was 13-15. In addition to the seniors, freshman Chip Easterday had an exceptional year, posting a 17-14 1 record.
Mar jane Kenvin
MSC Wrestling OPP
8 Bloomsburg 31
42 York 6
37 East Stroudsburg 11
10 Rider 28
18 Slippery Rock 28
6 Lock Haven 37
14 University of Maryland 30
9 University of Pittsburgh 26
21 Trenton State 20
13 Cleveland University 23
15 University of West Virginia 23
37 Elizabethtown 8
6 Penn State 34
38 Shippensburg 6
34 Mansfield 10
6 Clarion 35
21 West Chester 25
36 Southern Conn. 13
22 Morgan State 19
41 Kutztown 5
14 Temple University 24
Lock Haven Tournament 8th University of Maryland Tournament 4th States 5th
Overall Record 9-12
WRESTLING—Front Row Barry Conoway. Jeff Reisler. Tim Frey. Kevin Shenk. Todd Ireland. Back Row: Coach Swope. Arlen Mummau. Mark Decher. Mike Connor. Randy March, Dave Piercr. Chip Easterday. Eric Meyers. Asst. Coach Peters.—Photo by Bowers Photography
Wrest ling 1 43Over spring break, the archers met with some success at the Mid-Atlantic Indoor meet, held in Reading. PA. Although unable to reclaim the first place they had taken last year, the men's and women's teams both came in fourth, with the mixed team taking third place. The outstanding effort of the day was Barnes' capture of fourth place in individual competition.
Barnes continued his winning ways as he travelled to Muncie. Indiana. Here he represented Millersville in the Indoor Nationals. Barnes took 9th place in competition against 37 collegiate archers from all over the country.
The next important meet of the season was the Pennsylvania State Championships. held at East Stroudsburg State College. The men's team—James Shiers. Frey and Barnes beat ESSC and came in second, third and fourth respectively for individual scores. Both the mixed and women's teams took second place in their divisions. The highlight of this event was Sharon Baker's capture of the Women's Pennsylvania State Championship title. Baker had a total of 644 points.
Finally, in regional competition, the archers competed at the Philadelphia College Invitational, where they were up against ten other colleges from the East Coast. Here the women's team placed only third, but broke the old MSC record set last year and trounced ESSC. who had beaten them at States. The men's and mixed teams both captured second place in their divisions at Regionals. As the women had done the week before, the mixed team broke last year's record with a score of 2939.
Outstanding in Regional competition was again the performance of Tim Barnes. He placed third individually out of the 47 men shooting. Sharon Baker also placed third in the women's individual scoring. Thirty-six competed in this division. Once again, the skill of these two archers helped lead the team to success.
Archers Fall Short of Last Year’s Mark
Under the eye of Coach Julia Bowers, the archery team started its fifth year as an intercollegiate sport. Members competed in three categories; men's, women's, and coed. The top three men and women took part in the co-ed team.
As the season started, the archers had hopes for a successful season. "Last year the men were first in State, second in Regionals. and fourth in Nationals." stated Bowers. From the five returning from the 1981 team. Alan Richards had been one of the nation's top 12 college archers, and also earned a place on the All American Regional Archery Team. Returnees Tim Barnes and Tim Frey had also made the Regional and Alternate Regional teams respectively.
Any hopes for Richards continuing his
accomplishments this season and leading the team to success were lost when the team's top archer caught his fingers in a press and had to drop out prematurely. Slowed down, but not stopped, the team did go on to have a respectable season.
At the two-day Lancaster Invitational Archery Tournament held in Pucillo Gym. both Tim Barnes and Sharon Baker qualified for Collegiate Nationals. The event was sponsored by both the Lancaster Archery Club and the college team, and was attended by nearly 300 archers from the East Coast. Barnes came in fourth with 271 and 268 points-above the 265 points necessary to qualify. The women's team placed second at the meet right behind East Stroudsburg. Baker qualified for nationals with ten points to spare.
Relaxing before his shoot. Andy Hoffman watches the progress of other MSC teammates at an outdoor meet at home — Photo by Damn Mann
The success of her practice shooting is evident os Cheryl Romig removes one of her arrows from the bullseye.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Concentration shows on Alan Richard's face as he holds his draw long enough to zero in on the bullscye.—Photo by Darrin Mann
ARCHERY—Front Row: Donna Roenberry. Sharon Baker. Devra Enders. Beth Lilley. Back Row: Mrs. Julia Bowers-Coach. Tim Barnes. Dave Stokes. Roland Brown. Bill Crane. James Shlers. Tim Frey. Andy Hoffman—Photo by Bousers Photography
Archery 145Individual Achievements Take Four Men to Nationals
Despite the terrible weather that the men's track team was faced with in the beginning of their season, the team highlighted it's season with strong defeats of East Stroudsburg and Cheyney. and an exciting win over Kutztown.
To start their season, the track team traveled to Maryland for the Towson Relays. Despite the cold weather and heavy
winds four Marauders earned medals for their performances. Greg Cauller came in first place in the steeple chase. Carlton Bleiler placed second in the discus, and Eric Adams placed third in the high jump. Division III All-American Mike Bomberger managed to throw the javelin 213 feet to qualify for the Division II national meet, while earning second place in the event.
146 Men's Track
The Marauders opened their spring dual meet season with a 95-49 win over Bloomsburg. Gusty winds prevented fast times on the track while wet jumping and throwing surfaces hampered the field men's scores in these events. Double winners of the meet were Robb Holinsworth. Erik Steudel. Greg Cauller and Victor Peterson.
The first break in the weather for the track team was when they travelled to Lincoln University for an invitational track meet.
Using the break in weather to their advantage. the distance medley team of Steve Thomas. Robb Hollingsworth. Erik Steudel. and Greg Culler broke the school record by six seconds and placed second behind Penn State. Steve Koons placed third in the 10.000 meter run and Paul Bowman placed fourth in the 1500 run.
The Marauders were victorious over tough East Stroudsburg and Cheyney In their next meet which was at home. The 400 meter relay team of Anthony Walker. Bobby Coyne. Robb Hollingsworth and Ricky Stonewall won with a 43.22 time.
Straining to give his all. Victor Peterson nears the end of his leg of the relay. Peterson was competing in the Millersville Metrics.—photo by Girtl Wagner
As officials and a competitor look on, Tom
Faust mokes a three point landing. In the team's final duol meet against Kutztown. Faust's score in the triple Jump won It for the Marauders.—Photo by Darrin Manntown would have won the meet. Instead. Faust received praise from his teammates as he jumped 13.20 meters, allowing Millersville to win the meet.
The Marauders finished their season with an overall record of 6-1. "I was happy to sec how the team rallied around the season despite the terrible weather we saw in March and early April." stated Coach Larry Warshawsky. "Although we lost to Shipp, we beat a good East Stroud team and probably the best Kutztown team I've ever seen," he added.
Four of the trackmen saw post season action in Sacramento. California when they competed In the NCAA Division II Track and Field Championships held May 26th to 29th. Greg Cauller. making his third trip to Nationals, competed in the Steeplechase. Mike Bomberg competed in the javelin throw, and Eric Steudel ran in the 5.000-meter event. Freshman Rick Stonewall ran in the 100-meter dash.
MEN'S TRACK TEAM-Front Row Mark Dietz. Greg Cauller. Russ Millett. Second Row: Mark Strangeway. John Stonton, Bill King. Peter Ballcntine. Pat Devlin. Mark Flemming. Erik Steudel. Scott Lyons, Paul Bowman. Stephen Thomas. Victor Peterson. Rick Stonewall. Third Row: Tom Faust, Mike Bomberger. Todd Erb. Carlton Bleiler. Bob Brandon. Troy McElhenny. Steve Rodgers. Matt Fritz. Kevin Purnell. Waller Z.D. Bravo. Fourth Row: Doug Coyle. Bob Coyne. Rich Moore. Mark Greener. Russ Baker. Deac Walker. Jerome Logan. Michael Miller. Mike Seponskl. Robert Hollingsworth. Gary Owens. Fifth Row Tim Schiller. Carlton W. Alston. Tim Swartz. Tom Meals. Stephen Koons. Ross Reed. Ed Umbrell. Chuck Heckman. Todd Lyons. Back Row: Coach Kane. Coach Kuhns. Coach Fritz. Coach Warshawsky.—Pholo by Bowers Photography
Making sure he is in just the right position, shot putter Carl Bleiler prepares to make his throw. Also a discuss thrower, Bleiler took second place at the Towson Relays.—Photo by Damn Mann
Other winners at the meet were Greg Cauller in the steeplechase. Robb Hollingsworth in the 400 meter run. and Steve Thomas in the 800 meter run. Erik Steudel won the 1500 run. and Hollingsworth. Scott Lyons. Thomas and Peterson won the 1600 meter relay while tieing the school record.
In another home meet the Marauders beat two of the three visiting schools. They ran by Trenton and Lock Haven but were defeated by Shippensburg. a strong squad.
Again, the medley team of Walker. Coyne. Hollingsworth, and Stonewall tied for first in the 400 meter relay. Cauller qualified for nationals as he broke both the school and stadium record for the 3000 meter steeplechase.
At the Penn Relays. Erik Steudel also qualified for the national meet, as he broke the school record in the 5000 meter run. Mike Bomberger finished fourth in the javelin throw in the college division. Cauller ran the steeplechase championship later in the afternoon and finished ninth. Five Marauder relays won second place medals at the Millersville Metrics Relay Carnival held at Biemesdcrfer Stadium.
The men's track team ended their dual meet season with a 77-76 win over Kutztown. The Marauders were ahead of the Bears by a couple points throughout the meet until Kutztown managed to achieve enough points to leave the deciding factor of who would win to the last event of the meet.
Not only was the outcome decided by the last event, the triple jump, but by the skill of Tom Faust, the last jumper in the event. Ken Johnson, a Kutztown jumper, reached 12.85 meters on his last leap. If this score had remained unbeaten. Kutz-
Men’s Track 147Getting ready for her event. Beth Sites takes a practice run during a meet held at Biemsderfer
stadium.—Photo by Anne Riley
WOMEN'S TRACK—Front Row Beth Sites. Mary Ann Wood. Jeanmnc Paraskevas. May Shorkcy. Shelly Kautr. Second Row: Sandra Sierra. Jennifer Hartman, Colleen Murphy. Deb Wilson. Beth Millet! Back Row. Karen Condll. Joyce VanGInhovcn. Anne Peifer. Jim Googlns. Coach White.—Photo by Bowers Photography
Young Team Breaks Records
The Womens track team had a season ol record breaking performances. This young team of women finished the dual meet season 4-9. which was an improvement over previous team records
Sophomore Joyce VanGinhoven stole the show by consistantly finishing first in meets, accumulating four outdoor and three indoor records and was the sole Millersville qualifier for the A.I.A.W. Division III Nationals at Bloomsburg State College. May 20. 21.22. VanGinhoven was the school's first female heptathlete.
In outdoor track VanGinhoven ran 65.2 400 meter hurdles, jumped 16' 10" and 5'%" in long jump and high jump respec-
tively and her score of 4403 in the heptathlon were all new records. In the indoor season VanGinhoven smashed the 60-yard hurdles. 440 yard dash and high jump records.
Other records were broken by Freshman Terri Myers during the indoor season. The 60-yard dash. 220-yard dash and long jump were all shattered by Myers. Senior Jean-nie "Neon” Paraskevas threw 31'9" in the shot put for an indoor record. Mary Shorkey finished a three mile run indoors with a time of 18:56.5 and a 10.000 meter run outdoors with a clocking of 39:39. both are record times.
Qualifying for the A.I.A.W. Regionals
were Deb Wilson: long jump, Sandra Sierra: javelin. Anne Piefer; javelin.
Shorkey: 5.000 and 10.000. and VanGinhoven: heptathlon.
Freshmen and Sophomores were the bulk of this years team so with underclassmen returning and new members, next years team could see further improvement.
Just a leap ahead of her rival at the Millersville Metrics. Joyce VanGinhoven comes over the hurdle with style.—Photo by Wrae Wene
148 Womcn’s TrackMomentarily distracted by a teammate. Beth Sites does some warm up exercises before going out onto the trock for a work out.—Photo by Wrae We ic
The pain of a hard run lost shows on the face of the competitor who discovered how tough the Millcrsville women are. — Photo fry Wrae Wcnc
Baton In hand, Jennifer Hartman breeres through her leg of the relay.—Photo by Anne Utley
Women's Track 149The Lacrosse Team Went to Nationals
They didn't come in third; they didn't come in second
V heii Came Vn 7irs(
The glory of clinching that final goal, the thrill of victory mounted by years of dedication and tears of last season play ... these were the ingredients for the Women's Lacrosse National Championship team. Seeded a mere fifth with an at-large bid in the finals, the lady Marauders took top spot in AIAW Division III competition at West Chester Stale College May 13. 14. and 15. With Coach Barbara Waltman's "win one for the gipper" spirit and her nearly all-senioi starting squad loyalty, the season closed with a phenomenal end.
With a crossc in one hand and a tassel in the other, eight starting seniors accepted their first place trophy. In what would have been their final hours of graduation at Millersvllle, senior squad members battled for a national win at West Chester, upsetting Lynchburg 10-3 for the Division title. Of course, missing graduation ceremony was a disappointment, but to senior Cindy Manuel, named this season's Best Defensive Player, the victory was well worth it.
"Once we started winning, it didn't matter to me about missing the ceremony.
Co-Captains Lorraine Galante and Terri Gcno display the 1st place Nationals trophy the team won at West Chester State College.—Photo by Public delations
Winning nationals was the greatest feeling. I never won anything like that before. We had such unity." Perhaps it was this athletic determination that pushed the team to the top. overcoming such obstacles as finals crunch, practices, and more practices. "There were members on the team who didn't get to play In the games but practiced just as much: without their support we wouldn't have made it." said Manuel.
"We had mixed emotions that Saturday." said Waltman. "We were thrilled at wanting to share the victory of first place in Nationals but since it was the end of the semester, everyone had to go their own separate ways from there. The seniors had to sacrifice a lot.”
And yet this was an ironically fitting finish for a season marked with obstacles. The team had no head coach supervision in its first two games (Coach Waltman had been away in Iowa, assisting the basketball
Cradling the ball over her shoulder. Carolyn Oarnccki approaches the goal cage under at-tock from two opposing team players.—Photo by Danin Mann
After a goal scored by Millersvllle the referee sets up the draw to begin ploy again.—Photo by Darrin Mann
team in their National competition), but still managed to rip off victories with the help of Assistant Coach Joanne Garber. The official season opened in inclement weather with a 4-1 win over Slippery Rock March 26. The next day the women trounced Lebanon Valley 25-2.
Though the team had been pre-season practicing since early December, the ap-
150 Women’s LacrosseArms full of cups and a pitcher, as she leaves the field. Cindy Manuel receives her individual trophy at Nationals —P roto by Public Relations
prehension ol having no goalie and the sudden conversion of former center Kelly Roberts to a new key position was shakey. yet the switch proved successful; Roberts performed outstandingly all season. "The switch from center to goalie is a difficult one. Her willingness to make the switch was an important one for the team." said Waltman.
Members of the J.V. Lacrosse squad watch the action on the field intently, lending their support to the team.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Women's Lacrosse 151■nr
V heit Came 7» VTtrs(
Waltman also said that the team would now advance to NCAA Division II next season. With eight graduating seniors, sophomore Roberts would provide a strong nucleus for such stiff competition to come.
The competition this season was tough. After the team won three of the first four games, defending Division II champs from Trenton State managed to beat MSC 12-3.
But MSC bounced back with two more wins against Bloomsburg and East Stroudsburg. They dominated the Huskies 16-4. Junior Becky Grady (this season's second leading scorer, with 37 goals and 8 assists) pushed in seven goals alone, while senior Joan Aker (number one scorer, with 42 goals. 15 assists) added three. Sophomore Gale Glowitz also put in three (She was third place leading scorer, with 20 goals. 5 assists). Senior co-captain Terry
With a leap into the air. senior Joan Aker fires a shot past the goalie and into the cage, scoring a point for Millersville.—Photo by Mike Mmgey
Geno dominated play in East Stroudsburg action, scoring four goals for a 10-8 victory.
MSC was not able to beat the undefeated Kutztown powerhouse, though Joan Aker did manage to place four goals for the team. Czarneckl also scored with two. and Grady with one. for an impressive dent to a strong zone defense. Kutztown beat MSC with a mere three point margin 10-7.
The lady Marauders received its highest seed in Pennsylvania State College Athletic Conference this year. Seeded second out of seven state schools. MSC placed third, losing to Lock Haven 4-7 and beating Shippensburg 7-3.
In its first game against host team Lock Haven. Joan Aker scored three goals while Terry Geno put in one. In action against Shippensburg. Gale Glowitz forced in three goals. Aker pushed in two and two Geno sisters, senior Terry and freshman Paula, each added one for a total 7-3.
In other season competition. MSC beat
Scooping the ball up, goalie Kelly Roberta prevents yet another score against the team. Formerly a center. Roberts performed well in her new position.—Photo by Darrin Mann
152 Women's LacrosseLacrosse
Western Maryland 10-5. with four Grady goals and two each by Aker. Glowitz. and Terry Geno.
Wrapping up the season with a 7-4-1 record before nationals. Coach Waltman was confident that her squad could win. She believed that a major asset in MSC's at-large bid to the finals was her eight-veteran line-up. ‘‘I've had these players together for three and four years now and they've played consistently throughout. The trip was an indication of how well they've worked together," said Waltman.
The two most outstanding players this season, co-captains Terri Geno and Lorraine Galante were indication enough. Both senior transfers from area colleges: each athlete received considerable recognition. Terri Geno. named Best Of-
Leaning Into the throw, Paula Geno fires a long shot down the field to a waiting team member.—Photo by Darrin Mann
fensive Player for the past two years, was also recipient of the Finley Award, granted to the most outstanding women athlete with the highest Q.P.A. Geno was also selected to the Division III AIAW All-Championship team after National competition May 15. along with Becky Grady. Gale Glowitz. and Michele Savino.
Senior co-captain Lorraine Galante. who "definitely provided leadership for defense and was a real spark in our own win at Nationals", according to Coach Waltman. was named Best Defensive Player for the second year, in a tie with senior Cindy Manuel. Galante led the team in interceptions along with senior Michele Savino.
The Millersville State College's lady Marauders was now to advance to NCAA Division II competition. With its 1982 National Championship, they walk tall and carry a big crosse.
4 Slippery Rock 1
25 Lebanon Valley 2
21 Shippensburg 9
3 Trenton 12
16 Bloomsburg 4
10 East Stroudsburg 8
7 Kutztown 10
Lock Haven P.S.A.C.'s 7
7 Shippensburg P.S.A.C.'s 3
10 W. Maryland 5
6 Lock Haven 9
8 Gettysburg NATIONALS 8
11 Denison 6
9 Franklin Marshall 8
10 Lynchburg Overall Record 10-4-1 3
Linda MacLennan reaches out to stop a ball thrown by an opposing player.—Photo try Darrin Mann
LACROSSE—Front Row Joanie Aker. Kerry Sacco. Terry Geno (Co-Captain). Lorraine Galan-tc (Co-Captain). Cathy Loring, Michele Savino. Second Row: Coach Waltman. Paula Geno. Darlene Newman. Linda MacLennan. Jill Clayton. Cindy Manuel. Gale Glowitz. Becky Grady. Back Row: Anita Thallmaycr (Manager), Carolyn Oarncckl. Alana Wolonlk. Sandy Okino. Patty Gremminger. Diane Randall. Kelly Roberts. Lisa Mocnch (Manager). Coach Garget.—Photo by Bowen Photography
Women's Lacrosse 153Netters Have First Conference Champions
With the addition of new team members Miles Gray and Dave Abrams and the coaching of William Kahler. the men's tennis team could not help but to have a winning season. During April the team was ranked 10th by the Middle States Tennis Association, and they concluded the season with a 25-5 record. According to Coach William Kahler this was a school record for the number of wins by the men's
In the Pennsylvania State Conference Tournament held in April, sophomores Ken Loose and Tom Borits became the first conference champions In Millersville State College history. Loose, unseeded in the fifth flight singles for the second year, earned his crown by defeating Mike Conroy. the top seed in the quarter-finals, and Harold Russell from California State in the
semi-finals. Both Conroy and Russell had beaten Loose in dual match competition. Borits defeated top seed Rob Lario from Bloomsburg in straight sets to win his semi-final match. Borits also defeated George Pittas of East Stroudsburg to win the fourth flight singles championship in straight sets. Gray and Abrams joined the pair in the finals. The foursome provided MSC with its best showing ever in the Pennsylvania State Conference Tennis Tournament. Gray, the top seed in the number one singles flight, moved easily into finals, but Marty Coyne defeated Gray in straight sets. Abrams, a freshman, played consistent tennis to move into the finals against nationally ranked Dave Supcrdock of Bloomsburg. Doug Betherick and Bob Eisenschmied scored valuable opening round points. All the team members earned serviceable points to place Millersville in the runner-up position behind Bloomsburg.
The Marauder's fine record showed visible improvement over past seasons and a positive future trend. Outstanding play and team effort made themselves evident in the attitudes of all the players.
Andrea E. Josepayl
Displaying some of the technique that helped him become one of MSC's first Conference chomplons. sophomore Tom Borits returns a volley.—Photo by Anne Riley
TENNIS—Front Row: Kirk Bauer, Ken Stanley. Brian Erkcs. Andy Antipas. Back Row Coach William Kahler. Bob Eisenschmied. Ken Loose. Tom Borits. Dave Abrams. Doug Brethcrick, Miles Gray.—Photo by Bowers PhotographyGolfers Led by Fourth-Year Player
The Golf team finished the season with a satisfying 5-8 record and loads of optimism for next fall.
The Marauders, under the tutelage of first-year Coach Bud Smart, were led by Senior Co-Captains Craig Kliewcr and Glenn Nankerville throughout the year. Kliewcr and Nankerville finished numbers one and two in almost every match until the end of the season when Nankerville came down with a knee injury which forced him to miss several matches, including the PSAC Championships.
"I felt the loss of Glenn hurt us somewhat near the end." said Smart. “But his being out gave the younger players experience for the coming years." he added.
The biggest success of the season was the play of Kliewcr. Kliewer. who played in his fourth varsity season, averaged 77. broke the MSC record with a 70 at Kutz-town, and topped off his career with a fourth place showing at the PSAC Championships. narrowly missing an invitation to nationals.
Another success for the Marauders was Junior Rob Lapkiewicz. Lapkiewicz. who played third most of the year, played consistently the entire year with an 80 average. He played his season low of 76 at Conestoga CC late in the season. He was also to be Co-captain next year.
Other members of the team included Junior Gary Ebersole. who averaged an 85 throughout the year, playing very well at
MSC record breaker Craig Kliewer prepares to send his ball on a long trip down the green. Kliewer took fourth place at the PSAC championships.— Phofo by Gai y Ebersote
the Naval Academy Tournament early in the season; Sophomore Mike Poltonavage who averaged in the 80's throughout the season but did not compete at States; and Junior Mark Beck who averaged 93. and was honored with the first Annual John Pucillo Athlete Scholarship at the end of the season. Also: Sophomore John Irving, who averaged 97. and earned a trip to states: Freshman Tim Sullivan, who didn't compete in the matches till late in the season when he fired an 84 at Conestoga CC and earned a trip to states; and Sophomore Dave Meehl. who played in a couple matches near the end of the season. Finally. Freshman Russ Garman; Freshman Bill Brown; Freshman Scott Selheimer; and Freshman John
Stephanian. who played in several matches and accompanied Kliewer. Nankerville. Lapkiewicz, Poltonavage. Ebersole. Beck, and Smart to Duke University early in the season for scrimmages against Greensboro College and UNC—Greensboro. While there, the Marauders were able to play on Pinehurst Country Club, one of the greatest courses in the world.
"I thought we had a successful season", said Smart. "We got good play from the players and I was glad to get some Freshmen into the matches for experience.
"I'm optimistic about next year, we will be starting in the fall and we have some good freshmen coming in who will help." he concluded.
Caught in a classic pose, John Irving watches the progress of his drive.—Photo by Mike Mingey
GOLF—Front Row: Mike Poltonavage. Craig Kliewcr. Gary Ebersole. John Irving Back Row Coach Smart. Mark Beck. John Stepanian. Glenn Nankerville.—Photo by Bowers Photography
M SC OPP
5 F M 3
8 East Stroudsburg 13
3 East Stroudsburg 4
0 Indiana 1
6 Elizabethtown 2
12 Elizabethtown 1
0 Bloomsburg 4
0 Bloomsburg 8
0 Kutztown 4
2 Lock Haven 6
2 Lock Haven 10
4 California 9
5 Gettysburg 8
Overall Record 3-13
Abandoning her catcher's helmet, Mary Dragonetle stretches for a catch and is rewarded for her effort by completing the play.—Photo by Darrin Mann
A short time-out gives second baseman Lori Van Note a chance to empty the dirt out of her shoes .—Photo by Darrin Mann
156 SoftballLack of Experience Dampens Season
Even though the season was not a very successful one. the players continued to play with a determination and enthusiasm throughout the Spring. CJnder the direction of new Coach Debra Schlegel. the softball team ended their season with a 3 wins and 13 losses for an overall record. With the lack of experience dampening their season, the cut-back in the number of games played was also another significant contributing factor.
The women's only wins came against cross-town rival. Franklin and Marshall College and near-by neighbor Elizabethtown College, against whom they played a double header.
The Marauders gained their first two victories against Elizabethtown. They swept the opponent's field with little effort, and came out with a 6 2 victory and also a 12-1 win.
In the game against Franklin and Marshall. the F M Diplomats gained an early lead when starting batter Lynn Haines grounded out and the next woman up hit a
single. The significant turning point for the Marauders came in the fourth inning when they scored two consecutive runs. The game progressed slowly through the final three innings except when Kathy Dudek hit an impressive home run in the fifth inning.
The fact that the team had only two seniors and three juniors hurt the team all season. Their lack of college softball experience was evident in the majority of the games. They lost the other thirteen games of the season, with most of them not even close contests.
Yet it is unfair to count the success of a team only by the number of wins gained. The efforts and hours of dedicated practice accounted for the team's existence and possibly influenced the fate of the softball team in the year to follow. Only time will tell.
Poised for the play, first baseman Fran Bedckovlc watches the action at the home plate.—Photo by Lon Krammes
SOFTBALL—Front Row: Lori VanNotc. Mary Dragonctte. Donna Eshleman. Kathy Dudek. Maureen Reilly. Wanda Bierley. Second Row: Donna Carr. Kris Moore. Anita Fanelli. Pat Maloney. Karen Berner. Robin McClurken. Lisa Schorr. Back Row: Asst. Coach Janet Murray. Kim Dcitz. Fran Bedekovlc. Sandy Ditzler. Sandy Pickering. Coach Debra Schlegel.—Photo by Bowers Photography
Softball 157Winning Streak Highlights Baseball Season
Starting their season away from home, the baseball team travelled to Florida for a six-game tour during spring break. They dropped the first two games to Milligan College of Tennessee 9-5. and University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh 8-4.
The Marauders bounced back to win the next four games. Victories were over Kutz-town 4-2. Delaware Valley 9-1. University of Northern Iowa 9-8. and Abraham Lincoln University 4-3. Excelling in Florida was George Brim who batted .444 and went four for four in the Northern Iowa game with two triples, a double and a single. Also. Don Trout had a bases loaded triple.
The winning streak was extended to five games when the Marauders returned home and were victorious over Lemoyne of New York. 2-1. The first run was scored as Mike D'Avela gave a two-strike bunt with Jeff Groff on third and Mark Moran on second. Groff came in from third and Moran scored the winning run.
Their second home victory was over Alvernia College. 12-0, as Jim Mengle and George Brim joined to throw a three-hitter. The winning streak was ended as the Marauders lost to West Chester. 8-4. The team then traveled to Baltimore to win the second game of a double header against UMBC.
The baseball team then played a set of three double headers in which they won two out of three. The Marauders lost both games of the double header against Salisbury State. 9-2. 9-5. In the first game Scott Lehman hit a two homcrunner and in the second game Joe Weaver caught three Salisbury baserunners trying to steal second.
In the next double header the Marauders travelled to Emmitburg. Maryland to play Mount St. Mary’s. In the first game. George Brim had six RBI’s, including his sixth homerun of the year. The team came out on top with a 17-14 victory. Andy Brubaker
made his first appearance of the year in the second game against Mt. St. Mary's as he tossed a five hitter, giving the Marauders a 5-3 victory.
The first game of the third double header against Kutztown featured Steve Gergle who struck out six and George Brim who hit his fourth home run. The rain did not hamper Millcrsville as they defeated Kutztown 8-2. In the second game, the action started in the bottom of the seventh when Don Trout got on base with a walk, stole second, and was sacrificed to third by Joe Hagerl. the final score was 5-4.
The Marauders took first place in the Eastern Division of the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference when they defeated Mansfield. 12-6. 15-6. During the
doubleheader, the Marauders pounded out a total of 31 hits. There were four
homeruns in the games, two each by Jeff Groff and Woody Pickeli.
During the first game the score was tight until the fifth inning when Andy Brubaker replaced Steve Gergle as pitcher. Brubaker stayed in the game for the remaining three innings and only gave up one hit over that stretch, as the Marauders scored three runs in both of the next two innings. A catch of a flyball by centerfielder Mike D'Avela saved the Marauders the win in the second game since there were two outs and the two men on base. After the Mansfield game the winning streak for the Marauders was at 12
games. Veronica Paris
Pitcher Jim Mengle gets a hit off the tip of the bat in a home game played in early April.—Photo by Darrin Mann
BASEBALL—Front Row-. Coach Joe Abromaitis. Mark Moran. Barry Bealer, Tony Vigna. Joey Romanowski. Scott Lehman. Harry Stigclman (Asst Coach). Second Row: Jim Mengle. Norn Nelson. Don Trout. Mike D'Avella. George Brim. Dave Ash. Woodie Pickeli. Gary Moritz. Linda Thompson (Manager). Back Row: Joel Weaver. Garry Mdlmoyle. Troy Jandrasitz, Jeff Butler. Rick Cams. Andy Brubaker. Steve Gergle. Joe Hagan. Paul Mengle. Jeff Groff.—Pholo by Bowers Photography
M SC OPP.
2 Lemoyne College 6
2 Lemoyne College 1
12 Alvernia 0
4 West Chester 8
10 (JMBC 2
12 (JMBC 4
2 Salisbury 9
5 Salisbury 9
17 Mt. St. Mary's 14
5 Mt. St. Mary’s 3
8 Kutztown 2
5 Kutztown 4
4 Elizabethtown 1
9 East Stroudsburg 1
6 East Stroudsburg 0
6 York 1
10 York 0
12 Mansfield 6
15 Mansfield 6
Overall Record 15-4
Kneeling down in a typical pose. Andy Brubaker fires a curve ball at an opposing batter. The throw resulted In a strike.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Standing amid the clutter of batting helmets and discarded jackets, coaches Gene Carpenter and William Kahlcr stop by the baseball diamond to see the team in action.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Baseball 1 59The Price of Victory
in Small College Sports
Shoulder pads, sweatshirts, sneakers, football helmets, field upkeep, meals and hotel expenses are all a part of an athletic budget. But many people never think about these things when they question the amount of money spent on college athletes as compared to the amount spent on the rest of the students. They may never consider how much it actually costs to run a small college's athletic program. Many may feel that their money goes solely to support the football program. However, this is a major misconception. If one would carefully look at what the entire athletic program costs and how the funding is distributed, one would be amazed.
The money goes to a wide variety of areas. Before deciding how much each specific field of expense, such as turf maintenance. travelling, and officiating costs, or equipment purchases will receive, the money is first divided between two separate budgets: the Women's Athletics and the Men's Athletics. Under these two. the money is then allocated to the various sports, with some set aside for the training budget.
The budgets are also broken down into the various seasons in which the sports take place: Fall. Winter, and Spring. For example, in the Men's Program. Fall Sports consist of Football. Cross Country, and Soccer. They were allocated thirty-seven thousand, eight hundred dollars. The Men's Winter Sports—Basketball and Wrestling—were budgeted twenty seven thousand, nine hundred dollars and the sports of Men's Baseball. Tennis and Track were allotted twenty thousand, six hundred dollars. By adding up all of these figures, one would only see a brief picture of the total cost involved in running the Men's Program.
Approximately four hundred males are involved with the sporting programs of the Men's Athletic Department. Each one of these students must be dressed and protected with the equipment that deals with their particular sport. This causes one of the largest expenses of an athletic budget. Due to federal regulations, teams must wear the equipment that offers the most protection required under the safety standards which are placed on the sport.
Many people may think that new equipment is purchased every year, but this is another popular misconception. An annual inspection of equipment is conducted to determine their safety and durability. Some pieces must be thrown out due to their Inability to give protection. The remainder is sent to be reconditioned. Through this inspection process.
replacement costs are kept at a minimum.
Another large share of the budget is apportioned to travelling expenses. These are incurred when sending the athletic teams to compete at other colleges. In 1981 -82. a total of forty one thousand dollars was spent on travelling, meals, and hotels for all the athletes. Twelve thousand dollars of that dealt with sending the teams to the other campuses, either in school vans or in chartered busses, depending on the size of the teams. Ten thousand dollars was spent to house the athletes in hotels while they were away from Millersville on their over-
night stays, and nineteen thousand was spent on meals.
The training budget plays a very important role in most colleges' athletic programs. Millersville is no exception. Training supplies fall under the Men's Athletic Budget, but cover both male and female sports. Last year, eighteen
Dr. Gene Carpenter, the new Men's Athletic Director, reviews the budget proposals concerning athletic team competition.—Photo by Marty Brumme
160 Budgctthousand dollars was spent for fining supplies. At first glance, this may appear to be a large sum. but when considering the number of athletes who are protected and spared from injury, it seems to be a wise investment.
One major expense that the public may be unaware of is the cost of hiring officials. The number of officials required for a game varies from sport to sport, but they are necessary and even mandatory during an athletic contest. A total of nine thousand dollars was spent in 1981-82 for the use of these men in the black and white uniforms. It may seem a large price to pay.
,he Spor,s would kec°me
Dart ofVh hC °ffiCialS are « ™ch part of the sport as the athletes.
■ne maintenance of the fields
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takes place when school is in session and even when it isn’t. With seven playing fields, two gymnasiums, two pools, several tennis courts, a stadium, and two tracks to care for. the maintenance crew is kept busy around the calendar. Due to the countless hours of manpower that are spent on these tasks, it is difficult to give a rough estimate of the total expense.
Looking at these expenses, many people may say that the students alone bear the brunt of the budget. However, they are mistaken. Through gate receipts, the athletic program is a partially self-supporting system. In 1981. these receipts generated eighteen thousand dollars. This allowed for any team which made national tournaments to have their trips paid for with no additional increase to the college activity fee. Through the support of student, alumni, faculty and community spectators, the possibility of meeting the
financial fees of attending a national championship or moving from a Division III school to a Division II school was assured.
Translating these costs into the benefits received by the students is not an easy task. The casual observer may be intimidated by the seemingly staggering sums involved in the Athletic Budget, and question the figures. But how can one put a price tag on the excitement of watching a well-executed hook shot, the thrill of the last lap in swimming, the group catharsis in cheering on the running back to a touchdown. or the pride in receiving a cross country national championship?
Steven Dinnoccnli Mike Horn
Inflation has hit everyone hard. Here the 1982 83 Budget Proposal shows the increase in sports from the cost in past two years .—Photo by Marty Bntmmc
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Budget 161Some choices concerning academic life were familiar ones, facing all students every year—which courses to register for, which professors to take, what time to schedule classes, and how many credits—were some of the most common. And as in the past, this year many students avoided 8:00 a.m. classes and registered for "good" courses such as Dr. Winter’s "Love and Sexuality" and Dr. Nichols’ "Origin and Evolution of the Earth." as well as the required ones they had been putting off like speech and swimming. Some things never seemed to change.
But other things affecting academics did change, and provided students with even more choices. A major in nursing, an information science area of interest, and two associate degrees which were added to the list of programs available, gave students some new alternatives. The new Harris 500 computer, installed in the Spring, and several new terminals, helped to expand the computer science program and give students more access to the system. Unfortunately, the Harris proved to be a problem for those using It— there were still "bugs" in the system.
Near the middle of the Spring Semester, students were faced with paying the $75 tuition hike mandated by the Governor. In a situation which seemed to give them no choice, Millersville students joined those of other state colleges in opposing the decision. After months of phone-ins, petition signing, and ralleys. the increase was rescinded—at least until the following fall.
Susan MillerAcademics 163Joseph Caputo's inauguration ushered in by cultural and social events
Silence marked the day as the rain fell lightly from the skies. It was a typical blue, rainy Sunday that raises many different emotions in all kinds of people. On days like this, some of our beds bid us to climb back between their sheets and some of us did just that. Yet. while much of the campus decided to sleep the gray away, other students ventured out. and found that their boldness would not be unrewarded for the creativity they witnessed was inspiring.
The creativity of an individual can be expressed in various ways; from the sounds of fingers dancing over the keyboard of a piano, to the movement of a pencil across a sheet of paper. While students have numerous outlets of expression, the faculty and staff also have their channels.
On this particular Sunday, as the rain continued to fall at noon, an exhibit displaying the artistic talents of our professors kicked off the Inauguration Week. As one entered Ganser Library, the sound of soft whispers crept from the room behind the lobby. Upon stepping closer, and pecking inside, your attention was captured by shapes and colors. The walls were lined with paintings, photographs, and sculptures created by the faculty. Expression ranging from realism to the abstract filled the room. Fourteen professors displayed their work in the Art Show, and most attended the opening reception on Sunday. As visitors and students lingered at each masterpiece, feelings of amazement and respect entered into their minds. One visitor commented. "They've dedicated so much time—it’s amazing!!"
Although the majority of the show consisted of water color and oil paintings, sculptures and jewelry were also exhibited. Dr. Dominique Fanani crafted many types of jewelry from silver and gold, and other professors showed their sculptures. Associate Professor John Ground displayed a rather non-traditional clay sculpture of a child's cadaver. The sculpture. entitled "Mumias De Infants. Gueanahusta. Mexico. 1980." was inspired by an experience from a recent trip he took through Mexico.
The show was organized by Robert Hustead and Robert Lyon and other faculty artists, with students Linda Krariszk and Kelle Erb assisting. The creative energies and talents of the faculty proved an effective kick-off for the coming events. As
numerous students left the library and turned to George Street, their feelings of respect and admiration remained as they realized that their professors were indeed real people.
The Art Show was just one of the cultural events which took place during Inauguration Week. On Monday evening, the Ballet, "The Pavlova Celebration." was performed in Lyte Auditorium. Star Dinias gave a magnificent performance in front of a full auditorium of entranced spectators. The lead ballerina was outstanding, completing difficult steps and maneuvers of the ballet with more ease and grace than expected.
One member of the company was a
Boogieing to the beat ol Fantasy. Mary Ver-sprllle Joins more than 400 faculty, administrators. students and friends of the college in celebrating the Inaugural Ball.—Photo by Darrin Mann
native of Lancaster. Abra Rudiflll spent most of her teen years living with her parents before she left to join a professional company. A strong dancer who could have easily taken the lead herself. she danced in the chorus and carried through various solo pieces.
As one spectator commented, the performance was nothing less than the best. "Their genuine dedication to the art of dance, and their appreciation was evident through their outstanding performance." When the final pose was captured, and the curtains began to fall, silence echoed through the auditorium. Then the lights began to come on and that first shock was over. The audience rose to their feet and
Chairman of the Board of Trustees. William Bolger speaks of the Inauguration prior to the investiture of the ancient symbols. Bolger stated that "Quality education Is a tradition at Millersvllle. and under the new leadership of Dr. Joseph Caputo. this will be continued."— Photo by Menn Studios. Inc.
A mortarboard held over his heart. Dr. Joseph Caputo sings the National Anthem prior to his formal inauguration as President of Millcrsville State College.—Photo by Darrin Mann
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nett applause lllleo Thf tifii event |n ute given on Wet! vlprer Or. Qenrge tarvard University Inidtiarium. the iu-6 all the new and ne protestor hod t ■ D» Wald was hot utended Now Yor ecelved hit BaChel Mamed hit Doctn .a University li 1 larvard: he began n 1948 He also iwords and gained it work in biochen-iiea ol vision. He s .uahtyof hie oveto ■ronment This pm 'tychological asp iy Dr Wald fn hit i e pul these togeth' •vat in a Lethal So n interesting an»: vents oilhe maui1. '.illrr svllle t pietldr Dr Wald dlfsrt loblems in todav if these areas wo:, aid that In the Ai ■o much ol the fos; .in out ol il Inst? acts, he brought ids and tried to ut bfiel backgrou nets.
Abundance ol copulation were II li explained thiOTT
Caputo meets all the criteria as President of Millersville State College."
William Kreider. President of Borough Council, welcomed Dr. Caputo and his family to the community and brought best wishes and congratulations on behalf of the Borough Council and the citizens of Millersville.
Dr. Dominick DiNunzio, Alumni Association President, presented Dr. Caputo with a plaque emblazoned in gold with the words and music of the College Alma Mater, written by Esther Lenhardt and Sanders McComsey.
Steven DiGuiseppe. representing the student body, spoke on the establishment of a scholarship in chemistry, based on merit, to be given to incoming freshmen. The generosity of the staff and students was responsible for setting up an account dedicated in Caputo's name. Mr. Gray Sellers presented Mrs. Caputo with a silver platter, an Oriental soup tureen, and a memory book to preserve the Inaugural memories of the numerous events.
In response to all that had been presented. Caputo expressed his feelings of great pride in the donation of the chemistry scholarship to which his name has been attributed. He thanked the many
contributors to the Inauguration including the guests, community, and especially the Inaugural Committee. The abililty to share his achievements with the faculty and friends, some whom he hadn't seen in fifteen to twenty years, held a special meaning for Dr. Caputo. He felt these people helped in the launching of his career. Caputo's last public statement before officially becoming "President Joseph A. Caputo of Millersville State College" was, “Whatever I've accomplished. it's not been alone."
At 2 p.m.. the Inaugural Week ceremonies culminated with the inauguration of Dr. Joseph Anthony Caputo as the twelfth president of Millersville State College. Preceding the actual inauguration, a procession of 350 persons, led by faculty member Dr. Theodore H. Rupp as mace bearer, marched from Wickersham Hall to Lyte Auditorium. Among the individuals in the procession were representatives from 178 colleges and universities, representatives from seventeen learned and professional societies, student leaders, faculty, retired faculty members, and college administrators.
The Inauguration ceremony, presided over by Ronald E. Ford. Vice-Chairman of
With a look of delight, Mrs. Linda Caputo displays the gift presented by Mr. Gray Sellers. Chairman of the Inaugural Committee. During the brunch, presentations to the President elect were made by four college and community groups.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Dr. Joseph Abromaitis Industrial Arts Mr. Melvin Allen Directror of Center of Academic Development Dr. Robert F. Ambacher Foreign Languages Mr. Marshall Anderson Mathcmatics Computer Science
Dr. Ralph G. Antlonen Educational Services Mrs. Jane M. Bachman Elementary Education Early Childhood Mr. C. Richard Beam Foreign Languages Mr. Paul S. Belgrade English
Mrs. Jean Bradel Berlin Music Dr David Bird Elementary Education Early Childhood Mr. Philip Bishop Asst. Provost Mr. Walter W, Blackburn Music
168 lnauguratfonPresenting formal greetings to Dr. Caputo. Student Senate President Matthew Zanowiak speaks on behalf of the student body.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc
Dr. Richard G. Blouch Counseling Center Dr. Gerald Bosch
Elementary Education Early Childhood Dr. Seymour Brandon Music Miss A. Rose Brown Asst. Director for Center of Academic Development
Mr. Peter J. Byre Music Dr. Arlene Bucher Special Education Mr. Gerald Burkhardt Registrar Mr. John J. Callahan ROTC
Dr. Gene A. Carpenter Health and Physical Education Mr. Robert Coley Library Mr. Marcclino Colon Developmental Studies Department Dr. Patrick J. Cooney Physics
Inauguration 169Presenting the initial endowment of the Joseph A. and Linda R. Caputo Scholarship is Steven DiGuiseppe, Vice-President of the Student Senate.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Dr. Jerry Cataldo discusses how Dr. Caputo's past experiences will shape those of the future. A close friend of Caputo's. Cataldo was the main speaker at the brunch.—Photo by Mcrin Studios, Inc,
Dr. Ruth M. Cox Special Education Mr. Joseph E. DeCamp. Jr.
Foreign Languages Dr. Charles DeLinger Mathematics Computer Science Dr. Russell L. DeSou a Earth Science
Dr. Cynthia C. Dilgard English Dr. David Dobbins Biology Mr. Melvin R. Donner
Vice President Student Affairs Dr. Danny Ducker English
Mr. Donald Eidam Mathematics Computer Science Dr. Charles A. Ekstorm Sociology Anthropology Dr. Howard C. Ellis Economics Business Administration Capt. George England ROTC
170 lnaugurat IonOTI
the Board of Trustees, began with a processional, the music for which was arranged by Dr. Karl E. Moyer. The invocation was then given by William H. Keeler. Auxiliary Bishop of the Harrisburg Catholic Diocese, and was followed by greetings on the behalf of several organizations, including the student body, faculty, and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
Following the invocation and greetings, the presentation and investiture of president-elect Caputo was carried out by William H. Bolger. Chairman of the Board of Trustees. After this ceremony. President Caputo gave his Inaugural Address. In his address. President Caputo urged students to make use of every opportunity offered by the college experience. He stated that the students were "... more serious, more job-oriented, more respectful of authority.
. . . and more and more recognizing the value of higher education.” than the students of several years ago. President Caputo also spoke of the faculty, stressing the importance of faculty renewal and how it affects curriculum revision. Following President Caputo's Inaugural Address, speeches were given by Matt Zanowiak. Student Senate President; Dominick
DiNunzio. Alumni Association President: Dr. Gerald Weiss. President of the Millers-ville State College Faculty Association: and Ronald Ford. Vice-Chairman of the Board of trustees. Acting Commissioner of Higher Education for the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Dr. William Kautz welcomed Dr Caputo to the family of Pennsylvania Higher Education.
Another highlight of the Inaugural ceremony was several musical presentations given by the Millersville College-Community Chorus, under the direction of Walter W. Blackburn. The benediction was given by William Keeler at the close of the Inaugural ceremony.
Following the ceremony, a reception was held at Biemesderfcr Executive Center. Many people attended and informally welcomed the President to his new role in the college and community. As people wandered in and out throughout the following hours, the President continued to take in all the events that were given in his honor.
Although the excitement of the week continued through the days to follow, the campus slowly fell back into the usual routine of the day. The only thing that differed from before was Dr. Caputo was now
President Caputo of Millersville State College.
Gary Hess Peggy Rasmussen Susan Seibel Wendy Wieslling
Mace bearer Dr. Theodore Rupp, most senior member of the (acuity, leads the academic procession The college mace is made of wood and surmounted by a brass replica of the Old Main tower.—Phot by Darrin Mann
Dr. Dominick J. Fanam Art
Dr. Jack R. Fischel History Mr. Robert H. Fogg Speech Drama Dr. Denis J. Foley Jr. Industrial Arts
Mr. Antone K Fontes Biology Mr. Stuart Foreman English Mr. Stephan R. Fiance Mathcmatlcs Computer Science Dr. George J. Francis Industrial Arts
Mr. Douglas J. Frazer Economics Business Administration Mr. Richard L. Frerichs Financial Aid Mr Scott Garman Speech Drama Mr. Sumner J. Germain English
HARRIS: the New “Kid”
In the early part of January. 1981, the Computer Science Department installed a new computer system, the Harris 500. This system, which cost approximately $250,000. was put into operation along with the Univac Computer. According to Bob Sowers. Coordinator of Academic Ap-
V plications at MSC. the department still liked the CJnivac system; however, the CJnivac was originally an old RCA system, and the company was trying to gradually phase it out of use. A new system was needed.
Robert Yantz. programmer for the Computer Services Center, said that, "comparing the CJnivac 90 70 to the Harris 500 and asking which is better is like comparing apples to oranges. The two machines are very different architecturally, internally, and conceptually. Depending on the specific application, one machine may
on the Block
be better than the other.
An important plus of the Harris 500 is its data base. The data base provides programs that can be transmitted to the registrar and administrative personnel by means of terminals. The CJnivac system, however, has no data base. In addition to this, the Harris 500 is only one-fifth the size of the CJnivac; it is faster, uses newer languages, and employs newer technology.
In 1982. MSC students were using both the CJnivac and Harris 500 with terminals in Ganser Library and Boyer Computer Center. However, in about one and a half years the college planned to eliminate the Univac and install another system, the Harris 800.
David Myer. College Budget Director, stated that when the second Harris machine was put on line, the capacity of the computer center to do work would rise three times, although the 800 model is one
third smaller than its predecessor. Then MSC would be using two Harris computers—one for the students, the other for administration.
With the increased enrollment in Computer Science at Millersville. the new Harris system was expected to be very beneficial, and more terminals could be hooked up to it if students needed more computer time. Lack of space for more terminals was the major problem however. The possibility of utilizing other buildings to accommodate them was being considered. Indeed, the
Mrs. Catherine Glass Library Mrs. Dorothy J. Godfrey Nurse Miss Katherine Green Psychology Mr. Eugene G. Groff Educational Foundations
Dr. Samual J. Ha Biology Dr. M Khalil Hamid Economic s Busincss Administration Mr. Harry Hanna Library Mrs. Dorothy B. Harris Counselling Human Development
Dr. Harold J. Harris. Jr. Counselling Human Development Mr. John J. Hartmann ROTC Dr. JongChol Hau Economics Busincss Administration Mr. Laverne S. Hauck. Jr. Industrial Arts
172 New ComputerThis sight greeted many would-be users in the Ganser computer room while the Harris computer was being Inslallcd.-Photo by Mike Mingey
All of Its circuits, switches and panels make the (JNIVAC an impressive-looking piece of equipment. The old system filled two walls in the Boyer Computer Center.—Photo by Mike Mingey
new Harris 500 computer was a needed and worthwhile addition to MSC academics. "Overall." Yantz concluded, "the college made a wise decision to go with the Harris machine for its versatility and expandability for the future growth of the Computer Services Center."
The new Harris is less imposing than its colleague the (JNIVAC But although one-fifth the size of the old computer, the Harris is faster and uses newer technology.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Dr. Alex Henderson Biology Dr. Albert C. Hoffman Biology Dr. Leroy T. Hopkins Foreign Languages Mr. John L. Horst Educational Foundations
Mrs. Doris K. Hosier Library Mrs. Nancy Hungcrford Health and Physical Education Mrs. Barbara B. Hunsberger Library Dr. Robert M. Hurst Psychology
Mr. Robert G. Hustead Art
Mrs. Hazel I. Jackson English Mr. James A. Jolly History Dr. William V. Kahler Health and Physical Education
New Computer 173The Final Stretch
It was a bright, crisp winter day. The first real snow of the season lay sparkling and inviting on the ground. But there were fewer tracks in it than might have been ex-
pected; fewer snowmen, fewer signs of snow battles that had been fought and won gloriously. Where were the students, who should have been taking time out from the
Agonizing over a difficult question. Biology major Tom Peightel finishes his last final of the 1981 fall semester.—Photo by Gary Ebcrsotc
usual college grind to release pent up energies and let their youth show?
Many were engaged in that unavoidable, culminating activity of every semester—studying for and taking finals. Setting up camp in the library, dorm study rooms, the Student Memorial Center. Roddy Science library. Sam's Restaurant, and even in hallways, students drilled and crammed and read late into the night. In an attempt to bring up that faltering grade, or maintain a passing mark in a tough class, studiers huddled over their books for hours, downing pots of coffee and Mo-Do? tablets.
Finals week wasn't all work and no play, however. Most students had a day or two off during the week, and managed to get in at least one good romp in the snow in between sessions with the books. Local eating establishments, such as the Sugar Bowl, were full of students; some putting off their studies just a few more minutes, others celebrating the exam they had aced that afternoon.
As the end of the restructured schedule approached, the tension on campus began to dissipate. Relieved students began going home for Christmas Break. Others stayed around a few extra days for parties and goodbyes with people they would not be seeing for several weeks. Finally.
Dr. Richard C. Keller History Mr. Bruce D. Kellner English Dr. W. Richard Kettering Special Education Miss Erma D. Keyes VEIN
Dr. Audrey Klrchner Jenkins Early Childhood Center Mrs. Marie Kiser Special Education Dr. Rethinasamy K. Kittapa MathematicsfComputcr Science Mr. Daniel E. Kogut Foreign Language
Dr. Barbara Kokenes Educational Foundations Dr. Michael G. Kovach Dean of Graduate School Mrs. Fay E. Kramer Educational Foundations Dr. Walter Krieder. Jr. Educational Foundations
174 FlnalsDecember 23rd arrived, and the last stragglers finished up their tests, lugged stereos and suitcases down to their cars, and departed with little regrets.
No student enjoys finals period: pressures build up. roommates fight, lovers break up. and frustrated students throw furniture down the stairwells. Fall semester finals brought on grumbling from would-be dedicated scholars who found they had no satisfactory place to go after the first floor of Ganser closed at 12:00. The fact that no extra hours were scheduled by the library affected many who could not study in the noisy dorms. Complaints to some of the librarians elected discussions on the possibility of having longer hours the following semester.
But once students were on their way home for the break, most could forget the harrowing days of final exams. Of course, there were always some who continued worrying: they rushed to the mailbox every day to see if the longed-for—or perhaps dreaded—report card had come to confirm their fondest hopes or worst fears. At least they were over. The final exam would not have to be faced again . . . until the next semester.
Money was short for many students at the end of the semester, but one solution was found in selling used textbooks back to the bookstore. Bookstore manager Gil Shoaff buys a paperback after checking his list.—Photo by Susan Miller
Dr. Robert J. Labriola Dean
Mr. Keith A. Lauderback Industrial Arts Dr. Harold A. Laynor An
Mrs. Jacqueline Long Foreign Languages
Dr. F. Perry Love Provost Mr. Glenn R. Lowry Library Science Dr. Susan P. Luke-Keen Psychology Mr. Robert A Lyon Jr. Art
Mrs. Evelyn L. Lyons Library Mr. John Maine Library Dr. Anne L. Mallery Developmental Studies Development Dr. Beverly A. Marcum Biology
Sixty Years Old but Far From Retirement
"Little did I realize that when the idea first surfaced for an anniversary celebration to recognize past successes and blend them with future directions, that the outcome would expand to the multitudes of events that occurred on November 19 and 20." So said Dr. Margaret Tassia. chairman of the Library Science Department, several months after the sixtieth anniversary of that department had been recognized. The year of the 60th anniversary was also the year in which a new program was offered in the department.
Technology and modernization had never been ignored at this college. Since 1964 there were computer science courses offered, and since the program was started as a major, it had been one of the fastest growing of all. In 1981, the new program advanced the college even further in terms of preparing students for work in today's world. With the acquisition of Professor Glen Lowry, formerly from Stockton State College in New Jersey, the Library Science Department offered its first class in Information Science.
The scope and implications of this expansion of the formerly education-oriented department was the focus of the Library Science Department's Sixtieth Anniversary celebration, held November 18 and 19. 1981. At this time. Dr. Thomas Galvin. Dean of the School of Library and Information Science at the University of Pittsburgh. visited the campus.
Galvins activities during his visit included a meeting with students and faculty of Library Science Department to discuss informally the role they could play in the information science field. At this time, he addressed questions about career planning and the scope of the information business. He also met with area businessmen to explain how industry and businesses were using information technology and how they could make use of it themselves.
The highlight of the celebration was the Anniversary Dinner, held Thursday the 19th in Kline Dining Hall. The address, delivered by Galvin and entitled. "The Second Thousand Miles.” covered the rapid growth of information over the past years and the implications for the
future—specifically for the college and the department.
Galvin congratulated the college on its steps forward: when the Information-Science degree program is begun. Miller-sville will be one of the limited number of colleges to offer an undergraduate program of this type. He felt that the new program will allow the Library Science Department to broaden their educational mission without causing them to abandon their original library education commitment.
Galvin concluded his speech with these spirited words. "The lesson seems to me entirely clear. The information world is growing and changing very fast. I believe that this department and this school, the heirs of the legacy of Helen Ganser. have the capacity and the obligation to respond to that change: to respond in ways that will make those who gather to celebrate the achievement of the next six decades feel as proud of the achievements of Millersville State College as all of you can rightfully feel tonight."
Tassia stated that. "The entire two days
Miss Marjorie A. Markoff Library Dr. Philip C. Marshall History Dr. Robert S. Matulis Mathemtics Computcr Science Dr. JamesE. Maurey Dean School of Education
Dr, Dennis W. McCracken Biology Mr. Richard Melly Elementary Education Early Childhood Mr. Kenneth G. Miller Biology Mr. Ralph W. Miller Industrial Arts
Mr. Carl J. Milton Jr. Placement Cooperatlvr Education Dr. Conrad Miziumski Physics Dr. Karl E. Moyer Music Mr. Charles Muench Specch Drama
176 LIbrary ScienceWith the distinction of being a member of the first graduating class from the Library Science Department. Mrs. Esther Whitely was an honored guest of the sixtieth anniversary dinner.— Photo by Mike Mlngey
stimulated many thoughts about the future of librarianship. We've received many favorable comments from people in the field, especially on Dr. Galvin's speech."
Richard Beam, professor of German and President of the Friends of Ganser. called Galvin's speech, "timely and telling. It contained a message which every faculty member should hear. Needless to say. the exact shape of the future cannot be predicted. but Dr. Galvin's blueprint cannot be far from the target."
Chairperson Dr. Margaret Tassia prepares to address an attentive audience of students, faculty, librarians, and state officials at the dinner honoring the Library Science Department's past and present.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Mr. David L. Myer Adm. Budget Mrs. Carol J. Myers Music Dr. Paul H. Nichols Earth Science Dr. John F. O'Donnell English
Dr. Fred E. Oppcnheimcr Foreign Languages Dr. John B. Osborne. Jr.
History Dr. Hassan Osman Special Education Dr. Edward D. Ottingcr Special Education
Dr. James C. Parks Biology Dr. William A. Pcarman Dean School of Sociol Science Human Relations Mrs. Elaine K. Pease Library Mr. Edward Plank Counselling Center
Library Sclence 177uiMMijfl 75
Armed with their signs and wearing Millersville caps provided by the Student Senate, students sit in the Rotunda at Harrisburg on Student Solidarity Day In a united effort to show their opposition to the tuition hike.—Photo by Terri Morion
With determination, Student Senate President Matt Zanowiak leads the MSC congregation towards a victory at the state capitol.—Photo by Terri Morton
178 75 Dollar IncreaseStudents join together to
"... But is it legal?!" was one of the first questions raised by students of the 14 state-owned colleges and university. The students felt that the $75 tuition increase unexpectedly announced by Secretary of Education Robert Scanlon was unfair, and something had to be done. If not protested right away, with the steady support of all those affected by the increase, the government could easily take advantage of Pennsylvania's college students who had suddenly become responsible for a $4.5 million debt.
The controversial issue started in 1977. when the faculty negotiated a 4.5% increase in wages. State allocations did not cover the salary increase, which resulted in a four-year long conflict between the Arbitration Panel and a clause in the General Assembly's Appropriations Act of that year, which said that "no funds appropriated herein shall be used for negotiated compensation increases." Suggestions that Pennsylvania pay for the increase with funds taken from the General Revenue fund were made in the form of bills introduced before the Pennsylvania Labor Relations Board. Commonwealth Courts, and the Pennsylvania Supreme Court. However, every one failed to pass. The Supreme Court decision ordered the Commonwealth to pay the increase retroactive to 1977 at an estimated cost of $6.3 million, which included interest on the original $4.5 million.
The Commonwealth Association of Students was the representative body coordinating statewide actions against the increase. including campus rallies, meetings, and a campaign written to senators and representatives in Harrisburg. The Governor's "hot line" number was made available for those wishing to directly voice their opinions to someone at the state capital, but also in hopes of tying up the telephones in Harrisburg with this particular issue.
Millersville's rally was held the night before Student Solidarity Day. Students gathered on the SMC balcony to oppose the increase and plan the lobbying tactics they needed in Harrisburg the following day. CAS Executive Director Joyce Cheepudom was there to express her views on the subject. She said, "They expect the students to budget our money carefully and they don't appropriate enough money; then they try to pass their mistakes off on us."
Student Senate President Matt Zanowiak and Student Senator Mike Bauer stressed the point that 76.000 students of voting age. plus their parents, could be effective ammunition in this election year. Dr. Terry
Madonna. History professor and President of the Association of Pennsylvania State Colleges and University Faculties, was also present. In reference to this being an election year, he commented. "We've become pawns in a political game." He felt the timing of this increase had been politically motivated so there would be no increases in the Fall around election time.
Student Solidarity Day was declared on February 11th when students from Millers-villc. Clarion, and California State Colleges travelled to the capitol to lobby and meet with politicians. CAS Legislative Director Brenda Burd launched the day's activities at the press conference in the rotunda that morning, stating that. "CAS is holding the Thornburgh administration responsible for this increase. The Governor boasts that state taxes have not risen during his administration. What he neglects to say is that tuition has risen $450 during the last 3Vi years. Pennsylvania has the highest tuition costs in the nation, and the lowest expenditure per capita for public higher education."
Other speakers included MSC Student Senate President Matt Zanowiak. California State College Student President David Talpas. and Pennsylvania Representatives Ronald Cowell and Frank Pistella. both Democrats from Allegheny County. Secretary of Education Robert Scanlon was also invited to speak, but he declined. A support group of 180 MSC students were seen wearing hats with the school name printed on them, and some carried posters and
signs. Appropriately, when Malt Zanowiak approached the podium to speak with an MSC hat held high, he received a round of applause when he said, "I brought this hat for Governor Thornburgh so he won't forget us when we leave."
Through an investigation of legalities. CAS found a breach of contract and the possibility of an invalid meeting of State College and University Directors to be in question. Six members were present the day the $75 increase was passed with a 5-3 vote. Knowing that a quorum of 8 members is required to pass a vote, two other members known to be in favor of the increase were contacted by phone to vote on the issue.
State Solleges SCUD's reason for this was that the two members were unable to attend on short notice due to bad travelling conditions caused by the winter weather.
In any case. CAS filed a class action suit on behalf of the 76.000 students enrolled in PA's 14 state colleges and university with these charges. Soon after the lawsuit was filed. Judge David W. Craig ordered a freeze on the $75 payments, which further led to the reimbursement of $75 to all those who had promptly paid, and put a smile of satisfaction on the faces of those who didn’t.
Dr. Terry Madonna. President of the Association of Pennsylvania State Colleges and University Faculties, speaks to concerned students rallying against the $75.00 tuition hike In the SMC balcony.—Photo by Mike Mingcy
75 Dollar lncrease 179Still in the Running
It happened on campus nearly every day. An elderly gentleman could be seen running all over MSC. There was no escaping him. Although he was a familiar sight on campus, not many students knew this persistent runner as Dr. Theodore Rupp, professor of French.
Rupp came to teach at the college in 1946 after nine years of teaching in secondary schools. For 25 of the 36 years that Rupp had been at MSC. he served as Chairperson of the Foreign Language Department. This is an impressive record, considering that Rupp stated he never had any intentions of becoming a French teacher.
Becoming a French professor was "pure chance” according to Rupp. During the Depression Rupp served as a proctor at a private school affiliated with Franklin and Marshall College. A proctor's function was to tutor and supervise students in exchange for room and board. "I was an all-
If you couldn't find Dr. Rupp in his office or classroom at Wickersham Mall, you could hove tried searching the fields and backroads of Millersville where he jogged religiously.—Photo by Gini Wagner
around utility person." said Rupp.
According to Rupp, the professor who taught English and French had an overload of courses. Several students wanted to study third year French, but there was no one to teach it. Rupp was in the right place at the right time. He had been invited to have coffee at the headmaster's house and the problem of not having a third year French class at the school came up in the conversation. The headmaster's wife suggested that Rupp teach the class.
Rupp said he was prepared to teach English, not French. He had three years of French in high school and two years in college, but said it was not nearly enough preparation to teach advanced students. He quickly bought some French records and began studying. "I had to study harder than the students because I had to know all they knew and be able to answer questions." he said.
Rupp did his graduate studies in French. He said that French interested him and he still researched medieval French literature and French linguistics as a hobby.
A more widely recognized hobby was Rupp's love of running. Rupp said he runs
Dr. Clifton W. Price Jr.
Physics Dr. Sydney Rodinovsky Biology Mr. Barney T. Raffield III Economics Mr. Leonard Ragouzeous Art
Mr. Clarence J. Randolph Political Science Dr. Willis Ratzlaff Biology Dr. Gary W Reighard
Vice President-Student Affairs Miss Jane L Reinhard Art
Mrs. Irene K. Risser Librarian Dr. Paul W. Ross
Math and Computer Science Dr Robert S. Ross Earth Science Mr Joseph L. Rousseau Elem. Ed. Eorly Childhood Education
180 Dr. Rupp
eight miles a day, six days a week, and in all weather conditions. Rupp said. "If I had a dollar for all the times I almost fell I'd be a rich man." Despite running in hazardous conditions. Rupp said he has never had a serious injury.
Rupp began running in the late 1950 s. "It all began when some interested males wanted to start a wrestling team." Rupp had wrestled in college and agreed to help develop a team at MSC.
Rupp coached MSC wrestlers for 12 years. During this time he wrestled with his team in practice and ran the same route he required the team to run. When the language program at MSC began expanding. Rupp gave up his coaching position to devote more time to being chairperson of the department.
"I still felt the need for physical activity." added Rupp. He began running more than before. He said he felt like people were thinking. "What institution did he escape from?" when he ran by.
Rupp said that road runs are popular and he sometimes enters them. "I've managed occasionally to win first place in age categories 50 and up or 60 and up. but
that's not what is important. One is to finish and the other is to finish ahead of at least one person."
Motivation is what it takes to start running according to Rupp. He said that a beginning runner must force himself to run and not give up. "The one quality I have that enables me to run is self-discipline." Rupp said.
Rupp was an active member of the 100 Mile Club. Each week he wrote down the number of miles he had run. A T-shirt was given to any members who reach 100 miles in a semester by swimming, running, or cycling, said Rupp. Plaques were awarded to those who logged the most miles in four categories: male student, female student, male faculty or staff and female faculty or staff. Rupp has several plaques to show for his effort, not to mention numerous T-shirts.
Teaching French was just one of the respon-sibilities given to Dr. Rupp. Here, at President Caputo's inauguration, he serves the important function of mace bearer.—Photo by Damn Mann
Dr. Frank E. Rozman VEIN
Dr Theodore H.Rupp Foreign Language Mrs. Adele S. Ruszak
Health and Physical Education Miss Yvonne R Schack Elem. Ed. Early Childhood Education
Dr. Charles K. Scharnbergcr Earth Science Miss Susan J. Schimpf VPAA Admissions Dr. Carl O. Schmidtke Education Foundations Mr. L. William Schotta Industrial Arts
Mr. Robert Shaak Math and Computer Science Dt.MaryP A.Sheaffer English Mr. Leo Shelley Librarian Dr. Jan M. Shepherd Chemistry
Dr. Rupp 181Matters of Academia
There are many organizations on campus whose identities and activities are a mystery to the majority of students at MSC. The Faculty Senate is one of these unfortunate organizations.
Simply stated, the Faculty Senate was that branch of the faculty's government responsible for matters of academia. This included updating the coures comprising the curriculum, assigning degree requirements, and establishing the academic calendar each year. Some of their 1981-82 topics of discussion included reviewing the policy in proficiency areas, the search for a vice president for academic advancement, the possible adop-
tion of new courses, and the consideration of a request by a faculty member to name a fellow faculty member Professor Emeritus.
The Faculty Senate was elected by fellow faculty members, with one member from each academic area chosen as a representative. The Senate was comprised of various committees, each of which took responsibility for a specific area of academia.
Two major ad-hoc committees made up
At a meeting in Ganser Auditorium. Dr. James Maurey. Dean of Education, presents his report to the Faculty Senate.—Photo by Marty Brummc
the Faculty Senate. The curriculum review committee reviewed general education requirements for all students, while the college governance committee reviewed the government structure of the college. An important project of this committee was an administrative manual, which was being compiled by members of the Faculty Senate. Student Senate, and the Faculty Association.
Another committee of particular interest was the Joint Senate Conference Committee. This group was composed of three members from the Student Senate and three members from the Faculty Senate. Their purpose was to discuss and resolve any conflicts or disagreements between the two groups.
Mr. Charles Muench. chairman of the Faculty Senate, noted that very few state colleges still have faculty senates, because they feel they are no longer necessary. However. Muench felt that the Faculty Senate here at MSC was a very worthwhile group, and seemed to be particulary pleased with their compatible relationship with the administration. This "collegiality-proved beneficial to both groups.
Peggy Rasmussen Terri Preston
Dr. M. Byron Showers Counselor Education Mr. William H.Skelly Industrial Arts Dr. HansG. Skitter Foreign Language Dr Dalton E. Smart Jr Industrial Arts
Mrs. Joyce Smedley Counselor Education Dr. James Stager
Math and Computer Science Mr. J. Richard Steinmetz Industrial Arts Mrs. Evelyn Stevens Psychology
Dr. George F. Stine Sociology and Anthropology Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Art
Dr. Paul Talley
Speech and Drama Mr John E. Tannehlll Political Science
182 Faculty SenateDr. Keith Lovin. Vice-President of Academic Affairs. disputes some policies with Mr. Leon Miller, professor of Philosophy, during a Faculty Senate meeting.—Photo by Gini Wagner
Dr. Conrad Mlziumskl, from the Physics Department. presents his cose to the Senate, with lots of "energy."—Photo by Gini Wagner
Dr. Margaret R, Tassia Library Science Mr. Clark E. Taylor
Math and Computer Science Dr. Edward A Thomson Asst. Vice President. Student Affairs Mr. Blair Treasure Asst. Provost
Mr. Donald Tribil Librarian Mrs. Marjorie Trout Health and Physical Education Dr. Edward Tuleya History Miss Cynthia Venn Earth Science
Dr. Simone J. Vincens Foreign Language Mr. David M. Vitale Personnel Office Dr. JohnG. Wahlcrt Biology Mr. Lawrence Warshawsky Health and Physical Education
Faculty Senate 183Doing His Job Right
As you walked into the reception area leading to Dr. Paul Nichols’ office in the Lancaster House, you saw a frame containing a very unique saying clearly expressing what he truly believed in. "The first qualifications of a teacher are cultural powers and a well-trained mind. He needs knowledge in order to instruct others. A person cannot teach what he does not know. And he should know more than he attempts to teach."
"He's dynamic!" said Karen Santucci, senior. She expre«sed herself further, saying, "He's excited about it (his teaching), but he’s not just excited about his own knowledge: he's excited to tell other people." Nichols backed this up with a statement of his own. "It would be selfish of me to not share what I've learned." he said with a modest smile. This made it easy to see why he was found to be the best liked " prof on campus, according to a survey conducted by members of the
Students pack Into McComsey Auditorium like sardines to hear Dr. Paul Nichols present his "Origin and Evolution of the Earth" lectures.— Photo by Wrae Went
Nichols received his Bachelors Degree from New York University and his Masters and Ph D. at Rutgers University. He was one of the co-founders who formed the Earth Science Department at Millersville. Before he joined the Millersville staff in September 1967. he had spent 13 years as a geological engineer with Shell Oil in Texas, and three years in the Navy before that. At that time he was a consultant for local oil and gas utilities in addition to his teaching.
Paul Nichols always wanted to teach. But when he finished his internship, he found milk truck deliverymen were striking against the same salary he would have been making as a teacher. This discouraged him. and it was also his reason for going into industry. At that time, financial status held precedence over the teaching career he had always wanted.
This was what brought Nichols to Millersville. He had spent 13 years in the south, and he wanted to come back to the north, where his family was. He had heard of a place called Millersville which was going through a "revolutionary change."
Dr. GeraldS. Weiss Chemistry Dr. James W White Education Foundations Mrs. Barbara Whitehead
Administration Business Office Mr. Paul M. Wighaman Industrial Arts
Mr. Richard S. Will
Education Foundations Dr. John E. Winter Philosophy Mr. Gene R. Wise
Director of Financial Aid Dr. R. Gordon Wise Art
Dr. Robert K. Wismer Chemistry Mr. Charles T. Wolf
Math and Computer Science Dr. Ralph L. Wright Director of Academic Information Mr. William Wright Speech and Drama
184 Dr. Nicholsand he wanted to have a part in that change.
Nichols believed students were his intellectual equals and the only difference was his years of experience. Perhaps this was the reason for his huge popularity: however, students offered some other suggestions. Kathy Kinsey, a first year student at Millersville. said. "With that many kids he was still personal. You could tell he wanted to be there. When he smiled, he made you feel like a person." Junior Carol Knerr. said. "He has that warm look about him. he enjoys his job. and he has a super personality."
When asked. Nichols said there were two basic reasons for the large turn-outs for his classes. He felt they were subject material and his enthusiasm. Explaining further, he said. "This is my hobby: I'm fascinated by It. '
At the age of 54, he smiled frequently. This was another quality to add to his well-dressed appearance. Nichols' philosophy on that was based on his extended concern for the students. He felt he owed it to them to present himself with a conducive image.
A large majority of Nichols' students thought highly of him. This was made apparent when approximately 600 of them nominated him to run for the position of college president. There were a few
After class. James Westmoreland approaches Dr. Nichols with a couple of questions on the lecture given.—Photo by Wrae Wene
reasons as to why he did not run. One was that it would have taken away what Paul Nichols came here to do—teach—and he said that that was much more important to
What were his future plans? Nichols answered that question by saying. “I always keep tomorrow apart from yesterday." He felt he would like to continue teaching in
In a desk drawer by his side. Nichols had a file of all the letters past students had sent to him. and he kept them there for a very good reason. "Anytime I feel depressed. I look at them. They're the insurance that I'm doing my job right." he said, with yet another smile.
Dr. Philip D. Wynn Industrial Arts Dr. Sandra Yeager Chemistry Dr. Liliana Zancu English Dr. J. Richard Zerby
Elem. EdJEarly Childhood Education
Reference Librarian Leo Shelly is
happy to assist students in using the DIALOG computer search for locating research materials. — Photo by Mertn Studios. IrK.
Dr. Nichols 185Administration Faculty
Office of the President
Dr. Joseph A. Caputo..................................President
Dr. Juanita High..............................Asst, to President
Dr. Gordon N. Diem............Alumni Director. Public Relations
Mrs. Carole L. Slotter....................Dir.. Public Relations
Mr. Carl J. Kanaskie..................... Information Specialist
Mr. Robert N Luft . .. . Asst Dit.. Public Relations
Dr. Keith H. Lovin . Provost and Vice President. Academic Affairs
Dr. F. Perry Love............................Asst. Provost
Mr. Melvin Allen .....Dir.. Center for Acodemic Development
Mrs. Rhoda V. Anderson........................... Accountant
Mr. Philip Bishop.....................Dir.. Career Planning
Miss A. Rose Brown
Asst. Dir., Center for Academic Development
Mr. Gerald Burkhardt............................ . Registrar
Mr. Marcellno Colon .. Coor.. Counseling Bilingual Services
Miss Candace Deen ..........................Asst. Registrar
Mrs. Rachael Dread .............Asst. Dean. Graduate Studies
Mr. Merris W. Harvey.................. Asst. Dir.. Admissions
Dr Albert Hoffman Act. Dean, School of Science Mathematics
Dr. Michael G. Kovach................ Dean. Graduate Studies
Dr. Robert J. Labriola.......Dir.. Education Field Services
Mr. Eugene D. Lyda................... Asst. Dir.. Admissions
Dr. Anne L. Mallery.... Reading Specialist
Dr. James E. Maurey................Dean. School of Education
Mi Colin McLeod....................Academic Skills Specialist
Mr. Carl J. Milton. Jr. .. Asst. Dir.. Career Planning Placement Dr William A. Pearman
Dean. School of Humanities Social Sciences Mr. Blair Treasure...................... . Dir.. Admissions
Dr. Gary Relghard..............Vice President, Student Affairs
Dr. Edward A. Thomson...............Asst. V.P., Student Affairs
Miss Ellen F. Barber.... ................ Dean. Resident Life
Dr. Richard G. Blouch................Counseling Psychologist
Dr. Gene A. Carpenter ....................Dir.. Men's Athletics
Mr. Marvin R. Donner..... ......... Dir.. Student Actlvites
Mr. Richard L. Frerichs .........Act. Asst. Dir.. Financial Aid
Mrs. Dorothy B. Harris. Dir.. Counseling — Human Development
Dr. Harold J. Harris. Jr... .........Counseling Psychologist
Mr. Edward Plank.................Dir.. Reading Study Skills
Mrs. Helen Riso.....................Dean. Off Carnpus Living
Dr. Donald J. Rudy................Coor.. Audiovisual Services
Miss Susan J. Schimpf............... Asst. Dir.. Admissions
Mr. Gene R Wise........................ Dir.. Financial Aid
Mr. Gray Sellers_Vice President. Finanace Administration
Mr. Charles E. Franz.........Dir., Computer Services
Mr. Nevin Huber.....................Dir.. Purchasing
Mr. David L Myer............ Dir.. Finance | Budget
Mr. John Roscoe................. . Dir.. Food Services
Mr. Donald A. Stollenwerk.........Dir.. Physical Plant
Mr. David M. Vitale .................Dir . Personnel
Mrs. Barbara Whitehead.....Dir.. Accounts Receivable
Mrs. Geraldine M Benson Mr. Robert Coley Mrs. Catherine Glass Mr. Ray Hacker Mrs. Doris K. Hosier Mrs. Evelyn L. Lyons Mr. John Maine
Miss Marjorie A. Markoff Mr. Theodore Miller Mrs. Elaine K. Pease Mrs. Irene K. Risser Mr. Leo Shelley Mr Donald Tribit
Division of Education
Dr. Ralph G. Anttonen.. . ......Teacher Education Services Mr. Vaughn P. Lefever
Mrs. Sarah A. Hubert............ Dissemination Coordinator Mr. Manuel A. Redo ..
Mr Gary Johnson......... ... Demographic Specialist Mr. Michael C. Reed. .
Miss Erma D. Keyes Mrs Paula M. Storip ..
Dir., Vocational Education Information Network Mr. Eric E. Whitmore
. Adult Education Specialist
. Adult Education Specialist
Mr. Glenn R. Lowry Dr. Margaret R Tassia Dr. Byron M. Wagner
Dr. Richard J. Bromer Mr. Albert J. Duchnowski Dr. Betty J. Finney Miss Katherine Green Dr. Joseph J. Horvat Dr. Robert M. Hurst Dr. Patricia Kranz Dr. John Lembo Dr. Susan P. Luck-Keen Dr. William W. Moyer Dr. Richard E. Olds Dr. James J. Sheridan Mrs. Evelyn Stevens Dr. Walter Vomsaal Dr Charles J.WIrls
Dr. Arlene Bucher Dr.Ruth M. Cox Mr. Linus J. Czap Dr. Ermaleen B. Etter Dr. Richard Kettering Mrs. Marie Kiser Mr. Douglas P. Lapierre Dr. Hassan Osman Dr. Edward Ottingcr
186 Faculty ListingArt
Dr. Dominic J. Fananl Mr. John E. Ground Mi. Isaac K. Hay Mr. Robert G. Hustcad Dr. Harold A. Laynor Mr. Robert H. Lowing Mr. Robert A. Lyon. Jr. Dr. Robert A. Nelson Mr. Leonard Ragouzeous Miss Jane L. Rcinhard Mrs. Sheba Sharrow Mr. Philip E. Smith Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Dr. R. Gordon Wise
Mr. Paul S. Belgrade Mrs. Margaret N. Butler Mrs. Audrey Caldwell Mr. David B. Chamberlin Dr. Cynthia C. Dilgard Dr. Danny Ducker Mr. Stuart Foreman Mr. Sumner J. Germain Miss Phyllis Goodman Mrs. Linda S. Helmus Mr.
Mrs. Hazel I. Jackson Mr. Bruce D. Kellner Mrs. Miriam E. Mcleod Mrs. Marcia K. Miller Dr Kathryn L. Moran Dr. John F O'Donnell Mr. Charles P. Patton Miss Tana K Reiff Dr. Mary P. A. Shcaffcr Dr. Kenneth C. Shields. Jr.
Mr. Gordon P. Symonds. Jr Mr. Robert N. Taylor Mrs. Margaret Woodbridge Dr. Liliana Zancu Mr. Edwin J. Zarek Mrs. Doris H. Zook
Dr. David P. Karl Dr. H. Byron Showers Mrs. Joyce Smedley
Mr. Samuel Fonzl Dr. Donald G. Gertenbach Mr. Eugene G. Groff Mr John L. Horst Dr. Barbara Kokenes Mrs. Fay E. Kramer Dr. Walter Krcider. Jr Dr. Raymond C. Mullin Dr. John E. Pflum Dr. Carl O. Schmidtke Dr. James W. White Mr. Richard S. Will Dr. J. Richard Zerby
Division of Humanities
Mrs. Jane M. Bachman Dr. David G. Bird Dr. Gerald Bosch Dr. W. Jack Cassidy Mr. Michael Dianna Dr. Sherrye D. Garrett Dr. Audrey Kirchner Dr. Wiliam B. Mcllwaine Mr. Richard Melly Mrs. Michaeline Nissley Mrs. Anita Pflum Mr. Joseph L. Rousseau Miss Yvonne R. Schack Miss Beatrice Smith Miss M. Joanne Snavely
Mr. John F. Apple Mr. J. Rodney Bimson Mrs. Julia Bowers Mr. Jeffrey R. Bradley Mr. Richard C. DeHart Mrs. lone L. Dorwart Mr. Eugene Fritz Mr. Michael L. Garman Mr. John T, Guilfoyle Mr. Arthur R. Hulme Mrs. Nancy Hungerford Mr. Stanley J. Kabacinski Dr William V.Kahler Mr. Carl R. Kane Mr. James R. Ketner Dr. Lawrence McDermott Miss Sandra L. Peters Mrs. Adcle S. Ruszak Miss Debra M. Schlegel Mr. Walter A. Strausbaugh Mr. Jerry Swope Mrs. Marjorie Trout Mr. Lawrence Warshawsky Mr. Albert J. Woolley
Dr. Joseph J. Abromaitis Dr. Richard F. Doutt Mr. Hugo J. Flora Dr. Denis J. Foley. Jr.
Dr. George H. Francis Mr. William H. Geiger. Jr. Dr. Perry R. Gemmill Mr. George D. Hauber Mr. Laverne S. Hauck. Jr. Mr. Keith A. Lauderbach Mr. Ralph W. Miller Dr. Austin G. Quick Mr. L. William Schotta Mr. William H.Skelly Dr. Dalton E. Smart. Jr.
Mr. J. Richard Steinmetz Miss Barbara J. Waltman Mr. Paul M. Wighaman Dr. Philip D. Wynn
Dr. Robert F. Ambacher Mr. C. Richard Beam Mr. Joseph E. Decamp. Jr.
Mr Byron Detwiler Dr. Philip T. Heesen Dr. Leroy T. Hopkins. Jr.
Dr. Olga Del C. Iglesia Mrs. Beatrice M. Killough Mr. Daniel K. Kogut Mrs. Jacqueline Long Dr. Fred E. Oppenheimer Dr. Lina Ruiz y Ruiz Dr. Theodore H. Rupp Dr. HansG. Skitter Dr. Rodrigo Solera Dr. Simone J. Vincens Mr. Phillip Wooby
Mrs. Dorothy P. Beam Mr. Joel P. Behrens Ms Jean Bradel Berlin Mr. Walter W. Blackburn Mrs. Anita R. Brandon Dr. Seymour Brandon Mr. Peter J. Brye Mr. John Colangelo Mr. Timothy Erdman Dr. Paul G. Fisher Mr. Luke K. Grubb Mr. Lawrence C. Henry Dr. Karl E. Moyer Mrs. Carol J. Myers Ms. Jean Marie Romig Dr. Leonafrances Woskowiak
Dr. Kurt Rudolf Fischer Mr. Leon Miller Dr. Mia Sarracino Dr. Colleen Stamenshkin Dr. John E. Winter
Dr. Harold L. Drake Mr. Robert H. Fogg Mr. Scott Garman Mr. James S. Henke Mr. William B. Martindale Mr. Charles Muench Dr. Paul Talley Mr. William Wright
Faculty Llstlng 187
Division of Science and Mathematics
Dr. Mahlon Z. Bierly. M.D. Dr David R. Dobbins Dr. Antone K. Fontes Dr. Samuel J. Ha Dr. Alex Henderson Dr. Albert C. Hoffman Dr. John Kirby Dr. Larry M. Lewis Dr. Beverly A. Marcum Dr. Dennis W. McCracken Mr. Kennett G. Miller Dr. David S. Ostrovsky Dr. James C. Parks Dr. Sydney Radinovsky Dr. Willis Ratzlaff Dr. Larry N. Reinking Dr. Guy L. Steucek Dr. John H. Wahlert Dr. William Yurkiewicz Dr. David Zegers
Dr. Thomas G. Greco Dr. Richard Sasin Dr. Jan M. Shepherd Dr. Shih-Fan Ting Dr. Donald E. Weiman Dr. Gerald S. Weiss Dr. Robert K. Wismer Dr. Sandra Yeager
Dr. Russell L. Desouza
Dr. William Jordan
Dr. Paul H. Nichols
Dr. Bernard L. Oostdam
Dr. Robert S. Ross
Dr. Charles K. Scharnberger
Dr. Yin S. Soong
Miss Cynthia Venn
Mrs. Dorothy J. Godfrey Ms. Joan B. Lawler Miss Vickie A. Longenecker Mrs. Frances L. Miller Mr. James N. Thorn
Dr. Patrick J. Cooney Dr. John W. Dooley Dr. Joseph W. Grosh. Jr. Dr. C. Byron Kohr Dr. Conrad Miziumski Dr. Clifton W. Price. Jr. Dr. Zenaida E.S. (Jy
Mr. Marshall Anderson Miss Melissa A. Bucy Mr. Ronald L. Davis Dr. Charles Denlinger Mr. Donald Eidam Mr. Stephen R. France Mr. Roy Garland Dr. Rethinasamy K. Kittapa Dr. John F. Lavelle Mr. Blaise W. Liffick Dr. Robert S. Matulis Mr. David J. McElhenny Dr. Joseph A. Meier Mr. Thomas E. Mertz Mr. Edmund Pribitkin Dr. Paul W. Ross Mr. Robert Shaak Dr. James Stager Mr. Richard L. Storrer Mr. Clark E. Taylor Dr. Charles Vangorden Mr. Jay Weaver Mr. Charles T. Wolf
188 Faculty ListingDivision of Social Sciences
Business Economics History
Mr. Robert Barnes Dr. Ramcsh C. Bhatia Mrs. Andrea D. Ellis Dr. Howard C. Ellis Mr. J. Douglas Frazer Mr. Robert F. Good Dr. M. Khalil Hamid Dr. Jong-Chol Hau Mr. Richard J. Heckert Mr. David C. Lawrence Dr. Secunderabad N. Leela Dr. Marvin S. Margolis Dr. Ferdinand L. Molz Mr. Barney T. Raffield III Mr. Craig V. Russell Mr. Kenneth G. Scalet Mrs. Leilane Cl. Sta Romana Miss Renee D. Toback
Dr. Robert N. Ford Dr. Joseph W. Glass Dr. Mario Hiraoka Dr. Gary R. Hovinen Mr. Arthur C. Lord Dr. Glenn V. Stephenson
Dr. Ronald M. Benson
Mr. Mieczyslaw B. Biskupski
Dr. Linda L. Clark
Mr. Dennis B. Downey
Dr. Jack R. Fischel
Mr. James A. Jolly
Dr. Richard C. Keller
Dr. Reynold S. Koppel
Dr. G. Terry Madonna
Dr. Philip Marshall
Dr. John B. Osborne, Jr.
Dr. Thomas C. Tirado Dr. Edward Tuleya
Dr. Ivan Brychta Dr. James M. Garrett Dr. Manwoo Lee Mr. Clarence J. Randolph Mr. John E. Tannehill Dr. Gerald L. Weinberger
Dr. Marion G. Foster Ms. Kathryn A. Gregoire Dr. Carol A. Heintzelman Dr. Thomas L. Kruse Mrs. Mary Ann Surls
Miss Marlene S. Arnold Mr. William Boisko Dr. Samuel Casselberry Dr. Charles A. Ekstrom Mr. Robert A. Rotz Dr. George J. Yelagotes
John J. Callahan John J. Hartmann Captain George England
Faculty Listing 189Although graduation seemed like the inevitable culmination of a college career, some students managed to avoid it for as long as possible. By taking extra credits, picking up a second major, or flunking English 1 10, some seniors prolonged their stay at Mlllersvllle. But sooner or later, they found that the undergraduate phase of their lives had to end.
Preparing to leave college was often a traumatic experience: graduating seniors were faced with many choices that would affect their futures. Was graduate school the next step? Some students could not afford the high cost of obtaining their masters. Was getting a job the answer? For some graduates, finding employment in their field was very difficult; either employers Insisted on someone with "experience," or there simply were no jobs available. Miliersville graduates often turned up in sales jobs at Park City, biding their time until the right offer came along.
Other possible choices included marriage, travelling, or just bumming around for a while, planning a course of action. Of all the students at college, seniors had the most choices to make. Careful deliberation was often necessary. A right-or-wrong decision could mean the difference between success and failure.
Issam J. Abdallah
Physics Edward D. Adams Sociology John Adams
Communications Leslie A. Adams Medical Technology
Joyce Addic Library Science Scott A. Addle Computer Science Joan M. Aker Social Work Cynthia Albaugh
Joyce G. Allen History Cheryl Allport
Secondary Education-Math Myrtle A. Alston Social Work Paul D.AItpetcr Physics
Lisa B. Angstadt Psychology Susan L. Angstadt English Deborah A. Anson
El. EdJEarly Childhood Iris E. Architas English
Wendy S. Armstrong Biology Jaqueline Augustine Psychology Dolores L. Aulthousc Art
Edward S. Baer
Jeffrey A. Bailey
Business Administration Pamela J. Baker Psychology Johanna A. Balkany Nursing Deborah A. Bare Secondary Education—Math
192 SeniorsA Lot of Help From a Little “Place”
What's that? Oh. right! That's the little building located between Roddy and Breidenstine. right behind the barn. What goes on there? Many students graduate from Millersville State College without realizing the valuable services that this center provides. Some do not even know of its existence. The Career Planning and Placement Center provides services such as career resources library, counseling to discuss career plans, vacancies, on-campus recruiters, and senior placement services. In addition, they provide how-to-do-it workshops, vocational interest testing, and Career Days.
The career resources library which is located at the center contains hundreds of books and pamphlets on professional careers and the outlook on these careers. As seniors look toward graduation, one of
the questions they keep asking themselves is. "Where am I going to find a job?" Through the career resource library, this question becomes somewhat more simple. The library contains valuable information on the job search. The job search outlines steps and gives helpful hints which make finding a job somewhat easier. In addition, the resource library contains many volumes of books with job vacancies: vacancies throughout the country. Also, the library stocks pamphlets on resumes and interviews to aid in job searching.
When confronted with the task of preparing a resume and preparing for a job interview, the Career Planning and Placement Center serves the student's needs again. The center conducts workshops on Resume Cover Letter Preparation and Preparing for Job Interviews. In addition, the directors and counselors at the center personally critique students' resumes. Other workshops include "Job Search for Teachers." "Conducting Your Job Search During a Recession." and "Selecting and Applying to a Graduate School.'" These workshops are geared mainly toward seniors, but everyone is welcome to paticipate. In addition to these workshops, the center sponsors Career Days, which give students the opportunity to talk with professionals in many different fields.
Even though many of the Career
The Career Planning and Placement Center of
fers a variety of services to students. Senior Math major Debra Bare takes advantage of the Job Search current vacancy listings.—Photo by Stan Jones
At the Placement Center, Helena Roberts ponders over some computer printouts with Phil Bishop. Director of Placement and Cooperative Education.—Photo by Stan Jones
Placement Services of the center are mainly for seniors, the center also provides services for freshmen, sophomores, and juniors. The center employs several para-professional career consultants who discuss career plans with students. The consultants make students aware of the programs and resources at the center. They help students evaluate their career decisions and career planning goals through self-evaluation. Also, the consultants may suggest alternative types of jobs that are available within the students' career field. Once a student has made a career decision, the center makes summer jobs, internships, and cooperative education experiences available to them. These provide students with valuable work experience in business and industry. Students earn college credit and money at the same time. In addition, while gaining valuable experience in the profession, students establish professional contacts which may provide future benefits.
The center provides many senior placement services, including resources for job searches. One such valuable resource is the Pipeline Vacancy Newsletter. The Pipeline lists recruiters that are coming to campus for interviews. This provides an excellent opportunity for students to begin their job search. The Pipeline lists the position and criteria necessary for each job. In addition, the newsletter lists other job opportunities and vacancies.
Not only does the center help with interviews. it also provides information on companies throughout the country so students can research the company before scheduling an interview. For those seniors who are not searching for jobs but are. instead. planning to attend graduate school, the center provides information on schools. They have pamphlets that help students evaluate their decision to attend graduate school, the necessity of an advanced degree, and the benefits of work experience before graduate school. If the student decides on graduate school, he must then consider qualifications, costs, and future employment prospects.
But how do these services pay off? Generally, they prepare students more adequately to sell themselves to future employers. Statistics for 1981. accumulated and published by the center show that 54.8% of the education graduates found teaching positions while 30% found other employment. The recession at the time must be considered as an influencing factor on these statistics. For liberal arts majors, the statistics show that 33.3% found employment in their major, while 65.8% found other employment. Obviously. the Millersville State College Career Planning and Placement Center provides valuable services for students. Remember, it's that little building between Roddy and Breidenstine!
Barb Corrigan Cindy Hess
Seniors 193Extra! Extra!
"One small pizza and make it with extra cheese," Dean-ne Ryan explains to Christina Grigoriads at the Sugar Bowl.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Pamela R. Baron
Psychology Karen A. Bartek
Elementary Education James P. Bartholomew Business Administration Samuel A. Barto. Jr.
Jay F. Bauder Industrial Arts Peter F. Bauer. Jr.
Computer Science Linda A. Beard Special Education Deborah L. Becker Art
Tonya M. Becker
Music Merchandising Gail Beebe Biology Susan A. Berg Psychology Debra A. Bergstresser El. EdVEarly Childhood
194 SeniorsMark H. Bergstrom
Psychology Thomas Blemesderfer Geography Monica M. Billow
Deborah W. Bird
Business Administration Ruth A. Bishop Marine Biology Judith A. Bispels
English Specch Broadcasting
Zandra R. Blowers
Special Education Cynthia L. Bodish
Business Administration Janet L. Borghi
Elementary Education Merlbeth H. Bradley Math Donna M. Brady Secondary Education—History
Rebecca L. Brasch
Special Education Edward X. Brennan Business Administration Brian E. Brenner Computer Science Michael Brohoski Computer Science
Cathy L. Brosius Social Work Barbara S. Brown Special Education Psychology Brian L. Brown Psychology Donna M. Brown Special Education
SenIors 195Douglas E. Brown
Chemistry Walter J. Brown Geophysics Leisa A. Brubaker Special Education Laurel A. Bruce Library Science
Barbara A. Buckwalter
Secondary Education-English Jana L. Bucy Special Education Timothy J. Bupp Business Administration Gregory J. Burle Business Administration
Sherry Symonds is on the scene again
when the important issue of changing to a University system is brought up to Dr. Terry Madonna. Symonds was known for her "ace reporting.' —Photo by Mike Mingey
196 SeniorsJeffery B. Burke
Biology Kimberly A. Burnett Nuclear Medicine Technology Daniel D. Butler Industrial Arts Jean A. Butler Spanish
Steven J. Butt
Business Administration Sally J. Cacciatore Psychology Colleen M. Cakes
Nuclear Medicine Technology Anna M. Campbell
Nuclear Medicine Technology
Susan C. Campbell
Special Education Martin E. Caparros Psychology Carol A. Carl
Gary S. Carl
Chemistry Math Leslie A. Carlough Biology Dennis R. Carlson
Jodie Lynne Carpenter
Special Education Theresa E. Casey Business Administration Anna M. Catalano
Special Education PeterChabak Psychology Mary-Jo R. Chalfont
Seniors 197Nancy A.Chelak
Special Education David W. Childs Secondary Education-Social Studies Donna R. Chilson Biology Nancy L. Choby
Elementary Education' Psychology
Carolyn S. Christ
Catherine J.Cimlno Art Education Robert L. Ciociola
Business Administration Andrea M. Clark El. Ed. Early Childhood
Jill A. Clark
Psychology Colleen M.CIissa Biology-Respiratory Therapy Michael C. Conner Elementary Education Judith S. Cooper Biology
JohnCosenza Economics Joan A. Crane Special Education William J. Crane Psychology
Kelly L. Christ Special Education Donna M. Crosson Economics Joanne M. Cunfer Social Work
Kimberly S. Cunningham
Business Administration Joseph J. Curran Computer Science Wayne P. Dallas Industrial Arts
198 SeniorsDao X. Dang
Computer Science Karl A. Dargan Sociology Patricia A. Dauchess Nursing Michael A. D’Avella Business Administration
Wanda L. Davidson Social Work Diane DcCarlo El. EdJEarly Childhood Patricia M. Degrandis Communications James W. Delano Physics
Elementary Education Anthony Delaurentis Industrial Arts Mark A. Dclingue Business Administration Barbara Dell Special Education
While finishing up lunch in McKee Dining Hall. Chris Seres talks about courses with John Frimcnko. This was a relaxing and productive way to spend some lime before leaving for the next class.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
Seniors 199Ann L. Dellcr
El. Ed. Early Childhood Katherine A. DelSordo El. EdJEarly Childhood Vittorio DcParasis II Industrial Arts Joan P. Depfer Social Work Karin D. Deschamps Secondary Education-German
Stephen M. Devine
Business Administration Scott R. Diefenderfer Earth Science Stephanie J. Diehm Social Work Scott Dietrick Biology Mark A. Dietz Chemistry
Donna M. Difelicc
Psychology Sociology Steven A. DiGulseppc Elementary Education-Math Thomas E. DiJohnson Business Administration Tammy R. Dimpsey Special Education Douglas A. Dinunzio Sociology
Vincent E. DiOblida
Diane M. DiSantl
Psychology Nancy A. Doak Secondary Education—Math Judith A. Doerflcr German Karen E. Dolbin Art
Christopher J. Donahue Spanish Grace M. Dougherty Art Education Randi L. Dovbcrg El. Ed. Early Childhood Patricia A. Doyle Special Education Robin L. Drcscher El. Ed. Early Childhood
D. Roxanne Duke
Computer Science Catherine N. Durkin Special Education Lance Echternach Business Administration David J. Eck Industrial Arts
200 SeniorsWith their busy schedules, seniors rarely had the time to sit and just relax. Grant Markley finds time and catches up with what's happening by reading his favorite magazine.—Photo by Gary Ebersote
Seniors 201Fred and Ralph and Mike and Boffo
Boffo is a pessimistic, sad eyed sheep. Ralph is an opinionated, liberated swan who tries to find herself through various occupations. including cheerleading and campus police. Fred is her love-starved husband who is constantly scheming to seduce his frigid wife. He has tried everything, including whips and chains.
This bestial soap opera comic strip, known to students as Swan Song, appeared weekly in the college newspaper for several years. It covered such hot topics as homosexuality. ERA. love-making, and infidelity. What kind of person would dream up something this bizarre?
Senior Mike Horn is the cartoonist in question. He started Swan Song in the Fall of 1980. for a variety of reasons. "First." said Mike, “I was tired of seeing the two swans plastered all over MSC publications, with sayings like. ‘Come to beautiful Mil-lersville State. Look, we even got pretty birds. Those poor birds must be blind from having constant flashbulbs going off in their beaks. Secondly. I saw inherent humor in the administration's trying to force the swans to mate. At this lime there were a lot of rumors going around about one of them being gay. Third." he added. "I didn't have anything else to do with my time.”
Certainly Mike is best known for his eccentric comic strip. But he was involved in
many other college activities as well. Swan Song was not the only outlet for his whimsy. As sales manager and contributing writer for the TOUCHSTONE. Mike entertained the staff and student body with catchy posters and satirical articles about college experiences. His unique art style and signature logo, an "H" topped with a pair of horns, identified his work for Phi Sigma Pi. George Street Carnival. Newman Club, and other campus groups.
“People need some humor in their lives." Mike said. "College life is so depressing as it is." Outraged at the letters to the editor that had been published in the SNAPPER, which covered such "depressing” topics as world peace, abortion, and student apathy. Mike submitted one himself. It expressed his rage concerning more important issues—atrocities committed everyday in the Student Memorial Center—like cannibalism. kidnapping, and the merciless killing of innocent frogs. His letter was about video games.
Even while working on seemingly mundane projects. Mike managed to find—or create—something humorous. As secretary for Phi Sigma Pi. he provided a newsletter. Sig-Mania. for all brothers. Composing the minutes from a meeting. Mike found something funny in everything from ducs-paying to a banquet menu, which he noted as including such doubtful
dishes as thrown salad and chocolate mice.
Typing up a yearbook article, his long, lanky frame huddled over an IBM Selectric. Mike Horn appeared to be the typical deranged writer. Eyes squeezed half shut and tongue literally clenched between his teeth, his intensity seemed incongrous for one to whom jokes and witty remarks come so easily. Chuckling, his eyes crinkling into a familiar expression of amusement. Mike often stopped to read an excerpt from his latest creation to anyone willing to listen. A word of encouragement keyed him to even wilder comedy. Although Mike wrote and drew simply because he enjoyed being creative, he admitted that what he enjoyed even more was having his creativity appreciated by others.
“Well. I thought the SNAPPER needed a little spicing-up. Everything was too dry; too many depressing stories.” Mike stated. I enjoy giving people something to laugh about. It really wouldn't be worth doing if other people didn't like it. "People have commented on different things; it makes me feel good." He laughed. "Actually. I get my jollies from seeing my name in print."
Mike Horn is busy creating this week's episode of Swan's Song, which will bring Boffo the Won dcr Sheep to his waiting fans.—Photo by Mike MingeyGerard T. Eck
Biology Environmental Studies David B. Eddy Business Administration Brenda L. Eisenschmid Biology Joseph Eiswert Biology-Environmental Studies
Melissa L. Elder
Art Education Megan E. Eliff Special Education Julia M. Elkins Psychology Dcllisc Emmert Elementary Education
Merryl S. Eng Psychology Robert D. Ensslen Industrial Arts Melanie Ent Psychology Dana S. Ervin Geography
Kevin R.Espcnshade Physics Cheryl L. Fadden Special Education Amy E. Fairbanks Liberal Arts William J. Falatko Industrial Arts
Susan E. Falcone
Secondary Education-Math Gerard M. Farra
Business Administration Patsy H. Fasnacht Nursing Teresa Fcinberg El. Ed. Early Childhood
John J. Ferenz Industrial Arts Terry D. Fickes Business Gregory L. Fisher Political Science Mark Fleckenstein Industrial Arts
Seniors 203Ramon Flores
Computer Science Stephanie A. Florla Special Education Mary A. Flynn Special Education Ryan Frame Sociology
Nancy A. K. Frank
Nursing Timothy A. Frey Industrial Arts Carol A. Freyberger Special Education Gloria J. Friend El. EdJEarly Childhood
Stacy L. Fritz Elementary Education Edward J. Fruehauf Industrial Arts Steven M. Fuller Liberal Arts Arthur D. Fulton Industrial Arts
Linda A. Fulton
Psychology Jeffrey Furman Industrial Arts Alison L. Gabel Psychology Lorraine M. Galante Special Education
Anne K. Gallahcr
Special Education Corey J. Gallaher Chemistry Patricia M. Gannon Computer Science Salinda J. Garvlck Marine Biology
Cindy L. Geesaman
Medical Technology Joanne E. Geiger Biology Shelly R. Geiselman Geography Nancie L. Gcist El. Ed. Early Childhood
A Painful Victory
After a hard fight, the lody Marauders came up victorious with a score of 3 0. Joan Aker ( 34) takes off a bandage from a recent injury while friend ond team mate Robin Rader ( 27) congratulates her on a well played game.—Photo by Mike Mingny
Trudy E. Gembe
Art Education Terry L. Geno Special Education Elaine A. Gerace Business Administration Kathleen Gerard Art Education
Cindra L. Gerges
Biology Glenn D. Giamo Industrial Arts Stevon H.Gintcr
Earth Science Geology William J. Giordano Elementary Education
John B. Girvln
Secondary Education-Chemistry Melinda H.GIath Business Administration Thomas J. Goldbach Business Administration Beth A. Good Secondary Education-History
Seniors 205Scott Good History Tracey L. Good Social Work Robert T. Goodhart Secondary Education-Math Gary D. Gordon Music Education
Toby M. Gotfryd
Special Education Joan M. Grahn Special Education Jimmy J. Grandinetti Industrial Arts Steven S. Graybcal Art
Dawn L. Grcider
Social Work Patricia O. Grlest Industrial Arts Brenda E. Griffin Mathematics Cathy J. Grim
Susan E. Grim
Elementary Education Timothy Groff Industrial Arts Thomas J. Groody Art
Carolyn M. Guiliano Psychology Karen L. Guldner Business Administration Barbara A. Haas Spanish Mark Hague Business
Susan Hair Special Education Lisa Haldy History Mark V. Haley Earth Science Matthew D. Hall Biology
206 SeniorsPrecision Counts
Majoring in Art wasn't an easy task Vincent Principe demonstrates patien ce and expertise as he works on a delicate piece of jewelry with a precision file.—Photo by Merin Studios, Inc,
Seniors 207Decisions for a Lifetime
The time has finally arrived to say farewell to Millersville. After four years of hard work, graduation has finally become a reality. Sometimes it seemed an eternity away, especially on those weeks when there were three tests to study for and two papers to write After that diploma reaches the seniors's hand, he is confronted with a tough decision. "What shall I do after graduation?", "Is there life beyond the walls of Millersville?" These are just a few questions which run through the graduating senior's mind. Graduation from college is not only an end. but also a beginning. A chapter is one's life has been closed, and a new chapter has begun.
The first thing a MSC student usually does immediately after graduation is celebrate. After the festivities, reality sets in. and the recent graduate has to decide which road to take in realtion to his future career plans.
Graduate school may loom on the not-so-far-away horizon for a graduate. Reasons for attending graduate school vary from person to person. Some go because it is a way of . delaying their future career decision. They may become "professional students" in order to avoid facing the competitiveness of the job market. Others enroll in order to further their education and also because additional schooling is required to attain their career goals. Some individuals opt for additional schooling because they desire to learn more about their major, which they will put to practical use in later years. Still, some graduates seek graduate school because they believe it will guarantee them a better job. Basically, graduate school is a con-
tinuation of undergraduate programs at a different level. With graduate courses, one just selects courses within one's major: no two-year liberal arts education is required where one ends up taking Basketweaving or a 500-level non-major course. Graduate studies are a more intensive learning experience of one's major.
Some individuals graduate from college and immediately enter into the bonds of holy matrimony. The path they elected to follow is closely intertwined with their spouse's. In many marriages, both partners must hold full-time jobs in order to meet their financial obligations. They have many worries and concerns. Finances are a major consideration. Houses cost appromixately $75,000 and children are at least a $70,000 investment. No longer must the married couple suffer the drudgery of the college life—studying, reading boring texts, writing papers, listening to dull lectures—all this is behind them. Now they must contend with their spouse, who. at times, may be more trying than the hardest professor. But at other times, the "other half" may make the world a beautiful place. In addition to adjusting to a marriage partner, the stork may leave the couple a surprise. This little addition soon becomes a twenty-four hour job and the focus of the couple s life. No longer does it matter what grade one received in Biology; now the nature of diaper rash (it's cause and cure) is of the utmost importance. Marriage and children is another path a graduate may decide to follow.
For some graduates, neither grad school nor matrimony seem to be the right path to follow after graduation. These individuals
enter into the American Job Market. They want to put to practical use their years of study at MSC. After all. they paid for their education, so why not use it? For some, through luck, family connections, or hard work—a job is available to them after graduation. Others search through the "Help Wanted" section of the paper day after day and go to interview after interview. While looking for their job. they curse the two words "Help Wanted." How can they get the experience if no one hires them? But sooner or later, they usually find some type of job.
Two types of jobs are available to a college graduate—either one in his her major or one outside of his her major. Many prefer a job related to their major. Others may not have realized that the work in their field of study included, so they seek other employment. Some individuals are unable to find a job related to their field, so they find work in another area in order to support themselves.
Neither road is better than the other. Sometimes the roads are intertwined—one may attend graduate school, be employed, and be married! Each individual after graduating from MSC follows his own path and discovers that there Is life after Millersville.
B irb Corrigan Cindy Hess
In a interview scheduled by the Placement Center. senior Jean Witt talks to Mr. Matthews, a representative of Halifax County Schools. Virginia.—Photo by Mary Stoeffkr
208 SeniorsLynne A. Hamllton-Rhineer
Secondary Education-Spanish Jody B. Hammerman Computer Science Linda Hampton Nursing Donna Hangc Social Work
Renee A. Harncr
Computer Science Marjorie Lynn Harper Art Education Michael A. Hart
Computer Sciencc Busincss Administration Susan E. Hart
Eric Harte Industrial Arts Robert J. Hartman Jr.
Carl S. Hartzcl
Biological Oceanography Mary B. Hassler Industrial Arts
Sharon L. Haus
Urban Studies John L. Hawkins Political Science Philosophy Amy E. Hayward Economics Catherine A. Hcavey Business Administration
Joyce E. Hecter Nursing Denise M. Hciland Special Education Gerald D. Heilncr, II Music Performance Christina J. Hcinlein Special Education
Robert A. Helm
Business Administration Theresa M. Hendry Political Science Business Administration Karen Hernandez El. Ed. Early Childhood John R. Herr Industrial Arts
Seniors 209Kathy A. Hershey
Biology SusanneH. Hess Nursing Tina M. Hess El. Ed. Early Childhood Lynne D. Hessclbachcr Psychology
Psychology Cathy L. Hickcrnell Psychology Robert R. Hicks. Jr.
Industrial Arts Peter E. Higgins Elementary Education
El. ED. F.arly Childhood Scott D. Hirst Mathematics Elizabeth J. Hockcrsmith Psychology Kimberly A. Holbert Business Administration
It’s His Moose
Industrial Arts major Britt Reed left behind him quite a legacy when he graduated. Reed, who spent many hours in the study room working on his final Industrial Arts project, was better known as the founder and president of I Oth floor Burrowes exclusive Moose Lodge for over two years. The sole purpose of the Lodge was for the betterment of partying on the 10th floor; Britt and the other members were very committed.— Pttolos by Mike Mlngey
210 SeniorsCatherine J. Holden
Special Education Donna F. Hooper Social Work Michael A. Horn Business Administration English Richard W. Horner III Philosophy
Stanley T. Hovey
Peter T. Howe
Computer Science Susan E. Huck European History Josephine F. Huston Art
James B. Impink
Computer Science Joanne M. Inman Art Education Diane M. Innis Computer Science Martha A. Jackman El. EdJEarly ChildhoodJudy A. Jimison Art Education Jodie J. Johnson Special Education Anna-Marie Jones Nursing Janet A. Jones History
Kathleen M. Jones
Psychology Louisa M. Jordan Psychology Timothy R. Jordan Industrial Arts Joseph Judge History
Matthew A. Kacrcher
Business Administration Sharon Kahlbaugh Special Education Georgia N. Kambouroglos Spanish Pamela J. Kane Special Education
Lisa A. Kanoff
History Cynthia L. Kantor Library Science Janet R. Kauffman Social Work Eileen M. Keenan Political Science
Lawrence M. Kelley
Secondary Education-Social Studies Thomas V. Kelly
Elementary Education Althea I. Kelsey Special Education Pennie L. Kemp
Social Studics History Victoria A. Kerr
Elementary Education Deborah Kessler
Elementary Education Susan Klgglns Social Work
212 SeniorsLaura A. Killian
El. Ed. Early Childhood Cynthia D. Kirk Marine Biology Brian T. Kistler Spanish Debra A. Kline Music Education
Scott C. Kline Industrial Arts Jeffrey A. Klinger Industrial Arts Diane M. Klonaris Psychology Leslaw J. Kouncckl Business Administration
Elizabeth J. Krall
El. Ed. Early Childhood Holly A. Krantz Social Work Pamela A. Krause Psychology Sherry A. Kreutzfeldt Psychology
Before the Homecoming game begins. Sue Szanja pins a fellow cheerleader, Lynne Scrimgcour. with a corsage. Later the Miller-svillc Marauders proved themselves with a 72 0 victory over Bloomsburg State College—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc
Seniors 213Margaret T. Krlenen
Special Education Kerry Kromcr German Benjamin Krothe V Industrial Arts Douglas A. Kuhn Nuclear Medicine Technology
Gene H. Kummercr II
French Joy L. Kummerer
Elementary Education Richard R. Kurczeski Industrial Arts Tab B. Kurtz Art Education
214 Seniorsthe Load
Worrying about graduating, getting a job. and finding a place to live often gave seniors more pressure than they knew what to do with. But Llr Crowthcr shows that she knows how to escape the grind, as she grabs a quick gulp of Ute while waiting at a red light. A weekend road trip was one way to copa.—Photo by Susan Miller
Economics Jo L.LaBar El. Ed. Early Childhood Robert C. Lafrd Chemistry Daniel C. Landis Computer Science
Robert E. Lankford
Sociology Katherine Last History David Lauver Psychology Philosophy Linda C. Lawrence Business Administration
James M. Layman
English Mary C. Leahey
John R. Lccuit
Industrial Arts David T. Lee
Holly 8. Leeds
Special Education Chris M. Lcfin
EL Ed. Early Childhood Bruce Lcinlngcr
Seniors 215On The Line
Some said it was an easy job. while others said they would never do it But for Meg Murphy, it was a job that had its ups and downs. "Some days I would come in and I would want to just turn around and walk out."
Murphy, a Business Administration major, was line supervisor for Gordinier Dining Hall. She was in charge of servers, carriers, salad girls, milkmen, rovers, bouncers, and sweepers. Her job respon-sibilites included hiring, scheduling, supervising. and sometimes firing the ninety-five students that worked on the "line." The waiters and waitresses that catered the banquets held in Gordinier were also under Murphy's supervision. "Banquets were a pain. Some weeks there would be up to twelve banquets and I was in charge of getting people to work them."
Murphy worked on the line as a server two years before she applied for supervisor. The supervisor at that time was graduating and suggested to Murphy that she apply for the position. “I was scared at first, but I realized that the job would give me great experience for the business world, plus it would help pay the rent.” So Murphy applied for the position. "My interview was on Friday of Spring Fling. Little did I know that was only the first of the Spring Flings that I would miss because of my job." said Murphy.
One of the nicer aspects about the job was meeting new people. "No matter where I went on campus, there was someone there that I knew." One person Murphy grew to know was John Roscoe, Director of Food Services. "At first I was afraid of John, but soon after I started, he
was a tremendous help. He taught me a lot about business, management and people. I hope I get a boss like him when I get a new job." Murphy learned more about people than she did about business from her job. "You have to watch who you put where."
Being present for every meal was a bit of a hassle for Murphy. When she first started the job. she lived in Gaige. then she moved off-campus to a house even farther away. Walking was something Murphy got used to. At each meal there were 20 students that she had to make sure showed up and did their job. Amy Hutchings, a senior, said. "Meg's a great boss."
One of the few things Murphy disliked about her job was firing workers. "I don't fire anyone, they fire themselves." The main reason people were fired was because they didn't show up for work. According to Murphy. "You miss work twice with no excuse. you're out."
"Frustrating" was a word Murphy used when she talked about another aspect of her job. She not only watched students who worked, she also checked to make sure students in the dining hall weren't stealing food. "One Homecoming. I was pushed into the door because I caught someone stealing a loaf of bread." She continued to say. "I think I've heard every possible explanation for stealing, but the big one is 'I pay tuition, so that gives me the right.' "
Murphy grew to love her job. There would be days that were easy going where
Listening to people's problems was just one of Meg Murphy's jobs as supervisor. John Stefani asks Murphy about changing the milk In Mulcastcr dining roomPhoto by Rkh Yednock
she could take time out to talk to those who worked for her. and then there would be those times that she couldn't relax for a minute. But for Murphy, even those days weren't bad. One of the busiest weeks for Murphy was Inauguration week, in which there were thirteen banquets. "A lot of people worked hard that week, but we also had a good time, and that was important." For Murphy, the two years she spent as supervisor would be a help in whatever job she took on after graduation, whether it be in a management position, or as a travel agent—a field in which she had an interest.
Filling the napkin holders was one of those Jobs that had to be done. While supervising the students on the fast food line. Murphy stops to stock the napkins.—Photo by Mike Mingey
Steven W. Leiphart
Computet Science Cynthia L. Lesh Special Education Donna P. Leshet Nuclear Medicine Technology Sally M. Levlt French
Jennifer A. Light
Business Administration Scott A. Lincoln Industrial Arts Shari Livermore
Business Administration Robert E. Lockard, Jr. Computer Science
Jean H. Locke
Secondary Education Faith M. Long
Business Administration Joanne P. Longo
Cathy E. Loring
Speech Communications Robert P. Lorusso
Eileen Nikki Loukidis
Special Education Bonnie L. Lucas
Margaret E. Luck
El. Ed. Early Childhood Donald C. Ludwig Math Computer Science Karen Luke Physics Donna M. Lutz Business Administration
Jane L. Lutz
Business Administration Tho Due Luu Industrial Arts Tamara B. Lynch Special Education Christina Lyons Business
Scniors 2 ’Karen Lyter
Business Administration Linda MacLennan
Business Administration Steven J. Malnick Economics Susan M.Mancuso El. EdvEarly Childhood
Cynthia K. Manuel
Business Administration Elizabeth A. Marker Sociology Anthropology Grant S. Markley Business Administration Jeffrey A. Marks Biology
Balloons For an R.A.
Waiting ousidc the SMC gallery after the annual Resident Life dinner. La-Verne Williams holds the balloons that hod served as table decorations, Williams was a Resident Assistant In Hull Hall.—P tofo hi) Susan Miller
218 SeniorsLori JoMarley
English Becky J. Martin Business Administration Jennifer K. Martin Special Education Robert M. Martin Computer Science
Music Education Domcnlc A. Maruca Economics Brian M. Marx Earth Science Pamela A. Matisak Special Education
Jeffrey M. Mauck
Industrial Arts Suzanne E. Maurer
Business Administration Tamara M. Maxwell
Maryann N. McAninlcy
Business Administration Neil McCauley Business Administrotron Cynthia L. McClure
Theresa M. McCoy
Psychology Business Patricia M. McCue Computer Science Barbara J. McDcavitt
Nuclear Medicine Technology
Philip M. McDevitt
Business Administration Maureen McDonald El. Ed. Early Childhood Edward A. McGeehan
Seniors 219John H. McGcchan
Business Administration Cecilia McGough Earth Science Chemistry
Helen C. McGroerty
Special Education William McGrorty Industrial Arts
Patricia A. McLaughlin
El. Ed . Early Childhood Kathleen A. McNamara
Joseph P. McNicholas
Special Education Lisa M. Meier Mathematics
James M. Melhorn
Biology Debora L. Melius
Barbara L. Mcrtz
Psychology Martha P. Michalopoulos
220 SeniorsSusan E. Michini English Mary Colleen Middcndorf
Marylin A. Mignoni
El. Ed. Early Childhood Brenda L. Miller
Secondary Education-Earth Science
Debra L. Miller
Social Work Diane M. Miller
Elaine R. Miller
El. Ed. Early Childhood Gall M. Miller
Jennifer L. Miller
Business Administration Lisa A. Miller El. EdVEarly Childhood
Lynette R. Miller
Mark A. Miller
Seniors 221Michael L. Miller
Elementary Education Patricia J. Miller Business Administration Valerie L. Miller Psychology Russell C.MIIIctt III Art
Industrial Arts Toni A. Minkle Psychology Alison J. Mitchell
Industrial Arts John J. Moore Biology Randal E. Moore
Vern E. Moore
Social Work Francine S. Morath Secondary Education-Political Science Marie A. Moretti Business Administration
Carol L. Morgan
Special Education Laurie A. Motter Psychology Elaine D.Mottilla
El. Ed. Early Childhood
Nancy J. Mrccsc
El EdJEarly Childhood Margaret M. Murphy Business Administration Alan Mycek
222 SeniorsGall L. Myers Sociology Kathleen A. Myers Psychology Valerie J. Myers Chemistry Nina F. Naghdl French
As SNAPPER Photography Editor, Gini Wagner put in long hours in the darkroom, especially on Mondays when there was a deadline to meet. Here Gini examines a contact sheet in its last stage of development.—Photo by Susan Miller
The senior who earned the distinction of most valuable athlete at Millersville was Mark Udovich. captain of the football team and an education major from Ridley Park.
Udovich. graduating in May 1982. was the six foot. 215 pound center on the football team. He was recruited to the 'Ville to begin his career as a defensive tackle. Unfortunately. he was injured in the first game and did not play the rest of the season. Udovich then was moved to center position after being granted an extra year of eligibility. He remained the rock of Millersville in this position throughout the rest of his college career. Udovich's speed and agility was one of the main ingredients that helped the offensive line of 1981 lead the nation in rushing.
"Udi." as he was known by his teammates. recalls his most memorable game as the 1979 contest against Kutztown. Millersville was down 24-14 with only one minute and 9 seconds left. In that short amount of time, the Marauders managed to score two touchdowns, thereby winning the game!
In his senior year. Udovich received many well-deserved honors. His coaches gave him the Trenchman Award for his 84 above average blocks and the Triple Effort Award for his good attitude, hustle, and desire. In the shut-out against Bloomsburg. he was named as Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference All Star of the Week. He was also named to the all conference team all four years at Millersville! The
highlighted achievement for Mark occurred over Thanksgiving break in 1981 when he was named to the Kodak All-American Team. He had been awarded an honorable mention the previous year and figured that if the team did well in the '81 season, he would probably make it to the All-American team.
Future plans for Mark included heading back home to teach and hopefully coach some high school football. He summed up his career by stating. 'Til definitely miss playing ball here, but I'll be taking a lot of good memories with me."
Mark CJdovich cools off on the bench during the romp against Kutztown. one of his last college football games.—Photo by Gint Wagner
Glenn A. Nankervillc
Business Administration Lucinda A. Napier Business Joanna C. Natale Elementary Education Sharon M. Natalinl Economics
Nancy L. Newman
Social Work Giang Thl Ngoc Nham Art
Ngoc Dung Thl Nham
Business Administration David M. Njoroge
Grace M. Nolan
Special Education Faith A. Noll Psychology Robert A. Norman Industrial Arts Anthony P. Norris Social Work
Sharon D. Ober
Elementary Education Susan K. Ocksreidcr History Diane M. Okurowski Social Work Becky Ortega Elementary Education
Joy M. O’Shea
Music Performance Norcen N. Oswcll Biology Peter J.Oyler Industrial Arts Joseph P. Paige Philosophy
Stephanie S. Paninos Business Jeannine E. Paraskcvas Art Education Sharon M. Pastva Psychology Debra J. Paul Secondary Educatlon-Engllsh
Seniors 225Carolyn M. Pelfer
James A. Peightel
Physics Carlos Perez Business Administration Barbara J. Perinotto
From the Reservation
Practicing the skill she leor-ned while student teaching on a Navajo Reservation. Terl Mindlin weaves an In-dian-design rug. Everything on the project was done authentically, including the dying of the wool, which required the use of special insects.— Photo by Susan Milter
Nadine F. Perry
Social Work Samuel Perry Economics Lori J. Pfeiffer English Joan M. Phinn
Medical Technology Deborah C. Pinkerton Secondary Education-Social Studies Karen E. Pinncy Social Wotk Andrew C. Pistoria
Roxanne L. Platt English Allen M. Polen Geography Pamela Powell Art
David M. Pozda
Steven T. Priga History John B. Prince Geography Vincent D. Principe Art
Carol J. Peters
Social Studics History
Secondary Education-German Tony P. Puglicsc Computer Science Sharon M. Quinn Special Education Valeric Racciato Spanish
Robin A. Rader
El. Ed. Early Childhood Anthony P. Radcsky Business Administration Andre D. Randall
Business Administration Joseph C. Rathman Computer Science
Seniors 227MatthewS. Reabotd
Biology Molly J. Rcbuck Liberol Arts Craig Redmond Art
Galen K. Reed
John W. Reed II
Computer Science Carol L. Reese Psychology Susan M. Rccser El. Ed. Early Childhood Robert C. Relley Business Administration
Deborah L. Rcinhard
Social Work Beth A. Ressler
Business Administration Cynthia Rex Psychology Jennifer L. Rhodes
Susan L. Richards
Sociology Robert C. Richie Secondary Education-Math Jeffrey E. Rickert Communications Donna W. Riddagh Business Administration
Pamela A. Roberts
Special Education Stephen Rockey Industrial Arts Denise E. Rohm
Beth E. Rohrabaugh
Library Science David L. Rohrbaugh Mathematics Kelly M. Rohrbaugh Business Administration Dianna M. Rooks Special Education
228 SeniorsNeil Root
Elementary Education Science Charles S. Rossi Business Administration Beth A. Ruhl Elementary Education Wendy L. Rupley El. EdJEarly Childhood
Marshall S. Rupp
Social Work Ceraldine A. Ryan Special Education Joseph L. Ryan Special Education Kathleen E. Sacco Art
Taking It Easy
Relaxing with a beer and a
cigarette while talking to some friends in his Brook wood apartment. Lee Wince was not the typical harried senior. With only six credits his last semester and a job lined up after graduation. Wince had little to worry about.—Photo by Susan Miller
Seniors 229Karen J. Sanford
El. Ed. Early Childhood Donna M. Saianek Biological Oceanography Josephine F. Schaeffer Special Education Maryanne Schatz Nuclear Medicine Technology
Timothy E. Schiller
Industrial Arts Gregory G. Schmidt Secondary Education-Math Physics Elisa A. Schneider English Susan E. Schreibcr Secondary Education-Engllsh
Catherine E. Schumacher El. Ed. Early Childhood Kathleen M. Schussler Business Administration Lucinda M. Schwar Social Work Amy L. Scrimgeour Art
Formerly an Art major. Em
ma Stoltzfus visits with Dr. Robert Nelson of the Art Department. Stoltzfus graduated as a Social Work major in August.—Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykes
Laurie A. Scrimgeour
John N. Search
Business Administration Eric M. Seibert Business Administration Donna M. Scidcnbcrgcr
David A. Seith
Industrial Arts CathyShaak
Nuclear Medicine Technology Douglas J. Shacffer
Business Administration Steven Sharp Industrial Arts
James W. Shea. Jr.
Industrial Arts Helen Marie Shceky Special Education Michael L. Sheetz Business Administration Daniel R. Shcnk English
Maureen A. Shields
Social Work Mary L. Shimp Special Education Jane A. Short Special Education Andrea M. Shuppy Elementary Education
Susan G. Sicfcr
El. EdJEarly Childhood Shari M. Sikora Commercial Art Darryl E. Simmons Elementary Education
Jack W.Sipe Chemistry Samuel K. Skiles Physics Caroi L. Skory
Business Administration Sheri L. Sletner Art
Seniors 231Susan E. Smcltz
Secondary Education-Social Studies Kathryn N. Smith
Business Administration Laurie L. Smith Spanish R. Aril Smith Elementary Education
Sallie M. Smith
Elementary Education Sharon L. Smith El. Ed. Early Childhood Teresa A. Smith Medical Technology Tracy A. Smith Psychology
Michael E. Snyder
Music Education John G. Sokol Computer Science Ruth E. Sollenberger Psychology Elementary Education Stephanie A. Souders Biology
Amos H. Spencer Sociology Sandra A. Sprecman
Sandra L. Square
Elementary Education-Art Robert C. Stabley
Lisa D. Stackpole
Elementary Education Psychology Janet E. Stahlman Special Education Gregory J. Stanalonis Business Administration Kathleen A. Stanley Special Education
David C. Starner
Social Studies Julie A. Staub Social Work Kathleen M. Stayman Nursing William E. Stehr Computer Science
232 SeniorsDeveloping That Senior Style
As classes begin in the fall, one can always pick out a freshman scurrying across campus. These freshmen possess certain distinguishing characteristics and overt actions which cause all the upper classmen to grin and say. "There goes another freshman." Just as the freshman has his own unique traits, the senior acquires his own unprecedented style through his experiences at Millersville State College.
Because of the differing experiences between seniors and freshmen, their days are quite diverse. The freshman wakes up to the usual dorm noises: the neighbor's alarm, music, and slamming doors. A senior, though, usually wakes up to the peace and quiet of his own apartment. While a freshman is showering at 6:30 a.m. so that he can cat breakfast and still be on time for his 8:00 a.m. class, a senior is still enjoying a few more hours in the sack. Due to his vast realm of experience, a senior has learned to avoid all 8:00 a.m. classes and has learned that there are no breakfast lines at Gordinier. While a freshman allows twenty minutes to walk from Gordinier to McComsey so he won't be late for class, a senior realized that walking into a class late produces no disciplinary action. Also, seniors have discovered various short-cuts, which cut down on travelling time.
Freshmen anxiously await lunch time to check their mail, whereas seniors don't ex-
pect mail because they only write home when in dire need of money.
When the time arrives to schedule new classes for the following semester, the poor freshman is wondering if he will get the classes he wants or if he will end up taking 300-level courses at 8:00 a.m. or 400-level courses at 6:00 p.m. Conversely, the senior is finally getting his pick of all the classes, much to his satisfaction. The freshman blindly selects his classes, knowing nothing about the professors, while the seniors have discovered which professors to take and which professors to avoid at all costs. While the freshman frantically tries to pull a "C" up to a "B". the senior wisely alleviates this anxiety by taking the course on a pass fail basis.
A freshman's lack of experience is quite obvious when he and a senior confront each other at a party. The freshman anxiously awaits the weekend to begin his celebration; on the other hand, the senior has acquired a sixth sense which enables him to detect a party any time during the week. A senior realizes that the only way to fully partake of beverages is to bring his own mug. While the poor lost freshman is scoping the place for a glass, the senior is perpetually filling his trusty mug. The bewildered freshman is trying to figure out what "merchandise" is being sold at the Warehouse: the senior knows that they only stock the best beverages. Freshmen
get lost walking back from a Brookwood party, but seniors can navigate from Brookwood to campus drunk or sober. A freshman can be seen frantically searching for a twenty-one-year-old to purchase liquor for him. but all a senior has to do is hop into his car with his legitimate ID and drive off the the local distributor.
As seniors count down the days till graduation, they often indulge in reminiscing about their "golden" college days. They no longer carry a purse or keychain as they did when they were freshmen. and they need not carry a map of campus with them because the layout of MSC is imprinted on their brains. Strolling around campus, they stop to bid farewell to Ralph and Fred. Though it took them years of intensive study to differentiate between Ralph and Fred, their lives are fulfilled because now they can tell one from another. Seniors depart with mixed emotions—one of sadness for the days gone by. and one of anticipation for the days yet to come.
Barb Corrigan Cindy Hess
Registering for the last time. Curl Tomlinson confirms his schedule with Candea Decn. Because of his accumulation of credits. Curt had little trouble getting the courses he needed.—Photo by Mary Stocflter
Seniors 233Norma Steinhart
Lydia M. Stephan
Business Administration Janice K. Sterner Computer Science Robin A. Stine
During the intermission at November Bandfcst, senior Music Education major Mark Miller entertains the crowd. Miller used his musical talent in many areas, including Marching Band and Jazz Ensemble while at Millcrsville — Photo by Cary Eber-sole
234 SeniorsCarol A. Stinson
Biology Scott L. Stinson Computer Science David M. Stokes Chemistry Emma L. Stoltzfus Social Work
Debra S. Stoner
Medical Technology Jeffrey M. Stoudt
Business Administration Scott D. Stough Industrial Arts Scott B. Stradling Industrial Arts
Lisa A. Stranick
Teresa K. Strauscr
Business Administration Holly Stumbaugh Secondary Education-Spanish Lisa Ann C. Suchy Special Education
Carol A. Sulik
Special Education Janice E. Sullivan El. EdJEarly Childhood Nancle C. Sullivan Secondary EducationEnglish Debra R. Sumpman Elementary Education
Nancy E. Swavely
Music Education Jeffrey S. Swiegard Industrial Arts David E. Swinehart Business Administration Robert S. Swords Business Administration
Sheryl A. Symonds
English James J. Szczecinskl
Elementary Education-Physical Education Donald W. Taylor
Business Administration Jill A. Taylor Sociology
Seniors 235The Work Is Never Done
Putting out a newspaper
every week was more than just writing and taking pictures. Momentarily distracted from her soda, Editor-in-Chief Mary T. Vcrsprllle an swers a question about editorial policy. After the phone call, desk work beckoned!—Photo by Susan Miller
Geological Oceanography Anita R. Thallmaycr Computer Science Douglas P. Thomas Geography Bradley W. Thompson Biological Oceanography
Kevin F. Thompson Business Administration Sharon D. Thorn Sociology Gerald Tichl Liberal Arts Susan A. Tignanelli Special Education
Natalie B. Timmons
Secondary Education-German Peggy L. Tocws Special Education Catherine M. Town Business Administration Regina M. Toy Earth Science
Abby A. Traczuk
Social Work Anh Huy Tran Computer Science Trict Minh Tran
Nuclear Medicine Technology Cynthia J. Trego Social Work
Donald E. Trout
Industrial Arts Lisa A.Tshudy
Business Administration Tammy L. Turner Special Education Miriam E. Turney Elementary Education
James E. Twomey
Business Economics Mary E. Tyler
Business Administration Daryl A. Unger Physics Charles I. Urban
Bruce J. VanAllcn Industrial Arts Chris A. Vandcnbcrg Psychology Victor R. Veisbergs Art
Michael J. Verdelli
Mary T. Versprillc
English Scott K. Vetter Geological Oceanography GiniL. Wagner English Robert E. Walker Special Education
William J. Walker
Business Administration Mark A. Walsh Computer Science Nancy B. Walterick Special Education Kim K. Walters Secondary EducationEarth Science
Sandra L. Walton
Biology Lisa M. Warner El. EdJEarly Childhood Theresa J. Wasik Elementary Education Joseph E. Wawrzonek Elementary Education
Participation ... To The Max
"I think college activities should be a part of every student's life. The college experience isn't complete for someone only interested in academics. Activities help you grow emotionally, intellectually, and socially."
This statement was made by someone who knew the true meaning of involvement. elementary education major Steven DiGuiseppe. Known, or a least a familiar face, to many on campus. DiGuiseppe did his best to round out his college years with participation in many diverse organizations.
Starting in his freshman year by joining the TOUCHSTONE yearbook. Phi Sigma Pi honor fraternity, the George Street Carnival literary magazine, and the Society for College Journalists. DiGuiseppe was only beginning to get involved. His main incentive for involving himself so deeply in campus goings-on was the people. "I like working with people." Di Guiseppe stated. He said he enjoyed the business-like workings of Student Senate and the TOUCHSTONE, as well as the more social climate of the fraternity. What DiGuisep-pe's activities had in common was service to others His involvement was a service to the college and community as well as to
Holding jobs, both on and off campus, added to DiGuiscppe's involvement with students and the campus. These included tutoring, serving as a Resident Assistant in Burrowes Hall, and working behind the counter at the Sugar Bowl. During his junior year, he also worked in McComsey as Dean Pearman's student assistant secretary—typing, answering the telephone, and working with applications for degree.
"My senior year was the one of the most activity." DiGuiseppe stated, adding. "Although not in academics!" At this point he had to start making some choices. "I went in and out of positions. I wanted to be in many activities, and I wanted to be able to play an active part, but I didn't want to try to hold too many offices." In order to fulfill his new position as Student Senate Vice President. DiGuiseppe chose to resign his position as Editor of the yearbook, a position he held as a junior; he had also served as Editor-in-Chief his sophomore year, and associate editor his freshman year.
Turning his efforts towards student government. DiGuiseppe participated in the allocations committee. Students Ser-
vices Board of Directors, and as Vice President, ran elections. He found his dealings with Student Services very interesting. DiGuiseppe served on committees with faculty, administration, and Board of Trustees members which reviewed Student Services student employees and investigated the purpose that the new Loeb Costume Collection should be made an arm of Student Services, like the Bookstore and SMC Galley.
For one so engulfed in college life and activities, leaving Millersville was sure to be difficult. "1 11 really miss the campus and the close friendships I've had here." DiGuiseppe said. But perhaps more than he would miss MSC. the college and community would miss all of the contributions and dedication Steve DiGuiseppe made in his four years here.
Although unable to continue his job as Editor-In-Chief of the yearbook. Steve DiGuiseppe contributed to the TOUCHSTONE in his senior year os copy editor. Here he proofreads an article and phones a student senator from the Student Senate office; he held the office of Vice President this year.—Photo by Susan Miller
Terri A. Weaver
Elementary Education Kathi D. Wehry Biology Gregg A. Weidner Business Administration LorIL. L.Wciler Special Education
El. Ed. Early Childhood CandiseM. Wells Psychology Glenn C. Weyhausen Business Administration Carol A. White Secondary Education-History
Richard D. White
Business Administration Robert H. Whiteside Computer Science Steven B. Whitney Psychology David E. Wickcnheiser Secondary Education-Math
Kenneth E. Wider
Business Administration Robin J. Wicnczkowski Psychology Cathy M.Wikc Social Work Edward M. Wild History
Susan J. Wilhelm
Nuclear Medicine Technology Cheryl A. Williams Art
David C. Williams
Political Science Marion L. Williams
Rachel V. Williams
Special Education Richard T. Wilson Political Science Val Ellsworth Winter Political Science Stephen P. Wintcrsteln Economics
Seniors 239Jerome Wlsnosky
Computer Science Connie C. Witmer Music Education Jean M. Witt
Special Education Eric T. Wohner Liberal Arts
Andrew R. Wood
Industrial Arts MaryAnn C. Wood Elementary Education Cynthia Lee Wright Nuclear Medicine Technology Joseph W. Wright Physics
Cynthia L. Wuest
Medical Technology Cynthia A. Yardley Art
Robert E. Yarnall III
El. Ed. Early Childhood Jane E. Yelle
Nancy L. Yoder
Biological Oceanography Rciko Yoshimura Liberal Arts Bridget A. Young History Carol A. Young Psychology
Mary J. Young
Social Work Nancy J. Zakrewski Computer Science Matthew G. Zanowiak Business Administration Jennifer J. Zavar Business Administration
Katherine C. Zcek
El. Ed. Early Childhood June E. Zeigler
El. Ed. Early Childhood Bonnie M. Ziegler El. Ed. Early Childhood Linda J. Ziegler Art Education
Helen Sheeky barely finds time to do
her wash while student teaching. Sheeky. a Special Education major, was active in Council for Exceptional Children and Gamma Sigma Alpha Sorority.—Photo by Mcnn Studios, Inc.
Michael W. Ziegler Industrial Arts Marie A. Ziclomski Computer Science Errol M. Zimmerman Biology Susan K. Zondlo Special Education
Seniors 241Senior Directory
INDEX TO ABBREVIATIONS
ACEI—Association for Childhood Education International
ACMO— All-Campus Musical Organization
ACS—American Chemical Society
AIBS—American Institute of Biological Sciences
Art Ed—Art Education ASO—Art Students Organization 8IMT—Biology Medlcal Technology Bio—Biology
BioEns—Biology Environmental Studies
BiRes—Biology Respiratory Therapy
BSU—Black Students Union
Bus Adm—Business Administration
CCC—Campus Crusade for Christ
CEC—Council for Exceptional Children
Com Art—Commercial Art
CSA—Commuting Students Association
CUB—College Union Board
ECE A—Early Childhood Education Association
EChd—Early Childhood Education
El Ed—Elementary Education
Env—Environmental Science ES—Earth Science Fren—French Geo—Geology Geog—Geography Geophy—Geophysics Ger—German Hi—History IA—Industrial Arts
IAAP—industrial Arts Association of PA IAS—Industrial Arts Society ISC—Intercollegiate Sports Club IVCF—Intervarsity Christian Fellowship
Mar Bio—Marine Biology
MENC—Music Educators National Conference
MSA—Minority Students Association
Mu Ed—Music Education
Mu Mer—Music Merchandising
NucMT—Nuclear Medical Technology
PSEA—PA State Education Association
PSN—Public School Nursing
PSO—Political Science Organization
ROTC—Reserve Officers Training Corps
RSA—Residents Students Association
SCJ—Society of Collegiate Journalists
Sec Ed—Secondary Education
SGA—Student Government Association
SMC—Student Memorial Center
Sp Brd—Speech Broadcasting
(JCM— United Campus Ministry
Urb St—Urban Studies
UUE—Upgrading Urban Education Program
Who's Who—Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges
WIXQ—College Radio Station
ABDALLAH. ISSAM J.. Millcrsville. Phy; In ternational Club ADAIR. KAREN L.. Millcrsville. Bio ADAMS. EDWARD D.. Millcrsville. Soc ADAMS. JOHN. Philadelphia. Com.
ADAMS. LESLIE A.. Lancaster; MT; Intramurals.
ADDIE. JOYCE A., Lancaster. LS; Archery Team.
ADDIE, SCOTT A., Lancaster. CS; Intramurals AFFELDT. LEEANN B.. Millersville. BIMT AKER. JOAN M.. Chester. SW: Womens Lacrosse. Women's Field Hockey. ISC. CCC. Social Work Club.
ALBAUGH. CYNTHIA. Barncgat Light. NJ.
ElEd; Bandfront. UUE. Outing Club. ALDRICH. DEBRA M.. Manchester. SpEd. ALLEN. DANIEL R.. Lancaster. ES Bio.
ALLEN. JOYCE G.. Lancaster. LA Hi.
ALLEN. LINDA J.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. ALLPORT. CARL, Nottingham. IA ALLPORT. CHERYL. Nottingham. Math Sec: Phi Lambda Sigma ALSTON. MYRTLE A.. Philadelphia. SW; Delta Sigma Theta. Kappa Alpha Psi. Social Work Club. Gospel Choir.
ALTPETER. PAUL D.. Denver Phy; Physics
Club. Sigma Pi Sigma. Intramurals. Circle K. ANGSTADT. LISA B.. Mohnton. Psyc;
Psychology Club. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. ANGSTADT! SUSAN L.. Wernersville. Eng. Synchronized Swimming. SNAPPER. Marketing Club.
ANSON. DEBORAH A.. Norristown. ElEd EChd; Intramurals. Tennis Team. Swim Team. Lacrosse Team. ECEA. Kappa Delta Phi. Greek Council.
ARBEGAST. DOUGLAS K.. Carlisle. Psyc ARCHITAS. IRIS E.. Reading. Eng; ACMO. Intramurals. SNAPPER. WIXQ.
ARMSTRONG. KARL D.. Lancaster. Sp Brd. ARMSTRONG. SHELLEY J.. Lancaster. Nurs. ARMSTRONG. WENDY S.. Palmyra. Bio; Phi Lambda Sigma. Outing Club. Acsculapian Society. Intramurals.
ASPRIL. BRAD S., Lancaster. Bus Adm. AUGUSTINE. BARBARA A.. Washington Boro. Nurs.
AUGUSTINE. JACQUELINE. Bloomsburg. Psyc; Speakers Committee. CUB. Dean's List. Intramurals.
AULTHOUSE. DOLORES L.. Columbia. Art AUMENT. JEFFREY L.. Millcrsville. CS.B
BAER. EDWARD S.. Steelton. Art; Football
BAILEY. JEFFREY K.. Monroeville. Bus Adm. BAIR. CAROL T.. Wrightsv.llc. Eng.
BAIRD. ROBBIN C.. Lancaster. SpEd.
BAKER. PAMALA J.. Camp Hill. Psyc;
Psychology Club. Intramurals.
BAKER. SHARON L.. Harrisburg. Art.
BAKER. SUE A.. Lancaster; Bus Adm.
BAKER. VINCENT M.. Landisville. Art Ed. BALKANY. JOHANNA A.. Lancaster. Nurs; RN Club.
BARE. DEBORAH A.. Landisville. Math; IVCF;
Power Volleyball CLub BARON. PAMELA R.. Millersville. Psyc; Women's Business Forum. Marketing Club. Psychology Club. Hillel.
BARRON. THOMAS A.. New Providence. Geog. BARTEK. KAREN A.. Millersville. ElEd Hi; In tramurcls.
BARTHOLOMEW. JAMES F.. Mornsvllle. Bus Adm; Intramurals.
BARTO, SAMUEL A.. West Lawn. Bio Sec; Intramurals. Priority BASTIAN. CATHY A.. Lancaster. Eng.
BATH. ELIZABETH J.. York. SpEd.
BAUDER. JAY F.. Akron. IA; Intramurals. Kappa Beta. ACMO.
BAUER. MICHAEL M.. Lancaster. Math BAURER. PETER F.. Philadelphia. CS; Computer Center Consultant. WIXQ. SCJ. Intramurals
BAYER. JAMES L.. Millersville. Bus Adm
242 Senior DirectoryBEAR, LINDA J., Lancaster. Psyc.
BEARD. LINDA A., Lebanon. SpEd. Bandfront. CEC Saturday Rec. Foster Grandparents. Chanteurs. Kappa Phi Epsilon.
BECKER. DEBORAH L.. Gap. Art; ASO. IVCF BECKER. TONYA M.. Mechanicsburg. Mu Mcr; Bandfront. Concert Band. Jazz Band. Orchestra. Choir.
BEDDICK. JONNY F.. Bus Adm.
BEEBE, GAIL P.. Audubon. Bio; Newman Association. Botany Club. Chanteurs. Phi Lambda Sigma. Priority. Dorm Council. Lab Assistant.
BEILER. KENNETH A.. BIRes.
BENNER. MARK D.. IA.
BENNETT. KAREN S.. Horsham. Bio. BERARDI, ANITA M.. Soc. Wk BERG. SUSAN A.. Mechanicsburg. Psyc; RA. Choir. Citamard. Chamber Choir. Psychology Club. Intramurels.
BERGSTRESSER. DEBRA A.. Douglassvillc.
ElEd EChd; ECEA. Intramurals BERGSTROM. MARK H.. Leola. Psyc; Psychology Club. Newman Association. Library Aide.
BERNDT. DAVID J.. Lancaster. Bus Adm BERRY. LINDA J.. Art
BIEMESDERFF.R. THOMAS J.. Morrisville.
Gcog; Priority. Bl BILLOW. MONICA M. Enola. SpEd; CEC.
BIRD. DEBORAH W.. Warminster. Bus Adm; In tramurals.
BISHOP. RUTH A.. New Cumberland. Mar Bio;
BISPELS. JUDITH A.. Kutzlown. Eng Sp Brd: Citamard. SNAPPER. SCJ.
BITTENBENDER. DAVID C.. M.llersville. Bus Adm.
BLASCOVICH. MARY JO. Millcrsvllle. Russian BLOM. ROYDEN G., Lancaster. IA.
BLOSKEY. ROBERT F.. Millersville. IA BLOWERS. ZANDRA R.. Leola. ElEd.
BODISH, CYNTHIA L.. Lancaster. Chem; CSA.
Dean’s List. ACS. Choir. Intramurals.
BOLDIN. ANN M.. York. Span BONNER. CLEVELAND A.. Philadelphia. Bus Adm.
BORDER. MARK F.. Williamsport. NucMT. BORGHI. JANET L.. Lancaster. ElEd; IVCF Hosanna. Phi Kappa Phi. Dean's List. BORNEMANN. MARY ELLEN. Columbia. Bus Adm.
BOWER. KATHLEEN MAY. Philadelphia. Bus Adm.
BOWNE, MARK S., Georgetown. Fren.
BOYER. DEBORAH L.. Millersville. SpEd BRACKIN. JOSEPH F.. Millersville. IA BRADLEY. MERIBETH H.. Lancaster. Math;
Delta Phi Eta. Chanteurs. Who’s Who.
BRADY. DONNA M.. Carlisle. Sec Ed Hi;
TOUCHSTONE. Delta Phi Eta.
BRADY, FRANCIS A.. Mountville. Bus Adm. BRANDON. PATRICIA M.. Psyc.
BRASCH. REBECCA L.. Lancaster. SpEd BRAZILL, IDA A.. SpEd.
BRENNAN. EDWARD X.. Shamokin. Bus Adm;
Dean’s List. Intramurals. 100 Mile Club. RA BRENNER. BRIAN E.. Ronks. CS: Intramurals. BRICE. CHERYL L.. Millersville. Bio.
BRILL. ROGER W..CS.
BRIM. GEORGE D.. Chichester. Bus Adm. BROHOSKI, MICHAEL C.. Rosemont. CS: Basketball Team. Intramurals. CS Club. BROMER. NICHOLAS S.. Lancaster. Phy. BROSIUS, CATHY L.. Lancaster. SW; Social Work Organization. Dorm Council. Intramurals. IVCF. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Lambda Sigma.
BROWN, BARBARA S.. Manhcim. SpEd Psyc.
BROWN. BRIAN L.. Arnold. Psyc: Psychology Club.
BROWN. DONNA M.. Millersville. SpEd BROWN. DOUGLAS E.. Doylestown. Chem;
Track. WIXQ. ACS.
BROWN E. JOHANNA. Columbia. Bio.
BROWN. REGINA A.. Fredericksburg. Nurs. BROWN. WALTER J.. Easton. Geophy: Lacrosse Club. Intramurals.
BRUBAKER. LEISA A.. Millersville. SpEd; CEC. Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Lamb da Sigma. Summa Cum Laude. Intromurals. BRUCE. LAUREL A.. Bethlehem. LS: Alpha Beta Alpha. TOUCHSTONE. Intramurals. BRUEY. DANIEL L.. Philadelphia. Eng. BRUMBAUGH. DAVID. Lancaster. CS. BUCKWALTER. BARBARA H.. Willow Street.
Eng Sec Ed: Delta Phi Eta. Dean’s List BUCY. JANA L., King of Prussia. SpEd; Delta Phi Eta. CEC.
BUPP, TIMOTHY J.. Lancaster. Bus Adm BURIE. GREGORY J.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. Dean’s List. Football Team. Intramurals. Economics CLub.
BURKE. GERRY S.. Ephrala. Nurs BURKE. JEFFREY B.. Philadelphia. BioEnS: Ice Hockey Club.
BURKHOLDER. BETSY L.. Lancaster. Art. BURKHOLDER. LINDA M.. Lititz. BIMT. BURNETT. KIMBERLY A.. Easton. NucMT;
BUTLER. DANIEL D.. Millcrsvllle. IA; Soccer Team. WIXQ. IAS.
BUTLER. JEAN A., Lancaster. Span: Phi Lamb da Sigma. Spanish Club. Foreign Language Club.'
BUTT. STEVEN J.. Lancaster. Bus Adm.
BYRD. STEPHANIE D.. Lancaster. Nurs
CACCIATORE. SALLY J.. Bethlehem. Psyc.
Synchronized Swimming. Intramurals. CALLUM. RICHARD W.. Warminster. Bus Adm. CAMACCI. PAUL D.. Hershey. Span. CAMPBELL-COUNTS. JOYCE. Denver. CS CAMPBELL. ANNA M.. Exton. NucMT;
Aesculapian Society. Intramurals. CAMPBELL. MARK E.. Millersville. IA CAMPBELL. ROBERT E.. Mountville. PS CAMPBELL. SUSAN C.. Allendale. NJ. SpEd;
Intramurals. Dorm Council. Delta Phi Eta. CANOLES. MARILYN L.. Leola. Eng. CAPARROS. MARTIN E.. Millersville. Psyc;
Psychology Club. Intramurals.
CARL. CAROL A.. Muir. Bus Adm.
CARL. GARY S.. Phoenixvillc. Chem Math;
ACS. Math Club. Intramurals.
CARLOUGH. LESLIE A.. Danville. Bio: Outing Club. Priority, WIXQ. Lab Assistant CARLSON. DENNIS R.. Richboro. Psyc. CARNESE. DOREEN M.. Millersville. ElEd Span.
CARPENTER. CATHERINE M.. Jersey Shore. Span.
CARPENTER. JODIE L.. Lancaster. SpEd. Sigma Phi Omega, Greek Council. TOUCHSTONE.
CARROLL. SUSAN J.. Millersville. ElEd EChd CASEY. THERESA E.. Lancaster. Bus Adm: Basketball Team, Softball Team. EconomicVBusiness Club.
CATALANO. ANNA M.. Harrisburg. Nurs; Delta Phi Eta. RN Club. 100 Mile Club.
CAULLER. GREGORY C.. Manheim. Phy CECCOLI. JOHN J.. Millersville. NucMT.
CEDERBERG. ARNOLD P.. York. IA CERIBELLI, REGINA M.. West Chester. SpEd; Intramurals. Tennis Team. Lacrosse Team. CEC.
CH ABAK. PETER J.. Quakertown. Psyc CHALFANT. MARY—JO. Millersville. BioEnS: Outing Club. Priority.
CHF.LAK. NANCY A.. Schwenksville. SpEd: CEC Saturday Rec. Big Sisters.
CHEPENUK. DAMIAN M.. Devon. Bio.
CHILDS. DAVID W.. King of Prussia. SS Scc Ed.
CHILSON. DONNA R.. Carlisle. Bio.
CHOBY. NANCY L.. Yardley. ElEd Psyc: Dorm Council. 100 Mile Club.
CHRIST. CAROLYN S.. Harrisburg. Art; ASO CHRISTIE. MICHAEL A.. Philadelphia. ES Geo.
CHRYST. DANA A.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. CIMINO. CATHERINE J.. Pottstown. Art Ed. CIOCIOLA. ROBERT L.. Norristown. Bus Adm;
Intramurals. Marketing Club CITERONE. RONALD P.. Millersville. IA CLARK. ANDREA M., New Cumberland.
ElEd EChd: Sigma Phi Omega.
CLARK. JILL I., Lancaster. Psyc; Psychology Club. 100 Mile Club. Dean's List.
CLEARY. WILLIAM S.. Lancaster. Psyc. CLISSA. COLLEEN M.. Hanover. BiRes; Sigma Phi Delta. Aesculapian Society.
CLOUSER. DAWN S.. Shoemakersvllle. SpEd COLE. MARK A.. Millersville. SpEd CONNAUGHTON. RITA. Conestoga. Art CONNER. MICHAEL C.. Groton. ElEd.
CONROY, PATRICK: M.. Washington Boro. CS. COOPER JUDITH S.. Hellertown. Bio; Aesculapian Society. Delta Phi Eta. In tramurals. Dean's List.
COSENZA. JOHN. Ridley Park. Ec: Football Team.
COSGROVE. CAROL A.. West Chester. SpEd; CEC.
COSGROVE. CHRISTINE M.. West Chester.
ElEd EChd: Phi Lambda Sigma COTTINGHAM. RUTH E.. Art Ed.
COX. JUDITH L.. Millersville. ElEd EChd: Ph.
COYLE. STEVEN E.. Millersville. Phy.
CRANE III. WILLIAM J.. Springfield. Psyc: in ternational Students Association. Classics Club. Psychology Club.
CRANE. JOAN A.. Coatesville. SpEd: IVCF.
CRIST. KELLY L.. York. SpEd: CEC. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi.
CROMLEY. CAROLYN M.. Millersville. SpEd. CROSSON. DONNA M.. Sharon Hill. Ec: SNAP PER. TOUCHSTONE.
CROWL. RICHARD L.. Airville. ES. CROWTHER. ELIZABETH A.. Millersville. ElEd EChd.
CUNFER. JOANNE M.. Drums. SW; Bandfront. Social Work Organization. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. Intramurals.
CUNNINGHAM. KIMBERLEY S.. Mount Joy.
Bus Adm; Soc Hers Club.
CURRAN. JOSEPH J.. Lancaster. CS. CUSATIS. NANCY D.. Lancaster. Art Ed
DALLAS. WAYNE P.. Langhorne. IA. PIAA Gymnastics Official. Dorm Representative. In tramurals.
DAMICO. SAMUEL M.. Millersville. IA.
DANG. DAO X.. Lancaster. CS.
DANG. NAM V.. Mountville. Phy.
Senior Dlrectory 243DANIELS. TRACEY A.. Millersville. Bus Adm DARGAN. KARL A.. Philadelphia. Soc; Baseball Team. Kappa Alpha Psi.
DAUCHESS. PATRICIA A.. Harrisburg. Nurs;
Della Phi Eta. RN Club.
DAUGUSTINE. DENNIS F.. Lancaster. IA. D'AVELLA, MICHAEL A.. Havertown. Bus Adm: Baseball Team.
DAVIDSON. WANDA L.. Lancaster. SW; Social Work Club.
DAVIS. J. STEPHEN. Lancaster. Art.
DAVIS, JAMES, Lancaster. Bus Adm.
DAVIS. MICHELLE A.. Lancaster. ElEd Rdg.
DE CARLO. DIANE. Shlllington. ElEd EChd DE CINQUE. MARK A.. Norristown. Bus Adm;
Intramurals. Marketing Club.
DECK. PHILIP D.. Millersvllle. Chem.
DE GRANDIS. PATRICIA M.. Berwyn. Com;
WIXQ. Orchestra. Kappa Delta Phi. SCJ. DELANO. JAMES W.. Lancaster. Phy; Venture Coffeehouses.
DELAPP. ELIZABETH K.. Wyomissing Hills.
ElEd EChd; ECEA. Intramurals.
DE LAGRENTIS, ANTHONY J.. Huntingdon. Valley. IA.
DELL. BARBARA E.. Harleysville. SpEd; In tramurals. IVCF. Delta Phi Eta.
DELLER. ANN L.. York. ElEd EChd: ECEA. In tramurals. CBTs.
DEL SORDO. KATHERINE A.. Glen Mills.
ElEd EChd: ECEA. Intramurals.
DE PARASIS. VITTORIO. Williamsport. IA In tramurals.
DENNES. PAULA K.. Manhclm. Nurs.
DEPFER. JOAN P.. West Chester. SW; Gamma Sigma Alpha.
DESCHAMPS. KARIN D.. Forest Grove. Germ Sec Ed: Omega Theta Sigma. German Club. Who's Who. Dean's List.
DEVINE. STEPHEN M.. New Holland. Bus. Adm.
DIAK. SHERRY L.. Lancaster. SS. DIEFENDERFER. SCOTT R.. Catasauqua. ES: Intramurals.
DIEFFENBACH. ELIZABETH. Media. CS. DIEHM. STEPHANIE J.. Myerstown. SW DIEM. DIANNA L.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. DIETRICH. SCOTT A.. Broomall. Bio.
DIETZ. MARK A.. Harrisburg. Chem: Track Team. Dean's List. ACS.
Dl FELICE, DONNA M., Levittown. Psyc Soc: Psychology Club. Intramurals.
Dl GUISEPPE. STEVEN A.. Royersford. ElEd Math; TOUCHSTONE. Phi Sigma Pi. SCJ. PSEA. George St. Carnival. Student Senate. Who's Who. RA. Student Government Association. Dorm Council. UUE. Intramurals. Reader s Theater. Newman Club.
Dl JOHNSON. THOMAS E.. Lebanon. Bus Adm; Marketing Club. Busincss Economics Club. Gammi Pi. Greek Council.
DIMON. SCOTT B.. Millersville. Com. DIMPSEY. TAMMY R.. Hummelstown. SpEd: Dean's List. CEC.
Dl NUNZIO. DOUGLAS A.. Levittown. Soc. DIOBILDA. VINCENT E.. Coatesville. Art. DION. ALISON R.. Hershey. Bio.
DISANTI. DIANE M.. West Chester. Psyc; Intramurals. CBT's. Dean's List.
DISHONG. MARIANNE L.. Lancaster. CS. DIXON. DEBBIE L.. Millersville. Hi.
DOAK. NANCY A.. Chalfont. Math Sec Ed. DOERFLER. JUDITH A.. Media. Germ: German Club. Foreign Language Club. Bandfront. Junior Year Abroad.
DOHNER, ERIC T., York. Mar Bio: Swim Team DOLBIN. KAREN E.. Camp Hill. Art. DOMBACH. RICHARD M.. Lititz. Bus Adm. DONAHUE. CHRISTOPHER J.. Downingtown.
Span: Spanish Club. Intramurals.
DORNES. CAROL J.. Millersville. Geog. DOTTERER. GARY R.. Lancaster. ElEd Mu. DOUGHERTY. GRACE M.. Philadelphia. Art Ed: 100 Mile Club. Intramurals. ASO.
DOUTS. DIANE E.. York. Nurs DOVBERG. RANDI L.. Norristown. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Dean's List. Chcerlcading. Hillel. DOVE. DENISE D., Jonestown. BiRes.
DOYLE. PATRICIA A.. Feastcrvllle. SpEd: Dean's List. CEC President.
DRAIN. H. CHRISTOPHER. Millersville. BiRes. DRESHER. ROBIN L.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd: ECEA
DUDEK. KATHLEEN H..Millersville. ElEd PE. DUERR. ELENORA. Jacobus. PS.
DUKE. D. ROXANNE. Conestoga. Art. ASO.
DUNCH. JOANNE M.. York. Nurs.
DUNLAP. BRADFORD S., Lancaster. PS. DUONG. ANH C.. Lancaster. CS; Dean's List. DURKIN. CATHERINE N.. Philadelphia. SpEd: CEC Saturday Rec. Big Sisters.
DYER. JOSEPH F.. Landisvllle. Bus Adm.
EBERLY. TERESA R.. Grantville. Psyc.
EBY. LINDA D.. Mountville. Psyc. ECHTERNACH. LANCE M.. Lancaster. Bus Adm.
ECK. DAVID J.. Richboro. IA.
ECK. GERARD T.. Columbia. BioEnS ECKENRODE. ZITA D.. Lancaster. Span ECKERT, JEFFREY L.. Lancaster. Span.
EDDY. DAVID B.. Dresher. Bus Adm; Lacrosse Club
EDER. GEERTRUIDA. York. Blo Chcm. EDWARDS. NANCY I.. Lancaster. SpEd EISENBEIS. JAMES F.. Millersville. Bus Adm. EISENSCHMID. BRENDA L.. Southampton.
Bio: Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals. EISWERT. JOSEPH E.. Selmgrove. BioEnS; In tramurals. Outing Club. Gamma Epsilon Nu. ELDER. MELISSA L.. Ephrata. Art;
ELIFF. MEGAN E.. Lebanon. SpEd: CEC. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals.
ELKINS. JULIA M.. Robesoma. Psyc EMENHEISER. MARTA M.. Mount Joy. SW. EMMERT. DELLISE. Lancaster. ElEd ENG. MERRYL S., Levittown. Psyc: Psychology Club. Hillel.
ENSSLEN. ROBERT D., Camp Hill. IA; Outing Club. IAS. Epsilon Pi Tau, Dean's List ENT. MELANIE K.. Mcchanicsburg. Psyc: Psychology Club ENZMAN, BRIAN J.. Millersville. THTR ERVIN. DANA S., Lancaster. Geog. Kappa Beta. ESHLEMAN. DONNA L.. Conestoga. ElEd PE; Basketball Team. Softball Team. ISC. Intramurals.
ESPENSHADE. KEVIN R.. Lancaster. Phy: Physics Club. Phi Kappa Phi. Tennis Team. EYER. PAMELA G.. Lancaster. Chem
FADDEN. CHERYL L.. Washington. DC. SpEd: CEC.
FAHNESTOCK. JANE H., Lititz. Eng. FAIRBANKS. AMY E.. Elizabethtown. LA: Intramurals.
FALATKO. WILLIAM J.. Bethesda. IA; Soccer.
Epsilon Pi Tau.
FALCONE. SUSAN E.. Havertown.
Math SecEd; Dorm Council.
FARLEY. SUSAN L. Lancaster. SpEd.
FARRA. GERARD M„ Hatboro. Bus Adm; In tramural Supervisor. Intramurals. CS Club. FASNACHT. PATSY H.. Lancaster. Nurs. FASSNACHT. PHILLIP A.. Stevens. IA FATTIBENE. MICHAEL A.. Millersville. Math. FEINBERG. TERESA J.. Aston. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Dean's List. Intramurals. UUE. FERENZ. JOHN J.. Stowe. IA FICKES, TERRY D., Lancaster, Bus Adm: Athletic Trainer.
FIELDER. BERRY K.. Camp Hill. PS.
FISHER. GREGORY L.. Hershey. PS; Ice Hockey Club, Intramurals.
FLECKENSTEIN. MARK A.. Uncaster. IA In tramurals.
FLEMMING. MARK M.. Millersville. Eng FLINCHBAUGH. MYRA G.. Conestoga. Art. FLORES. RAMON, Washington Boro. CS FLORIA, STEPHANIE A., Prospect Park. SpEd: CEC. Phi Umbda Sigma. 100 Mile Club. Dean's List. Intramurals. Yearbook Secretary. CBTs.
FLOWERS. NORMAN A.. Mount Joy. CS. FLYNN. MARY A.. Arlington. VA. SpEd; CEC Foster Grandparents. Saturday Rec. Intramurals. Tutoring.
FOLLAND, DONNA L.. Vermillion. SD. Bio. FOLLER. STEVEN M.. Hcllam. ElEd EChd; RA.
ECEA. CEC. UUE. Intramurals.
FORNEY. DAVID G.. Mount Gretna. Bus Adm FRAME. RYAN L.. Windber. Soc: Kappa Beta. FRANGESKOS. IRENE E.. Millersville. Chem FRANK. NANCY A.. Lcola. Nurs.
FRANTZ. JEFFREY A.. Millersville. Bus Adm. FREY. TIMOTHY A.. State College. IA; Soccer Team. Wrestling Team. Archery Team. FREYBERGER. CAROL A.. Malvern. SpEd;ln tramurals. CEC Saturday Rec.
FRIDINGER. BARBARA A.. Uncaster. Bus Adm.
FRIEND. GLORIA J.. West Lawn. ElEd EChd.
FRIMENKO. JOHN T.. Millersville. CS.
FRITZ, STACIE L.. Gettysburg. ElEd; Omega Theta Sigma. Greek Council. Synchronized Swimming. Dean's List.
FRUEHAUF. EDWARD J.. Philadelphia. IA FULTON. A. DEAN. Winchester. VA. IA. CCC FULTON. LINDA A.. Glenolden. Pysc: Psychology Club. Intramurals. Sociology Club.
FULTON. ROBERT D.. New Providence. Hi. FURMAN. JEFFREY L.. Bloomsburg. IA; IAS
GABEL. ALISON L.. Mechanksburg. Pysc;
GALANTE. LORRAINE M.. Erdenheim. SpEd: Lacrosse Team. Field Hockey Team.
GALATI, JEROME R... Lancaster. IA GALLAHER. ANNE K.. Mlllcrstown. SpEd; Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Phi Eta. Summa Cum Laude. GALLAHER. COREY J.. Camp Hill. Chem; IV CF. ACS.
GANNON. PATRICIA M.. Roslyn. CS. Intramurals.
GARVICK. SALINDA J.. Silver Spring. MD. Mar Bio; Phi Kappa Phi. AIBS. Outing Club. GATTO. GEORGE J.. Millersville. IA GAUGLER. MICHAEL F.t Coatesville. Bio. GEESAMAN, LUCINDA L.. Shippensburg. MT GEIGER. JOANNE E.. West Chester. Bio: Track.
GEISELMAN. SHELLY R.. Jacobus. Geog: IVCF. ES Club
244 Senior DirectoryGEIST. NANCIE J.. Drcxcl Hill. ElEd EChd;
Swim Team. ECEA. Intramurals.
GEMBE. TRUDY E.. Waynesboro. Art Ed. GENO. TERRY L.. Drcxcl Hill. SpEd: Field Hockey Team. Lacrosse Team. Delta Phi Eta. ISC.
GERACE, ELAINE A., Levittown. Bus Adm; Delta Phi Eta, Dorm Council. Women's Business Forum.
GERARD. KATHLEEN R.. Audubon. Art Ed: Citimard, ACMO. Dean's List.
GIAMO. GLENN D., Collcqeville. IA: Lacrosse Club.
GIANELLI, ROBERT A.. Eric. Phy.
GILLESPIE. JEFFREY L.. Millersvllle. Willard. GINTER, STEVON H.. Lancaster. ES Geo; Phi Sigma Pi. ES Club.
GIORDANO. WILLIAM J.. Yardley. ElEd. GIRVIN, JOHN B., Smoketown. Chcm Scc Ed: Intramurals. ACS.
GLATH, MELINDA H„ Lancaster. Bus Adm;
Marketing Club GOLDBACH. THOMAS J.. Millersvillc. Bus Adm; Business Club. Football Team.
GOOD. BERNITA, Lancaster. Eng.
GOOD. BETH A., Ephrata. Sec Ed Hi: Swing Choir. History Club. Synchronised Swimming. GOOD. D. SCOTT. Akron. Hi: Football Team.
GOOD. TRACEY L.. Bowmansvillc. SW: SW Club. Delta Phi Eta.
GOODHART. ROBERT T.. Conestoga. Sec Ed Math: Math tutor.
GORDON. GARY D., Narvon. Mu Ed: Bandfront. Concert Band. Wind Ensemble. College-Community Orchestra. College Choir. Chamber Choir. Woodwind Quintet. String Ensemble. ACMO.
GOSS. ROBERT E., Lancaster. Bus Adm, GOTFRYD. TOBY M.. Philadelphia SpEd: SNAPPER. Hillel.
GRAHN. JOAN M.. Bala Cynwyd. SpEd: CEC. Intramurals.
GRANDINETTI. JIMMY J.. Archbald. IA: Karate and weightlifting.
GRAYBEAL. STEVEN S.. Lancaster, Art. GREIDER, DAWN L.. Columbia. SW;
Cheerleading. Dorm Council.
GRIEST. PATRICIA O.. York. IA.
GRIFFITH. MATTHEW A.. Middletown. IA. GRIFFIN. BRENDA E.. New Oxford. Math; TOUCHSTONE Editor. Math Club. Dorm Council. SCJ. Intramurals.
GRIM. CATHY J., Arcndtsvlllc. ElEd: Intramurals. Field Hockey Team.
GRIM. SUSAN E.. Red Lion. Sec Ed Hi: UCM.
History Club. Intramurals.
GROFF. TIMOTHY R.. Boycrtown. IA; Epsilon Phi Tau. Cross Country Team. All-American Crosscountry.
GROFF. WILLIAM K.. Maylown. SS H. GROODY. THOMAS J.. Ashland. Art; Football Team.
GROSH, LISA J.. Lancaster. Frcn.
GROSS. GAIL L.. Ephrata. BIMT GUARDINO. DENISE C.. Bellmore. NY. Art Ed: Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. RA. Tutor. GUILIANO. CAROLYN M.. Boca Raton. FI. Psyc.
GULDNER. KAREN L.. Reading, Bus Adm; IV CF.
GULLI, CAM J.. Millersvillc. Bio.
GUTSHALL. LESTER L.. Millersvillc. Bio. GYLE. MELVIN J.. Landisvillc. ElEd.
HAAS, BARBARA A.. Smoketown. Span.
HAAS. MARY ELLEN. Lancaster. BiRes. HAGAN. DAVID A.. Millersvllle. Art HAGENBERGER. SHARON A.. Millersvllle. Mu Ed.
HAGUE. MARK. York. BusAdm; Wickers HAIN. CARLENE T.. Lancaster. CS.
HAIR. SUSAN K.. Carlisle. SpEd: Chantcurs HALDY. LISA A., Lancaster. Hi: Basketball Team. College Republicans. History Club. HALEY. MARK V.. North East. MD; Earth Science.
HALFACRE. THOMAS C.. Allentown. IA HALL. EVELYN E.. Millersvillc. SpEd; CEC. HALL, MATTHEW D., Columbia. Bio: Dean's List.
HALL. RONALD B. JR.. Llttletown. IA. HALLMAN. JAMES A. JR.. Lancaster. MuMcr. HAMILTON—RHINEER. LYNNE A.. Lancaster.
Span SecEd; Delta Phi Eta.
H AMMEL. LESLIE. Lancaster. CS. HAMMERMAN. JODY B.. Philadelphia. CS: In tramurals. Dean's List. Tennis Team. HAMMOND. ROBERT P.. Millersvillc. Econ. HAMPTON. LINDA L., Washington Boro. Nurs. HANGE, DONNA J.. Media. SW; Kappa Phi Ep silon. Intramurals.
HANSELMAN. JAMES T.. Millersvillc. Bio. HARNER. RENEE A., Reading, CS; Computer Science Club. Intramurals.
HARMUTH. AUNDRIA M.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd.
HARPER. MAJORIE L.. Shippensburg. Art Ed: Marching Unit. UUE.
HARRELL. CLYDE E.. Marietta. Psyc.
HART. KENNETH S.. Millcrsville. NucMT HART. MICHAEL A.. Bartow. FI. CS'Bus Adm: Dean's List. Who's Who. Tennis Team, Archery Team.
HART. SUSAN E.. Easton. Soc.
HARTE. ERIC T.. Etters. IA.
HARTMAN. CHARLES F.. Columbia. CS HARTMAN. ROBERT J.. Columbia. Art Foot ball Team. Baseball Team. Intramurals. HARTMAN. STEPHEN N.. Columbia. Art HARTZEL. CARL S.. Millersvillc. Bio O. HASSLER. MARY B.. Wernersvllle. IA; Epsilon Pi Tau. Phi Lambda Sigma. IAS. IVCF. SNAPPER. TOUCHSTONE. Intramurals HAUS. SHARON L.. Lancaster. Urb St Soc;
George St. Carnival. Tutor.
HAWKINS. JOHN L.. York. PS Phil; Football Team. Citimard. Student Senate.
HAWKINS, LAWRENCE E.. Highsplre. Mu Ed HAYWARD. AMY E.. Paoli. Econ LA.
HEAVEY. CATHERINE A.. Lansdowne. Bus Adm; SNAPPER. Marketing Club. Outing Club. 100 Mile Club. Intramurals. Field Hockey Team. Lacrosse Team.
HEETER, JOYCE E.. Annville. Nurs; IVCF: College Choir. Concert Band. Nursing CLub. HEILAND. DENISE M.. Wrightsville. SpEd: CEC Saturday Rec, Intramurals.
HEILNER, GERALD D.. Elizabethtown. Mu; Marching Unit. Concert Band. Jazz Ensemble. Choir. Chamber Choir. Brass Ensemble. Brass Quintet. Trombone Ensemble. College-Community Orchestra. Brass Trio. Tuba Ensemble. ACMO. Pit Orchestra. PA Intercollegiate Band. National Intercollegiate Band.
HEINLEIN, CHRISTINA J.. Ellicott City. MD.
SpEd; Phi Lambda Sigma. CEC. Intramurals. HELM. ROBERT A.. Lancaster. Bus Adm: TOUCHSTONE. Phi Sigma Pi. Business Forum.
HELWIG. MICHAEL A.. Gettysburg. ES. HENDRY. THERESA M.. Upper Darby. PS Bus Adm.
HENNEGAN. KAREN. Millcrsville. SpEd.
HENRY. FRANCIS X.. Millcrsville. Bus. Adm HERB. TIMOTHY H.. Millersvillc. BioEnS. HERNANDEZ. KAREN. Hatboro. ElEd EChd: Intramurals. Dean's List HERR. BRIAN D.. Lancaster. CS.
HERR. ELIZABETH R.. Holtwood. ElEd Rdg HERR. JOHN R.t Lancaster. IA: Epsilon Pi Tau.
Football Team HERSH, EDWARD G.. Lancaster. Germ HERSHEY. KATHY A.. Lititz. B.o.
HERSHEY. NANCY F.. Marietta. Psyc HESS. KATHRYN J.. Akron. Art Ed HESS. SUSANNE H.. Manheim. Nurs HESS. TINA M.. Seven Valleys. ElEd EChd. HESSELBACHER. LYNNE D.. Exton. Pysc: RA.
HEYER. VRiGINIA M.. Lehighton. Psyc; Alpha Sigma Tau. Psychology Club. Intramurals. HICKERNELL. CATHY L.. Psyc; Field Hockey Team. Intramurals.
HICKS. ROBERT. Germansvillc, IA; Gamma Pi.
HIGGINS. PETER E.. Ridley Park. ElEd: Foot ball Team.
HIGHBERGER. SUSAN M.. West Chester ElEd EChd: Tennis Team.
HILL. JERE A.. Lancaster. IA HILL. RANDOLPH D.. Millersvillc. CS. HIRAOKA. KUNIKO. Millcrsville. Math HIRST. SCOTT O.. Landisvillc. Math: Cross Country. Dean's List.
HOBAN, JOSEPH D.. Doylestown. Bus Adm. HOCKERSMITH. ELIZABETH J.. Ship pensburg. Psyc: Intramurals.
HOENNINGER. MICHAEL. Lancaster. Germ. HOLBERT. KIMBERLY A.. Horsham. Bus Adm: Lacrosse Team HOLDEN. CATHARINE J.. Lancaster. SpEd: Field Hockey Team.
HOMSHER. JOHN C.. Strasburg. PS.
HOOPER. DONNA F.. West Wyoming. SW.
Social Work Club. Outing Club, Intramurals. HOOVER. ELIZABETH S.. Willow Street. Germ.
HOOVER. THELMA L.. Leola. Eng.
HOOVER. WILLIAM G.. Lancaster. Bus Adm, HORAN. KATHLEEN B.. York. IA HORN. MICHAEL A.. Columbia. Bus Adm Eng: Student Government Association. Student Senator. George Street Carnival Editor. SNAPPER. Phi Sigma Pi. Dean's List. SCJ. TOUCHSTONE. Marketing Club. Newman Students Association. Reader's Theater. Intramurals. Who's Who.
HORNER. RICHARD W.. Lancaster. Phil HORNING. KAREN F.. Goodville. SW HOVEY. STANLEY T.. Stroudsburg. Art; ASO HOWE. PETER T.. Lake Ariel. CS; Computer Science Club.
HOWELL. DIANE M.. Gettysburg. PS HOZELLA, MARTIN R.. Lancaster. IA HUCK. SUSAN E.. Millersvllle. EurHi, History Club. Student Senate. Who s Who. Dean's List. HUCKEBY. WILLIAM C.. East Petersburg. CS. HUGUS. NANCY J.. Lancaster. Bus Adm HUSTON. JOSEPHINE F..Lancaster. Art ASO-
IMPINK. JAMES B.. Reading. CS; Swim Team. Computer Science Club. Dean's List. Intramurals.
INGHAM E. ELLEN. Ephrata. Art.
INMAN. JOANNE M.. Columbia, Art Ed INNIS. DIANE M.. Reading. CS: Delta Phi Eta.
Women's Swim Team.
IRELAND. TODD C.. Mill Hall. IA
Senior Directory 245J
JACKMAN. MARTHA A.. Lebanon. ElEd EChd;
ECEA. Dean's List.
JACOBS. JOSEPH K.. Millersville. SS Hi. JENKINS. KIM G.. Columbia. SW JERNEGAN. KENNETH A.. Ridley Park. Bus Adm.
JIMISON. JUDY A.. Wilmington. DE. Art Ed: UUE.
JOHNSON. DALE C.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. JOHNSON. HCJGH W.. Springfield. ES. JOHNSON, JODIE L.. Downingtown. SpEd. JONES. ANNA M.. North Wales. Nurs: Nursing Club.
JONES. JANET A.. Wayne. Hi: Student Senate.
History Club. WIXQ. Women's Lacrosse Team. JONES. KATHLEEN M.. Mount Joy. Psyc; COB. Modern Dance Club. Newman Students Association. Phi Lambda Sigma.
JONES. KATHY S.. Mount Joy. SpEd JONES. SALLIE M.. York. ElEd EChd. JORDAN. LOUISA M.. Stewartstown. Nurs. RN Club.
JORDAN. TIMOTHY R.. Bryn Mawr. IA: IAS.
JUDGE. JOSEPH J.. Millersville. Hi: Wrestling Team, Chcerleading. Student Senate. History Club. PS Organization
KACINKO. GLORIA R.. Mount Joy. ElEd Rdg. KAERCHER. MATTEW A.. Bus Adm. KAHLBAUGH. SHARON M.. York. SpEd KAMBIC. FRANK J.. New Cumberland. CS KAMBIC. ROBERT J.. Lancaster. CS. KAMBOUROGLOS. GEORGIA N.. Lancaster.
Span: Spanish Club.
KANE. PAMELA J., Stewartstown. SpEd: Presidents Advisory Committee. Intramurals. KANOFF. LISA A.. Elizabethtown. Hi.
KANTOR. CYNTHIA L.. Hellertown. LS; Phi Lambda Sigma. Marching Unit.
KAPALCIK, MICHELE L.. Broomall. Germ KARASKA. SUSAN C.. Worcester. SW KAUFFMAN. BEVERLY ANN. Millersville. BIMT.
KAUFFMAN. JANET R.. Denver. SW; Social Work Organization. Chanlcurs. IVCF. International Club. Intramurals, Delta Phi Eta KEATING. TERRANCE A.. Lancaster. Eng KEECH. JANET M.. Wallingford. Mu Mcr KEECH. LESLIE S.. Millersville. Psyc KEENAN. EILEEN M.. West Chester. PS;
College Young Republicans.
KELLEY. LAWRENCE M.. Conshohocken. SS Sec Ed, Football Team, Baseball Team. Dorm Council. Intramurals. CCC.
KELLY. THOMAS V.. Harrisburg. ElEd; Foot ball Team. Kappa Beta.
KELSEY. ALTHEA I.. Philadelphia. SpEd. Delta Sigma Theta.
KEMP. PENNIE L.. Lauscldalc. Bus Adm. KENDIG. CHRISTIAN K.. Millersville KENDIG. DAVID C.. Kennett Square. SS Hl. KENDRICK. MICHAEL K.. Lancaster. SS KENNEDY. ANNE C.. Wayne. Bus Adm. KERBAUGH. JOHN M., Easton. IA.
KERR. VICTORIA A.. Norristown. ElEd: UUE.
Circle K. Intramurals. CEC.
KESSLER, DEBORAH L.. Spring Grove. ElEd; IVCF.
KHOSHNEVISSAN. FARNAZ. Leola Bus Adm.
KIGGINS. SUSAN L.. Morrisville. SW. In tramurals. Social Work Club KILGORE. DONNA M.. Lancaster. Math. KILLIAN. LAURA A.. Drexel Hill. ElEd EChd.
Intramurals. Dean's List. SGA. CSA KING. KATHLEEN M.. Lititz. Eng.
KIRCHNER. THOMAS J.. Ersvillc. Bus Adm. KIRK. CYNTHIA D.. York. Mar Bio: Dean's List Alpha Sigma Tau. AIBS. Outing Club KISER. DONNA L.. Lancaster. Nurs.
KISER. JEFFREY T.. Millersville. Math KISHBAUGH. DEBORAH M.. Mechanlcsburg. Math.
KISTLER. BRIAN T.. Poltstown. Span: Spanish Club. Intramurals. George Street Carnival. Dean's List.
KLERSY. ROBERT F.. Dover. LS.
KLIEWER. CRAIG S.. Lancaster. Bus Adm KLINE. DEBRA A.. Hanover. Mu Ed: College Choir. Madrigal Singers. Marching Unit. Con cert Band. Woodwind Ensemble. Clarinet Choir. Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Band. Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Choir. Chamber Choir.
KLINE. DEBRA Y.. Loncoster. Bus Adm.
KLINE. SCOTT C.. Pottsville. IA; Omicron Gamma Omega.
KLINGER. JEFFREY A.. Warrington. IA; IAS.
Sigma Pi. Intramurals.
KLINGER. JOHN C.. New Providence. Sec Ed. KLONARIS. DIANE M.. Atglen. Psyc; Intramurals. Marching Band.
KOCZUR, DONNA M.. Willow Street. SW. KOLOSOW. KERRY A.. Palmerlon. Art Ed KOO. WELLY LINDA. Lancaster. Bio KOPICH. GREG J.. Hawley. ES KOPP. EUGENE J.. Lancaster. Psyc. KORNECKI. LESLAW J.. Levittown. Bus Adm. KRALL. ELIZABETH J.. Schaefferstown.
ElEd EChd: ECEA. Intramurals KRANTZ. HOLLY A.. Gordanville. SW In tramurals. Social Work Club. IVCF. Hosanna, Women's Chorus.
KRAUSE. PAMELA A., Lancaster. Psyc. KRAUTER. FREDERICK R., Millersville. Bus Adm.
KREUTZFELDT, SHERRY A.. Holland. Psyc: Delta Phi Eta. Psychology Club.
KRIENEN. M. THERESE. Wilmington. DE. SpEd: Dean's List. Intramurals. Softball Team. CEC. Big Sisters.
KROMER. KERRY B.. Wind Gap. Ger: In tramurals. Foreign Language Club.
KROTHE. BENJAMIN. Hollywood. IA: IVCF; College Choir. Phi Sigma Pi. IAS. Epsilon Pi Tau. Marching Band. TOUCHSTONE. Who's Who. WIXQ. Dean's List. Intramurals KUHN. DOUGLAS A.. McSherrystown. NucMT;
KUHNS. JOSEPH C.. Lancaster. ElEd KUMMERER. GENE H.. Hamburg. Fren; WIXQ KUMMERER. JOY L.. Lancaster. ElEd KUNKLE. STEPHEN M.. Lancaster. CS. KURCZESKI. RICHARD R.. Sayreville. NJ. IA;
Basketball Team. Lacrosse Team.
KURTZ. TAB B.. New Hollond. Art Ed. Ice Hockey Club. Omicron Gamma Omega. ASO KURUNA. DARYA. Lancaster. Art Ed.
KYPER. DAVID W.. Huntingdon. Ec; In tramurals.
LABAR. JO L.. New Britain. ElEd EChd; Intramurals. ECEA.
LABRIOLA. JEAN A.. Dallastown. Bio.
LAIRD, ROBERT C.. Dover. Chem; Dean s List. LAMMEY. MICHELLE D., Honeybrook. Art Ed. LANDER. SCOTT A.. Hellertown. SpEd.
LANDIS. DANIEL C.. Broomall. CS.
LANDIS. DOROTHEA. Lancaster. Eng.
LANE. ABLE. Philadelphia. Eng.
LANKFORD. ROBERT E.. Lancaster. Soc: In ternational Club. SGA.
LANROS. TOM H.. York. IA LAST. KATHERINE A.. Lancaster. Hi: Archery Team. WIXQ. Citamard.
LAUVER. DAVID B.. Lancaster. Psyc Phil;
LAWRENCE. LINDA C.. Hatboro. Bus Adm. LAYMAN. ELLEN M.. Quarryvllle. LS.
LAYMAN. JAMES M.. Quarryvllle. Eng LAZINSKI. SUSAN M.. Millersville. SpEd. LEAHEY. MARY C.. Norristown. SpEd;
Women's Volleyball Club.
LE CUIT. JOHN R.. Lindenhurst. NY. IA LEE. DAVID T.. Lebanon. Bus Mgmt.
LEEDS. HOLLY B.. Lititz. SpEd: Dean's List.
Delta Phi Eta.
LEFEVER. JOANNE. Lancaster. Chem
LEFEVRE. DIANE L., Lititz. CS-
LEFIN. CHRIS M.. Douglassvillc. CS; CS Club.
LEGG. JOANNE. ElEd EChd: ECEA. In tramurals. IVCF LEHMAN. TERRY L.. Millersville. IA LEININGER. BRUCE E.. West Reading. Psyc;
LEIPHART. STEVEN W.. Red Lion. CS.
LESH. CYNTHIA L.. Nazareth. SpEd. College Choir. Madrigal Singers. ACMO. Citamard. LESHER. DONNA P., Kutztown Nuc MT;
Acsculapian Society. Outing Club.
LEVIT, SALLY M.. Abington. LA Frcn; George Street Carnival. Classics Club. Foreign Language Club. French Club. Hillel.
LEWIS. KIMBERLY R.. Danville. Hi LIGHT. JENNIFER A.. Langhornc. Bus Adm. LIMBERT. MARCIA L.. Leola. CS.
LINCKE. JOHN E.. Ridley Park. BiRes. LINCOLN. SCOTT A.. Landisville. IA Sigma Tau Gamma. IVCF. Resident Life Staff. In tramurals.
LIND. KEITH J.. Lancaster. Bio.
LIVERMORE. SHARI L.. Cogan Station. Bus Adm; Women's Business Forum.
LOCKARD. ROBERT E.. Lancaster. CS: In tramurals.
LOCKE. JEAN H.. Lansdalc. Art: ASO. LOCKER. ROBERT F.. Manheim. SS Hi. LOGAN. LINDA L.. Lancaster. Psyc.
LOMACK, KIMBERLY A.. Temple. Bus Adm. LONG. FAITH M.. Lancaster. Bus Adm: Phi Lambda Sigma. WIXQ. Marketing Club. LONGO. JOANNE P.. Chatham. SW: Dorm Council.
LORING, CATHY E., Moorestown. Sp Com: Lacrosse Team. Intramurals. WIXQ. LORUSSO, ROBERT P.. Wilkes Bane. Art: WIXQ.
LOUKID1S. EILEEN N.. Blue Bell. SpEd. In tramurals.
LOVE. DONALD R.. Mt. Union. IA.
LOY. MARK D.. Pottsville. IA LUCAS. BONNIE L.. Lancaster. ElEd LUCK. MARGARET E.. New Cumberland. ElEd EChd; Women's Choir. Marching Unit, ECEA. Intramurals.
LUDWIG. DONALD C.. Harrisburg, Math CS: Dean's List.
LUDWIG. GREGORY P.. Lititz. CS.
LUKE. KAREN M.. West Chester. Phy Society of Physics Students. Sigma PI Sigma. Delta Phi Eta. Student Senate.
LUTZ. DONNA M., Bala Cynwyd. Bus Adm.
LUTZ. ERIC K.. Columbia. CS
LUTZ, JANE L., Harrisburg. Psyc; Intramurals.
LUU.THOD.. Lancaster. IA
LYNCH. TAMARA B.. West Chester. SpEd.
246 Senior DirectoryLYONS. CHRISTINA. Warrington. 8us Adm: Lacrosse Team. Outing Club. Business Club. Gamma Sigma Alpha.
LYTER. KAREN, Lancaster, Bus Adm; Business con. Club. Marketing Club
MACADAM. MARTHA P.. Lancaster. Phil.
M ACKLEY. DALE C., Lititz. Bus Adm. MACLENNAN. LINDA J.. Broomall. Bus Adm;
Basketball Team. Lacrosse Team. ISC. MAITSKI. PATRICIA A.. Millcrsville. SpEd MAKNICK. STEVEN J.. Palmyra. Ec. MALIONE. BERNICE R.. Mlllersville. Bio. MALNICK. STEVEN J.. Palmyra. Econ MANCUSO. SGSAN M.. Coatesville.
ElEd EChd; ECEA.
MANGLE. JOHN B.. Millersville. Bus Adm. MANUEL, CYNTHIA K.. Flourtown. Bus Adm;
Lacrosse Team. Intramurals.
MARAKOVITS. DIANE M.. Nazareth. BIMT. MARCH. RANDY S.. Dover. IA MARCHIONE. JOHN R.. Manchester. CS. MARCINKO. GISELE E.. Millersville. BloEnS. MARKER. ELIZABETH A.. Lancaster. Soc An thro; Campus Community Orchestra. Cham' ber Orchestra.
MARKLEY. GRANT S.. Columbia. Bus Adm;
Phi Sigma Pi.
MARKS. JEFFREY A..Mcchanicsburg. Bio;
Track Team. Wickers.
MARLEY. LORI J.. Lancaster. Eng; Dean's List. WIXQ.
MARSH. JOHN A.. Philadelphia. Econ. MARSHALL. JAMES S.. Annvillc. IA MARTIN. BARBARA L.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. MARTIN. BECKY J.. Mechanicsburg. Bus Adm.
MARTIN. DAVID G.. Mt. Joy. CS.
MARTIN. JENNIFER K.. Haverford. SpEd. MARTIN. PATRICIA J.. York. Mu Ed.
MARTIN. ROBERT M.. York. CS.
MARTIN. SARALEE. New Holland. Mu Ed: Concert Band. Marching Band. College Community Orchestra. College Choir. Madrigal Singers. MENC. Woodwind Quintet. Flute Ensemble. Dean’s List.
MARUCA. DOMENIC A., Seaside Park. NJ. Ec. MARX. BRIAN M.. Media. ES: Water Polo Team. Swimming Team. Earth Science Club. RA. Sigma Tau Gamma. Dorm Council, MASSETTI. ROBERT L.. Wllliamsporl. IA. MATISAK. PAMELA A., Freeland. SpEd; CEC.
MATTERS, TODD A.. Reading. CS.
MATZO. STEPHANIE A.. Millcrsville. ES. MAUCK. JEFFREY M.. Harrisburg. IA: Lacrosse Club.
MAUGER. KAREN M.. LitiU. BiRes.
MAURER. GREGORY F.. Easton. Eng. MAURER. SUZANNE E.. Onelield, Bus Adm;
MAVRIDES. DESPINA I.. Lancaster. Com MAXSON. MICHAEL. Lancaster, CS. MAXWELL. TAMARA M.. Holland. Bus Adm. MC ANINLEY. MARY ANN N.. Philadelphia. Bus Adm; Business Econ. Club. Student Senate.
MC CASKEY. JOANNE, Lancaster. Eng.
MC CAULEY, NEIL P.. Lancaster. Bus Adm: Business Club. Marketing Club. 100 Mile Club, MC CLURE. CYNTHIA L.. New Cumberland. SpEd; Sigma Pi Omega. Delta Phi Eto. Intramurals. CEC-MC CLURKEN. ROBIN E.. Wayne. Psyc.
MC CORKLE. LOUISE D.. Lancaster. Nurs.
MC COY. THERESA M.. Lancaster. Psyc Bus:
Delta Phi Eta. Psychology Club. Women’s Business Forum. Millersville Christian Fellowship.
MC CUE. PATRICIA M.. Furlong. CS: Dean's List.
MC DEAVITT. BARBARA J.. Norristown. Nuc MT; Gamma Sigma Alpha.
MC DEVITT, PHILIP M.. Wilmington. DE. Bus Adm: Intramural Coordinator and Supervisor. Ice Hockey Club, Marketing Club. Volunteer at Lancaster Better Business Bureau.
MC DONALD. JAMES E.. Pottsville. Bus Adm. MC DONALD. MAUREEN. Haveriown.
ElEd EChd: Intramurals. SGA. CSA.
MC ELROY. R. JAY. Elizabethtown, Bio MC GEEHAN. JOHN H.. West Chester. Bus Adm.
MC GEEHAN. EDWARD A.. West Chester. Bus Adm.
MC GEEHIN. THOMAS F.. Lancaster. CS.
MC GOUGH. CECILIA M.. Pittsburgh.
ES Chcm: Sigma Phi Delta. ACS.
MC GROERTY. HELEN C.. Chester. SpEd; Field Hockey. Softball. Sigma Pi Delta. Intramurals.
MC GRORTY. WILLIAM. Bayville, NY. IA: Sigma Tau Gamma. IAS. Men’s Lacrosse Club. MC KEOWN. MARY H.. Gilbcrtsville. SpEd.
MC LAUGHLIN. PATRICIA A.. Millersville. ElEd EChd; Intramurals. SGA. RSA. CSA. Dorm Council.
MC NAMARA. KATHLEEN A.. West Chester.
Eng; SNAPPER Editor. SCJ.
MC NICHOLAS. JOSEPH P.. Wayne. SpEd: CEC.IVCF. CCC.RA.
MC NIFF. WILLIAM C.. Lancaster. Sp Brd.
MC TEIGUE, HUGH P.. Millersville. Hist.
MEIER. JOSEPH H., Millersville. CS MEIER. LISA M.. Millersville. Math; College Community Orchestra. String Chamber Ensemble. Citamard.
MEILY. SUE A.. Pequea. Math.
MEKEEL. DANIEL H.. Lancaster.
MELHORN. JAMES M.. York. Bio: SNAPPER.
College Choir. Marching Band. SCJ.
MELIUS. DEBORA L.. West Chester. SW; Mar ching Band. Social Work Club. RA.
MENGEL. WILLIAM I.. Manheim, Bus Adm. MERCER. RICHARD. Talmage. Art. MEREDITH. SUSAN R.. Lancaster. Econ. MERTZ. BARBARA K.. Mifflinburg. Psyc; Intramurals. Psychology Club MEYERS. JANE E.. Mohnton, Nurs. MICHALOPOULOS. MARTHA P.. Lancaster.
Com Art; Intramurals.
M1CHINI. SUSAN E.. Philadelphia. Eng. MIDDENDORF. MARY C.. Mechanicsburg. SpEd; CEC, Dorm Council. Newman Student Association. Intramurals. Delta Phi Eta. MIGNONI. MARYLIN A.. Bristol. ElEd EChd; CUB.
MILES. LYNNE M.. Philadelphia. Bio.
MILLER. BRENDA L.. Womelsdorf. SecEd ES: ACMO. ESClub.
MILLER. DALE B.. LitiU. Econ MILLER. DAVID S.. Millcrsville. Eng.
MILLER. DEBRA L., Lancaster. SW; Social Work Club.
MILLER. DENISE S.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. MILLER. DIANE M.. Lancaster. ElEd.
MILLER. ELAINE R.. Pottsville. ElEd EChd: Dean's List. Delta Phi Eta, ECEA. Women’s Choir. 100 Mile Club. Intramurals.
MILLER. GAIL M.. Mountville. CS.
MILLER, JENNIFER L., Robesonia. Bus Adm;
TOUCHSTONE. Marching Unit. IVCF. MILLER. LISA A.. Lebanon. ElEd EChd; ECEA. Circle K Club. Women's Chorus. Intramurals. Dean's List.
MILLER. LYNNETTE R.. Mountville. Art: ASP.
Delta Phi Eta.
MILLER. MARK A.. Wrightsville. Mu Ed: Dean’s List. Marching Band. Concert Band. College Choir. Jazz Ensemble MILLER. MICHAEL L.. Bethlehem. ElEd; Dorm Council. Judicial Board. Readers Theater. Resident Life Staff.
MILLER. PATRICE S.. Millersville. ElEd. MILLER. PATRICIA J.. Mountville. Bus Adm;
MILLER, THERESA A.. Harrisburg. Bus Adm. MILLER. VALERIE L.. Psyc: ACMO. Dorm Council. Psychology Club. Symphonic Band. Percussion Ensemble. Marching Band. Citamard. Jazz Ensemble.
MILLETT. RUSSELL C.. New Oxford. Art: Cross Country Team. Indoor Track. Track. Student Senate. SNAPPER.
MINDLIN. TERI E.. Melrose Park. IA; IAS. Ph.
Lambda Sigma. CBT's.
MINKLE. TONI A.. Broomall. Psyc: Dorm Coun cil. Intramurals. Coffeehouse Committee. TKB.CBrs.
MISSELHORN. JOHN E.. Lancaster. Hist. MITCHELL. ALISON J.. Lewes. DE. Bus Adm;
Marching Unit. Indoor Guard.
MLYNARCZYK. BOGUMILA. Reading. Germ. MONZO. STEPHEN J.. Upper Darby. IA Omicron Gamma Omega. IAS. Epsilon Pi Tau MOORE. JOHN J.. Wallingford. Bio: Newman Student Association. ACS.
MOORE. LATONIA P.. Lancaster. SpEd MOORE. RANDAL E.. Beech Creek. Bus Adm MOORE. VERN E.. Williamsport. SW MORATH. FRANCINE S.. Warrington. PS Sec Ed; Omega Theta Sigma. Marching Band. MORETTI. MARIE ELISA A.. Wallingford. Bus Adm.
MORGAN. CAROL L.. King of Prussia. SpEd;
CEC. WIXQ. Sigma Phi Omega.
MORRIS. ANTHONY D. Darby. ES MORRIS. JOANNE. Lancaster. Eng.
MORRIS. MARY KAY J.. Hatboro. BIMT. MORRISON. ELIZABETH A.. Lancaster. Art. MOTTER. LAURIE A.. Norristown. Psyc: In tramurals. Dorm Council. Coffeehouse Committee. TKB. CBT’s.
MOTTILLA. ELAINE D., Hershey. ElEd EChd: Intramurals. Citamard. ECEA.
MOUNT. PHILIP J.. Lancaster. Phy MOYER. KAY L.. Manheim. Nurs MREESE. NANCY J.. Chalfont. ElEd'EChd; RA. ECEA.
MUELLER. JOHN W., Levittown. Bus Adm MUHLENBERG. DELA K.. Swarthmorc. SpEd MUMMA. ISABEL V.. Lancaster. CS.
MURPHY. MARGARET M.. Philadelphia. Bus Adm: Marketing Club. Student Super-
visor Dining Hall.
MURPHY. WILLIAM M.. Drcxel Hill. IA.
MURR. JOHN D., Lancaster, Bus Adm MYCEK. ALAN. King of Prussia. Bus Adm: Business Econ. Club.
MYERS. GAIL L„ Lancaster. Soc MYERS. KATHLEEN A.. York. Psyc: CUB MYERS. KIM M., Akron.CS.
MYERS. LINDA K.. York. SpEd MYERS. RODNEY K.. Annville. IA MYERS. TIMOTHY J.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. MYERS. VALERIE J.. Mt Wolf. Chcm; ACS
NAGHDI, NINA F.. Lancaster. Frcn. NANKERVILLE. GLENN A.. Willow Grove. Bus Adm Ec: Golf Team.
NAPIER. LUCINDA A.. Wayne Bus; Sigma Phi Delta. Marketing Club.
Senior Directory 247NATALE. JOANNA C.. Camp Hill. ElEd; Alpha Sigma Tau.
NATAL1NI. SHARON M.. Bridgeport. EC;
Economics Club. TOUCHSTONE. Intramural . NAG. BRADLEY A.. Millersville. PS. NETTKE-MARTIN. LEE A., Ronks. BIMT. NEWMAN. NANCY L..Rising Sun. MD; SW;
Marching Band. SW Club. TOUCHSTONE. NEWMAN. RICHARD S.. Lancasler. IA.
NGO, HA L., Lancaster. Chcm NGUYEN. LAN T.. York. Phy.
NGUYEN. THU—THUY T.. Camp Hill. NucMT. NHAM. DUNK THI NGOC. Lancaster. Bus Adm;
Marketing Club NHAM. G1ANG T.. Lancaster. Art; ASO. NJOROGE. DAVID M.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. NOLAN. GRACE M.. Philadelphia. SpEd; CEC. Intramurals.
NOLL, FAITH A.. Lebanon. Psyc: Marching Unit. Dean's List.
NORMAN. ROBERT A.. Lebanon. IA; Football Team. Men's Lacrosse Club. IAS.
NORRIS. ANTHONY P.. Millersville. SW.
Wickers. Wrestling Team.
NORTON. GARY S.. East Petersburg. Phy. NUNZIATA. ROBERT A.. Millersville. Math. NWOKOCHA. RAPHAEL. Lancaster. Bus Adm.
OAKES. COLLEN M.. West Chester. SpEd. OBER. SHARON P., Akron. ElEd; Tennis Team. Intramurals.
OCKSREIDER. SUSAN K.. Collcgevillc. Hi;
Delta Phi Eta. History Club.
OKUROWSKI. DIANE M.. Morrisville. SW. OLDHAM. NANCY M., Middletown. BIMT. O'NEILL. GREG B.. Pompton Plains. NJ. Hist ORMSBY. MARYANNE L.. Southampton. SpEd.
ORNDORFF. JOSEPH D.. Kennctt Square. Eng.
OROZCO. KATHLEEN A.. York. Nurs ORTEGA. BECKY. Lancaster. ElEd.
O'SHEA. JOY M.. Paradise. Mu Ed: College Choir. Chamber Choir. Madrigal Singers. AC-MO. Cltamard. Symphonic Band. Marching Band.
OSWELL. NOREEN N., Scranton. Bio: Student Senate. Botany Club. Acsculapian Society. Alumni Representative.
OTT. DEBORAH. Columbia. Bus Adm OYLER, PETER J.. Fleetwood. IA; Epsilon Pi Omega. IAS.
PAGE. SUSAN M.. Millersville. Econ.
PAIGE. JOSEPH P.. Philadelphia. Phil; Kappa Alpha Psi. Men's Lacrosse Club. Football Team. Intramurals.
PALADINO. VINCENT J.. Millersville. IA PALMER, JUDITH E.. Bcrnville. Nurs PANINOS. STEPHANIE S.. Rosemont. Bus. PAPIERNIK. HENRY J.. Willow Street. Pysc. PARASKEVAS. JEANNINE E.. Lansdowne. Art Ed: Marching Band. Athletic Trainer. ISC. Softball Team. Track Team, Phi Lambda Sigma.
PASTVA. SHARON M.. Norristown. Psyc;
Psychology Club. Intramurals. Dean's List. PATOUNAS. NICHOLAS J.. Willow Street. Bus Adm.
PAUL. DEBRA J.. Ashland. Sec Ed Eng PAVONE, DOREEN L.. Millersville. SW PEDERSON. EDWARD C.. New Providence. BIMT
PEIFER, CAROLYN M., Landisville. Art PEIGHTEL. JAMES A.. Shippensburg. Phy; Student Senate. Phi Sigma Pi. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Pi Sigma. Physics Club. Newman Students Association. UCM.
PENNINGTON. CAROL A.. East Petersburg. Nurs.
PEREZ. CARLOS. Bethlehem. Bus Adm; Student Senate. Alpha Phi Alpha. Marketing Club.
PERINOTTO. BARBARA J.. Emmaus. Span: Intramurals. PER PERRY. NADINE F.. Mounlville. SW; IVCF Social Work Organization. Delta Phi Eta.. PERRY. SAMUEL. Lancaster. LA Ec: BSU PETERS. CAROL J.. Ephrata. Sec Ed SS Hi: History Club. Dean's List. UUE.
PETERS. PAM ALA K.. Red Lion. SpEd. PFEIFFER. LORI J.. King of Prussia. Eng LA; TOUCHSTONE. Newman Student Association. George Street Carnival. Phi Lambda Sigma. SCJ.
PHILLIPS. MARIA T.. Halboro. CS.
PHINN. JOAN M.. Philadelphia. Mu Mer; Choir.
PHUNG. HUN G.. Millersville. PS.
PIETRAK, LLOYD T.. Lancaster, IA.
PI LOTT I. SUSAN M.. Conshohocken. BIMT PINKERTON. DEBORAH C.. Spring City Sec Ed SS Hi: Dorm Council. RSA. History Club. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. UUE. IVCF PINNEY, KAREN E.. Lansdale. SW PISTORIA, ANDREW C.. Pennsburg. Bus Adm: Intramurals.
PLATEK. LAUREL A.. Willow Grove. Bio PLATT. ROXANNE L.. Lancaster. Eng; SNAP PER. SCJ.
POLEN. ALLEN M.. Far Rockaway. NJ, Geog;
ROTC. Track Team POTTS. DIANE E., Lancaster. Bio POURARSALAN. MAHMOUD. Millersville Phy.
POWELL. AUDREY P.. Lancaster. PS.
POWELL. PAMELA C.. Strasburg. Art POZDA. DAVID M.. Lancaster. IA; Soccer Team. Alpha Sigma Chi.
PRIGA. STEVEN T.. Reading. Hi: Water Polo Club. Sigma Pi.
PRINCE. JOHN B.. Selinsgrove Geog. In tramurals. Outing Club. Priority PRINCIPE. VINCENT D.. Hcrshcy, Art; ACMO. ASO.
PUGH. LISA G.. Chambersburg. Ger Sec Ed PUGLIESE, ANTHONY P.. Lancaster. CS: WIXQ. Computer Science Club.
PURCELL. SANDRA L.. Lancaster. BIMT PYLE. GEORGE W.. Millersville. IA
QUINN. DANIEL P.. East Petersburg. IA QUINN. SHARON M.. Forest Hill. MD. SpEd; 100 Mile Club. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. Intramurals.
RACCIATO. VALERIE J.. Wind Gap. Span LA Spanish Club. Foreign Language Club. Intramurals.
RADER. ROBIN A.. Bethlehem. ElEd EChd;
Field Hockey Team. RA.
RADESKY. ANTHONY P.. Strasburg. Bus Adm.
Busincss Econ. Club. Marketing Club. RAMPY. PABLO. T.. Lancaster. SW.
•RANARD, SR. LINDA A.. Columbia. Bus Adm RANDALL. ANDRE D.. North Babylon. NY. Bus Adm: Basketball Team.
RAPP. JUDY S.. Sinking Spring. Mu Ed. RATHMAN. JOSEPH C.. Reading. CS; Com puter Science Club. Dean's List. Intramurals. REABOLD. MATTHEW S.. Jim Thorpe. Bio:
AIBS. Intramurals. Republican Club. Outing Club.
REBUCK. HOLLY J.. Norristown. LA.
REDCAY. SHARON L.. Goodville. SW. REDMOND. CRAIG C.. Mount Holly Springs Art
REED. GALEN K.. Lancaster. Mu Ed: College Community Orchestra. College Choir. IVCF. REED. JOHN W.. Union City. CS.
REEDER. ANN R.. Conestoga. CR REESE. CAROL L.. Columbia. Psyc.
REESER. SUSAN M.. Glcnoldcn. ElEd EChd;
ECEA: Delta Phi Eta. CBT's.
REID. RANDOLPH R.. Middletown. IA.
REILEY. ROBERT C.. Pottsvillc. Bus Adm; Omicron Gamma Omega. Marketing Club. 100 Mile Club.
REILLY. ROBERT P.. Lancaster. Bus Adm REIMEL, ANTHONY G.. Lancaster. CR REINHARD. DEBORAH L.. Walnutport. SW. RSA. Dorm Council. Social Work Organization. RA.
REINHART. SUSAN A.. New Providence ElEd EChd.
RENN. ELIZABETH R.. Lancaster. Nurs. RESSLER, BETH A.. Landisville. Bus Adm;
Busincss Econ. Club. Marketing Club REX. CYNTHIA A.. Newtown Square. Psyc;
CUB. Psychology Club.
RHODES. JENNIFER L.. Millersville. LS: Mar ching Band. Symphonic Band. Alpha Beta Alpha. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals.
RICE. RANDALL M.. Lancaster. CS RICHARDS. SUSAN L.. Millersville. Soc.
RICHIE. ROBERT C.. Shoemakcrsvllle. Math Sec Ed; Sigma Tau Gamma. Basebaf Team.
RICKERT. JEFFREY E.. Lebanon. Com: WIXQ.
SCJ. Lacrosse Club
RIDDAGH. DONNA W., Shillington. lA Bus Adm.
RIEDEL. JUDY A.. Yoe. SpEd.
RIEHL. GERALD L.. Manheim. Soc Urb St; Kap-pa Beta. Sociology Club. Tutor. Intramurals. RINEER. LUANN. Gordonvllle. CS.
RIOS. PETER J.. Elizabethtown. IA RISSER. DANIEL M.. Leola. Art RITTER. KATHLEEN M.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. RITTER. MARK F., Lancaster. Bus. Adm. RIVERA. EVELYN. Lancaster. Art ROBERTS. PAMELA A.. West Chester. SpEd; Intramurals. Field Hockey Team. Dolphin Show.
ROBERTS. TERRY A.. Lancaster. CS ROCKEY. STEPHEN D.. West Chester. IA. ROGERS. JOHN J.. Hatboro. SpEd.
ROHM. DENISE E.. Bloomsburg. ElEd Rdg.
Chcerlcading. RA. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. ROHRABUAGH. BETH E.. New Cumberland.
LS: Alpha Beta Alpha. Delta Phi Eta. ROHRBACH. GLENN D.. Emmaus. CS ROHRBAUGH, DAVID L.. P.ne Grove Mills. Math: Cross Country. Indoor Track. Track. Intramurals.
ROHRBAUGH. KELLY M.. East Petersburg. Bus Adm.
ROOKS. DIANNA M.. Upper Black Eddy. SpEd; IVCF.
ROOSMA. CHRISTINA C.. Lebanon. Art Ed. ROOT. DAWN M.. Manheim. Psyc ROOT. NEIL E.. Coatesvllle: ElEd Sci; Intramurals. Golf Team.
ROSEMAN. MICHAEL J.. Bethlehem. IA ROSSI. CHARLES S.. King of Prussia. Bus Adm; Marketing Club. Economics Club,
248 Senior DirectorySigma Tau Gamma. Intramurals. Greek Coun
ROTH. RUSSELL A.. Allentown. Bio. ROUTSON. WILLIAM L.. Lancaster. CS.
ROY. JEANNE A.. Lancaster, Fren.
ROYER. ANN L.. Harrisburg. ElEd EChd.
RUHL, BETH A.. Lebanon. ElEd; Intramurals. RUMMEL, ANN L., Conestoga. Bus Adm RUPLEY. WENDY L.. Marysville. ElEd EChd: Basketball Team. Intramurals.
RUPP. MARSHALL S.. Carlisle. SW; Basketball Team. Men's Lacrosse Club.
RUTT, LAURA M., Lancaster. Bus Adm.
RYAN. GERALDINE A.. Horsham. SpEd: In tramurals. Track.
RYAN. JOSEPH L.. Wilkes Barrc. SpEd; Cross Country. Track,
SACCO. KATHLEEN E.. Morton. Art; Lacrosse Team. Chantcurs. Intramurals, ASO.
SADLER. JONAVAN D.. Sharon Hill. ElEd PE SAMSON. DONALD M.. Lake Ariel. CS. SANDS. J. MICHAEL. Mountville. PS. SANFORD. KAREN J.. Yardley. ElEd EChd; In tramurals. Dorm Council. UUE. Resident Life Representative. Dean's List. IVCF. ECEA. CBT's.
SATANEK. DONNA M.. Millcrsville. Bio Oc. SAUNDERS. SHELLEY M.. Lancaster. Urb St SAVINO. MICHELLE F.. Gilbertsville. Soc SCHAEFFER. JAMES A.. Allentown. IA. SCHAEFFER. JOSEPHINE F.. Frackvillc.
SpEd; Dorm Council. CEC.
SCHAEFFER. LINDA L.. Lebanon. Nurs. SCHAFER. DOUGLAS M.. Warminster. CS. SCH ALLER. LORI A., Old Bridge. NJ. Art Ed SCHATZ. MARYANN G.. Aston. NucMT;
Acsculapian Society. Dean's List.
SCHILLER. TIMOTHY E.. Warminster. IA;
Track Field. Dean's List.
SCHLEIF. TIMOTHY P.. Columbia. Art. SCHLOSSER. DAVID E.t Lancaster. Geog SCHMIDT. GEORGE H.. Setauket. NY. IA SCHMIDT. GREGORY S.. Camp Hill. Sec Ed Math Phy.
SCHNEIDER. ELISA A.. Lancaster. Eng. SCHREIBER. SUSAN E.. Langhorne. Eng Sec Ed.
SCHUMACHER. CATHERINE E.. Norristown. ElEd EChd: Newman Students Association. ECEA. Circle K. Club. Dorm Council. CBT"s. SCHUSSLER. KATHLEEN M.. Newtown. Bus Adm; Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. Marketing Club. Dorm Council.
SCHWAR. LUCINDA M.. Millcrsville. SW; Delta Phi Eta. Social Work Organization. SCHWARTZ. TIMOTHY I.. Pine Grove. IA. SCRIMGEOUR. AMY L.. Bloomsburg. Art LA;
Delta Phi Eta. Cheerleading. ASO. SCRIMGEOUR LAURIE A.. Bloomsburg. Art IA; Delta Phi Eta. Cheerleading. ASO. Intramurals.
SEAMAN. WADE L.. Honesdale. IA.
SEARCH. JOHN N.. Morton. Bus Adm; Ice Hockey Club. Marketing Club. Intramurals. Rugby Club.
SECREST. ALAN G.. Manheim. SpEd SEIBERT. ERIC M.t Myerstown. Bus Adm.
Business Econ Club. Intramurals. SEIDENBERGER. DONNA M.. Bethlehem. ElEd; Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. Dean's List. Outing Club.
SEITH. DAVID A.. Lancaster. IA SELLERS. SHIRLEY A.. Elizabethtown.
SEROSKI, CHRISTINE A.. Columbia. Bio.
SEVERO. DANIEL. Allentown. IA.
SHAAK. CATHY L.. Lebanon. NucMT;
SHAEFFER. DOUGLAS J.. Mountville. Bus Adm.
SH ANER. DONALD H.. Spring City. Chem SHARP. STEVEN W.. Mlllersvllle. IA SHAW. MICHAEL F.. Millcrsville. Phy.
SHEA. JAMES W.. Springfield. IA. Soccer Team.
SHEAFFER. BETH A.. Lancaster. BIMT. SHEAFFER. JOHN C.. New Holland. Bio. SHEASLEY. CHARLES R.. Millcrsville. CS. SHEEKY. HELENMARIE, Aston. SpEd; Gam ma Sigma Alpha. Intramurals. CEC. Young Adults. Circle K.
SHEETZ, MICHAEL L.. Lancaster. Bus Adm. SHEFFER. GORDON R.. Millersvillo. Chem. SHENK, DANIEL R.. Lancaster. lA Eng; Student Senate. SNAPPER. IVCF. German Club. College Choir. Phi Kappa Phi.
SHERICK. SHARON A.. ElEd EChd.
SHETIER, JOHN H.. Mlllersvllle. IA SHIELDS. MAUREEN A.. Glen Mills. SW. SHIMP. MARY L., Reading. SpEd; Intramurals.
SHIRK. WARREN D.. Manheim. Art.
SHORT, JANE A., Hcrshey, SpEd; Intramurals. CEC.
SHUPPY. ANDREA M.t Camp Hill. ElEd; Gam ma Sigma Alpha. Intramurals.
SIBBACH. KIM D.. Lansdale. lA Art; ASO. SIEFER. SUSAN G.. Narberth. ElEd EChd;
Cross Country Club. Intramurals. ECEA. SIKORA. SHARI M.. West Mifflin. Com Art;
ASO. Delta Phi Eta.
SILSDORF, JULIA A.. Lancaster. Nurs. SIMEONE. MARIA. Wilmington. DE. SpEd. SIMMONS. CAROL. Lancaster. SpEd. SIMMONS. DARRYL E.. Philadelphia. ElEd; Kappa Alpha Psi. Football Team. Dorm Coun cil. AIN.
SINSON. ANNE M.. West Chester. Art.
SIPE. JACK W.. Middletown. Chem; Football Team. IVCF. ACS.
SKILES. SAMUEL K.. Phy; Sigma Pi Sigma Physics Club. MAK.
SKORY, CAROL L.. Danville. Bus Adm; Women's Cross Country, Business Econ. Club. Women's Business Forum. 100 Mile Club. SLETNER. SHERI L.. Millersville. lA Art; Kappa Delta Phi.
SMELTZ. SUSAN E.. Quarryville. Sec
Ed SS Hi.
SMITH. CAROL A.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd. SMITH. CAROL A.. Lancaster. SpEd SMITH. JAMES J.. Tyrone. ES Geo.
SMITH. KATHRYN N.. Allentown. Bus Adm: Alpha Sigma Tau. Business Econ. Club. Marketing Club. Wrestling Belles.
SMITH. KENNETH E.. York. IA.
SMITH. LAURIE L.. Hershey. Span IA; Spanish Club. Kappa Phi Epsilon. Delta Phi Eta. Who's Who.
SMITH. ARIL. R.. Ycadon. ElEd; Football Team.
SMITH. SALLIE M.. Richland. ElEd Rdg: Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals.
SMITH. SHARON L.. Lansdale. ElEd EChd;
Women's Chorus. Intramurals.
SMITH. TERESA A.. Bethlehem. BIMT; In tramurals. Dorm Council.
SMITH. TRACY A.. Dresher. Psyc; Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals. Psychology Club. SNYDER. LISA A.. Levitlown. Bus Adm. SNYDER. MICHAEL E.. Watsontown. Mu Ed; Symphonic Band. Marching Band. Madrigal Singers. Chamber Choir. Percussion and Mallet Ensemble. MENC. Indoor Percussion Ensemble. Orchestra
SOKOL. JOHN G.. Old Forge. CS; Basketball Team. Intramurals. Computer Science Club. SOLLENBERGER. RUTH E.. Chambersburg. ElEd Psyc; International Folk Dancing Club. IVCF. Delta Phi Eta.
SOUDERS. STEPHANIE A.. Carlisle. Bio; CCC. IVCF.
SPENCER. AMOS H.. Chester. Soc; Sociology Club. Concert Committee.
SPREEMAN. SANDRA A.. King of Pruss.a. Art; Gamma Sigma Alpha. Little Sisters of Sigma Pi. ASO.
SQUARE. SANDRA L.. Coatesville. ElEd Art. STAABY. IARS B.. Womelsdorf. CS.
STABLEY. ROBERT C., York. Chem STACKPOLE. LISA D.. Furlong. ElEd Psyc. STAHERSKI. RICKY E.. Lancaster. CS. STAHLMAN. JANET E.. Newtown Sguare.
SpEd; Cheerleading STALLWORTH. ERIC C.. Willow Grove. IA STANALONIS. GREGORY J.. Palmyra. Bus Adm; Basketball Team. Intramurals STANLEY. KATHLEEN A.. York. SpEd; Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals.
STARNER. DAVID C.. Lancaster. SS: Dean s List.
STAUB. JULIE A.. Hanover. SW STAYMAN, KATHLEEN M.. York. Nurs: RN Club.
STEAD. LAWRENCE J.. Manheim. PS. STEELE. MICHAEL A.. Uncaster. Bio STEHR. WILLIAM E.. East Petersburg. CS;
Dean's List. Computer Science Club.
STEIN. DENISE C.. Uncaster. Nurs. STEINHART. NORMA R.. Mount Joy. lA Art.
Yearbook Secretary. ASO.
STEPHAN. LYDIA M.. Uncaster. Bus Adm Delta Phi Eta.
STERNER. JANICE K., Hanover. CS. Chan teurs. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals.
STETTER. LOREEN Y.. Manheim. Eng.
STINE. ROBIN A.. Mechanicsburg. SpEd: CEC STINSON. CAROL A.. Strasburg Bio: Delta Phi Eta. AIBS. Entomology Club.
STINSON. SCOTT L.. Stewartstown. CS STOKES. DAVID M.. New Cumberland Chem: Archery Team. ACS STOLTZFUS. EMMA L.. Millersville. SW; Social Work Organization.
STONE. LARRY J.. Harnsburg. Math STONER. DEBRA S.. Wrightsville. MT STONER. MITCHELL L.. Lancaster. B.o STOUDT. JEFFREY M.. Collegeville. Bus Adm Intramurals.
STOUGH. SCOTT D.. Harrisburg. IA Wrestling Team. Kappa Beta.
STRADLING. SCOTT B.. Mlllersvllle. IA: IVCF STRANGEWAY. MARK R.. Lancaster. IA STRANICK. LISA A.. Clcona. Art; ASO.
Women s Basketball. Women's Track. STRAUSBAUGH. DAVID B.. York. CS. STRAUSER. TERESA K.. Dalmatia Bus Adm;
Outing Club. IVCF. Business Econ. Club STUMBAUGH. HOLLY L.. Carlisle. Sec Ed Span; Volleyball Club. Spanish Club. SUCHY. LISA ANN C.. Willow Grove. SpEd: Sigma Phi Omega. Dorm Council.
SULIK. CAROL A..Philadelphia. SpEd: Delta Phi Eta.
SULLIVAN. HONORA A.. Williamsport. Mu Ed SULLIVAN. JANICE E.. Bethlehem. ElEd EChd: Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart. Freelance Dance Troup.
SULLIVAN. NANCIE C., Camp Hill. Sec Ed Eng; Alpha Sigma Tau. Citamard. ACMO. Intramurals.
SUMPMAN. DEBRA A.. Mount Joy. ElEd SUNDAY. DEBORAH E.. Lenhartsville. IS SUPPLEE. KERRY L.. Morgantown. Mus ElEd. SUTER. SIMEON B.. Hershey. ES.
Senior Directory 249SWAVELY. NANCY E.. Boyertown. Mu Ed; College Community Orchestra. College Choir. MENC. Symphonic Band. ACMO. Flute Ensemble. Recorder Ensemble. Classics Club. Marching Unit.
SWEIGARD. JEFFREY S.. Harrisburg. IA. IAS.
Wrestling Team. Intramurals SWEIKOWSKI—KIRBY. PAT. West Willow. IA. SWINEHART. DANIEL E., Palmyra. Bus Adm;
Busmess Econ. Club.
SWOPE. RANDY L.. Rexmont. An SWORDS. ROBERT S.. Lancaster. Bus Adm;
Band and Chorus. Business Club.
SYMONDS. SHERYL A.. Millersville. IA Eng;
SZCZECINKSKI. JAMES J.. Wilmington. DE. ElEd PE; Football Team.
TAYLOR. CYNTHIA L.. Lancaster. SW. TAYLOR. DONALD W.. Kcnnctt Square. Bus Adm; Marching Band. College Choir. Madrigal Choir. Symphonic Band.
TAYLOR. JILL A.. York. Soc
TAYLOR. PAULA J., Downingtown. Nurs
TEITELBAUM. HEIDI S.. Baldwin. NY.
Geol Oc; Hillel. Earth Science Club.
TENCH. GREGORY W.. ClarksGrcen. Econ. TEXTER. JEAN M.. Washington Boro.
TEZAK. ALAN P., Harrisburg. Soc THALLMAYER. ANITA R.. Philadelphia. CS: Field Hockey Team, Archery Team. Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals. ISC.
THOMAS. DOUGLAS P.. Camp Hill. Geog; In tramurals.
THOMPSON. BRADLEY W.. Dover. Bio Oc. THOMPSON. KEVIN F.. Havertown. Bus Adm; Ice Hockey Club. Rugby Club. Intramurals. ACMO.
THOMPSON. RANDAL D.. Manhcim. IA. THORN, SARON D.. Philadelphia. Soc;
Sociology Club. Que Essence Club. TIGNANELLI, SUSAN A.. Harlcysvillc. SpEd;
Phi Lambda Sigma. CEC.
TIMMONS. NATALIE B.. Chambersburg. Ger Sec Ed; Phi Lambda Sigma. Foreign Language Club TOEWS. PEGGY L.. Lilitz. SpEd: TOUCH STONE. IVCF.
TOMLINSON. CURT S.. Mountville. IA TORRE. BARTOLO J.. Lancaster. Bio TOWN. CATHERINE M.. Paoli. Bus Adm TOY. JOSEPH R.. Shillington. Bus Adm.
TOY. REGINA M., Drcxel Hill. ES Priority.
Outing Club. Earth Science Club TRACY. THOMAS N.. Narberth. Psyc TRACZUK. ABBY A.. Reading. SW; Social Work Club
TRAN. ANH H.. Lancaster, CS TRAN. TRIET M.. Lancaster Nuc MT TREGO. CYNTHIA J.. Coatcsvillc. SW; Kappa Delta Phi. Social Work Club.
TROUP. MARK E.. Millersville. Phy.
TROUT. DONALD E.. Seven Valleys. IA;
Wickers. Baseball Team TRUETT. LUCRETIA D., Marietta. Com TRUONG. NGOC T.. Harrisburg. Frcn TSHUDY. LISA A.. Lancaster. Bus Adm; Soft-ball Team. Marketing Club. ISC. Better Business Bureau Volunteer.
TURNER. TAMMY L.. Newark. DE. SpEd TURNEY. MIRIAM E.. King of PruttlO. ElEd; TOUCHSTONE. Newman Student Association. Gospel Choir. Citamard. SCJ. TWOMEY. JAMES E.. West Chester. Bus Ec.
TYLER. MARY E.. Darby. Bus Adm. Alpha Kap-
pa Alpha. Gospel Choir. Marketing Club. Business Econ, Club. Alpha Angels. BS(J TYLER. MICHAEL J.. Lake Ariel. ES Gco.
UDOVICH. MARK A.. Ridley Park. ElEd PE: Football Team ULRICH. M. CHRISTINE. Quarryville. Bus Adm.
UNGER. DARYL A.. Gettysburg. Phy; Physics Club. Intramurals.
URBAN. CHARLES I.. Lancaster. Psyc Phil.
VALDIVIA. RICHARD M.. Conowmgo. MD. ES Blo.
VAN ALLEN. BRUCE J.. Laportc. IA. 3G Bed bug. Crosscountry Team. Track Field. VANATTA. LISA S.. Steelton. Frcn VAN BUSKIRK. GEORGE W.. Downingtown. IA
VANDENBERG. CHRIS A.. Silver Spring. MD.
Psyc; Intramurals. Band. Outing Club. WIXQ. VARDJAN. MARK D.. Reading. CS. VEISBERGS. VICTOR R.. Huntingdon Valley. LA Art; Sigma Tau Gamma. Waterpolo Team. WIXQ. Intramurals. Dean's List.
VERDELLI. MICHAEL J.. Hummelstown. Ec; Intramurals
VERSPRILLE. MARY T.. Pequea. Eng LA; SNAPPER. SCJ. Alpha Sigma Tau. Deans List.
VERTER. SCOTT K.. Henryvillc. Geol Oc
WAGNER. ALBERTA C.. Lancaster . Math. WAGNER. DONALD L.. Millersville. IA WAGNER. GINI L.. Strasburg. LA Eng; SNAPPER. SCJ.
WALKER. LOUANN B.. Harrisburg. Nurs. WALKER. ROBERT E.. Lester. SpEd; CEC Saturday Rec.
WALKER. WILLIAM J., Phoenixville. Bus Adm;
Dean's List. Delta Sigma Chi. Intramurals. WALSH. MARK A.. Eaglevillc CS; Soccer Team.
WALTERICK. NANCY B.. Levittown. SpEd.
Outing Club, CEC Saturday Rec.
WALTERS. KIM K.. Millersville. Sec Ed ES;
WALTON. BARRY A.. Washington Boro WALTON. SANDRA L.. Northampton. Bio;
Delta Phi Eta. Botany Club. Priority. AIBS WARE. JEAN ELIZABETH A.. Lancaster. Psyc WARNER. LISA M.. ElEd EChd. ECEA. Delta Phi Eta. Symphonic Band. Chantcurs. Dean s List.
WASIK. THERESA J.. Reading. ElEd; Dorm Council. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List WAWRZONEK, JOSEPH E.. Reoding. ElEd;
Basketball Team WEAGLEY. TIMOTHY. Lancaster. Psyc. WEAVER. WILLIAM R.. Conestoga. CS. WEAVER. JAN E.. I cola SS Hi WEAVER. MICHAEL S.. Millersville. LA WEAVER. TERRI A.. Bethlehem. EIF.d Rdg; In tramurals. Alpha Sigma Tau.
WEHRY, KATHI D.. Lancaster. B.o. Delta Phi Eta.
WEIDNER, GREGG A., Douglassvillc Bus Adm; Delta Sigma Chi.
WEILER. LORI L.. Plymouth Meeting. SpEd. WEIN, ROBIN M.. Conshohockcn. BIMT.
WEIS. KAREN S.. Clifton Heights. ElEd EChd. WELCOX. JANETA J.. Darby. Soc.
WELLS. CANDISE M.. Orwigsburg. Psyc Dorm Council. Outing Club.
WENGER. BARRY L.. Willow Street. SS Ht. WENGER. EDWARD C.. Lancaster. IA WERNER. SUSAN D., Mcchanicsburg. SpEd WERT. TIMOTHY D.. Reading. Bio.
WEST. DIANE L.. Millersville. Art. WEYHAUSEN. GLENN C.. Landisville. Bus Adm; Marketing Club.
WHERLEY. LORRAINE E.. Millersville. Eng. WHITE. CAROL A.. King of Prussia. Hi Sec Ed; Synchronized Swimming; Omega Theta Sigma. History Club WHITE. RICHARD D.. Collegeville. Bus Adm.
Ricky Rabbit. Intramurals.
WHITE. ROBERT V.. Millersville. PS WHITESIDE. ROBERT H.. Christiana. CS; Com puter Science Club. Dean's List. Intramurals. WHITNEY. STEVEN B.. Lancaster. Psyc: Phi Kappa Phi
WICKENHEISER. DAVID E.. Lancaster Math Sec Ed; CSA WIELER. KENNETH E.. State College. Bus Adm; Better Business Bureau Volunteer. WIENCZOWSKI. ROBIN J.. Halifax. Psyc;
Women's Choir. Psychology Club WIGDAHL. MARY F., Hummelstown. SpEd. WIKE. CATHY M.. Robesonia. SW; Social Work Club
WILD. EDWARD M.. Chalfont. Hi; Deans List.
Tutor. Intramurals. History Club. SNAPPER. WILHELM. SUSAN J.. West Lawn. Harrisburg.
Nuc MT; Intramurals. Volleyball Club WILLIAMS. CHERYL A.. Lancaster. Art l.A BSU. Freelance Dance Troup.
WILLIAMS DAVID C.. Lancaster. PS; BSU.
Political Science Club.
WILLIAMS. MARION L.. Malvern. Psyc; Gospel Choir. Alpha Kappa Alpha.
WILLIAMS. MARY C., Lancaster. Eng. WILLIAMS. RACHEL V.. Philadelphia, SpEd;
Gospel Choir. WIXQ. CEC. UUE WILSON. MARK A.. West Chester. Art WILSON. RICHARD T.. York. PS: Political Science Club. Omicron Gamma Omega.
WILT. PAMELA J.. MusEd.
WINTER. VAL E.. Red Lion. PS: Student Senate. SNAPPER. Political Science Club. CUB. Phi Kappa Phi. SCJ.
WINTERSTEIN. STEPHEN P.. Lcola. Ec.
Business Econ. Club.
WINTZ. DONALD L.. Huntingdon Valley, Bus Adm.
WISE. JANICE L.. Marietta. ElEd EChd WISNOSKY. JEROME. Lancaster. CS; Dean s List. Intramurals.
WITKOWSKI. STEVEN A.. Lancaster. Bio. WITMER, CONNIE C.. Berrysburg. Mu Ed; College Choir, Madrigal Singers. Symphonic Band. Marching Unit. MENC WITT. JEAN M.. Silver Spring. MD. SpEd; TOUCHSTONE. Delta Phi Eta. Newman Student Association. Hosanna, IVCF. Intramurals. Marching Band. Concert Band. CEC. Dean sList.
WOLFE. WILLIAM H.. Llnglcstown. SS Hi. WOOD. ANDREW R.. Lcola. IA IAS. IAAP. In tramurals.
WOOD. MARY ANN C.. Norristown. ElEd: Cross Country Team. Track Team. Winter Track. Track Club. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Greek Council.
WORLEY. ALICE C.. Etters. Nurs.
WRIGHT. CYNTHIA L.. New Holland. BIMT. WRIGHT. JOSEPH W.. Lancaster. Phv.
WRIGHT MARY F.. Lancaster. LS.
250 Senior DirectoryWRIGHT, REXFORD H.. Mlllcrsvllle. LA. WUEST. CYNTHIA L.. Nazareth. BIMT; Delta Phi Eta.
YARDLEY. CYNTHIA A., Newtown. LA Art. YARNALL III, ROBERT E„ Norristown.
ElEd EChd; ECEA.
YELLE, JANE E.. Holland. ElEd EChd. ECEA.
YETTER, GLENN. North Wales. El Ed YODER. NANCY L.. Johnstown. ES BioOc: Dorm Council. Outing Club.
YOUNG. BRIDGET A.. Chester. Hi; History Club.
YOUNG. CAROL A.. Lancaster. Psyc: Psychology Club. Women's Forum.
YOUNG. MARY J.. New Castle. DE. SW. Gam ma Sigma Alpha.
YOURGAL. JOSEPH G.. Willow Street. CS YOUTZ. MARIE B., Lancaster. Art
ZAKREWSKI, NANCY J.. Philadelphia. CS;
Computer Science Club. Dean's List. ZANOWIAK. MATTHEW G.. Jenkintown. Bus Adm; Football Team, Student Senate President. Omicron Gamma Omega.
ZAVAR. JENNIFER J.. Bethlehem. Bus Adm;
Wrestling Belles. Women's Forum.
ZEEK. KATHERINE C.. South Williamsport.
ElEd EChd: ECEA ZEIGLER. JUNE E.. Harrisburg. ElEd EChd. ZIEGLER. BONNIE M.. Palmyra. ElEd EChd;
Dorm Council. Marching Band.
ZIEGLER, LINDA J.. Norristown. Art Ed; Big Sisters. ASO.
ZIEGLER. MICHAEL W.. Lawn. IA ZIELOMSKI. MARIE A.. Reading. CS; Com puter Science Club.
ZIMMERMAN. ERROL M.. Lancaster. Bio. ZIMMERMAN. E. EDWARD. Wayne. Bus Adm ZINN. KARL W.. Reading. Ec.
ZONDLO. SUSAN K.. Edison. NJ. SpEd; IVCF.
Foster Grandparents. Dorm Council ZOOK. RONALD E.. Strasburg. Phy
Senior Directory 251Maybe practice could not "make perfect." but it did help, and all the choices college students had to make helped prepare them for important ones they would have to face in the future. As for the times when there was no choice, that was just another way of making students face reality. Even after the somewhat regimented days of college, there would be times where the choice would already be made, by circumstances or authority. It was all part of life.
A Burrowcs resident proves that you don’t always have to make a choice as he manages to work.on his tan but still get some studying done.—Photo by Mike Mingey
With twelve floors to chose from and lots of people around to visit, the decision of where to get off could be a tough one.—Photo by Mike Mingey
These arrows on Frederick Street seem to give drivers two choices upon approaching the intersection at George Street, as they point into the darkness towards the Student Memorial Center and Brookwood Apartments.—Photo by Mike Mingey
252 ClosingLooking out of Biemesdcrfer lobby on a winter mor ning. photographer Gory Ebcrsolc captured this scenic shot of a student on his way across the cam pus.—Photo by Gary Ebcrsolc
Perched on the steps outside Wickersham. a student does some last minute studying for a qui . reluctant to leave the warm afternoon sun.—Photo by Richard Yednock
Closlng 253Waving tn the gentle October breeze. Delta Sigma Chi's banner invites students to the annual Rocktoberfest for fun and
frolic.—Photo by Lob Krammer
A proud Sue Rorlson waits to receive her first place certificate at the Division III national finals held in Meadville. PA Rorison's talent and effort led her to break three school records.—Photo by Anne Riley
Trying tor just the right angle. Touchstone photographer Darrin Mann gets a shot of the college choir as the audience is leaving after a concert —Photo by Cary Ebersolc
Besides being a learning experience, having choices to make provided students with a chance to become involved, and yet be selective. They could find just the right niche in the college scene to satisfy their own needs and desires. This was what made college life fulfilling and unique for every individual. Each one could develop his own interests and talents, as little or much as he wanted. Everyone got something different out of college-choices made it possible.
At December commencement.
President Caputo speaks prior to handing out the diplomas. A proposal to eliminate the December ceremony was fought by the students. —Photo by Public RelationsProfessor James While jokes with a colleague al the Inaugural Ball held In October The event was open to all students and faculty.—Photo by Darrin Mann
Elementary Education Major Tina Hess checks the information in a book at the reserve desk In Ganser before checking it out of the library.—Photo by Rich YcdnockIndex
Abadallah. Ivam J. 192 Abrams. David A 154 A Break 64
Abfomeiiis. Joseph 158.168
Academics 104. 105. 106. 107. 162
Adam. Joy N. 106
Adams. Edward D. 40.192
Adams. Eric S. 96.146.147
Adams. John 114
Adams. Leslie A 192
Adams. M, Nan 106
Addie. Joyce A 192
Addie. Scott A. 192
Aesculapian Society 104
After Classes 68
Ajaye. Franklin 16
Aker. Joan M 120 150. 152. 153. 192.
Albaugh, Cynthia 192 Alcohol Awareness 36 Aldied. Pamela 33 Allen. Donncl E. 91 Allen. JoyceG. 102 Allen. Melvin 168 Allen. Sharon E. 86 Allgood. Ann I 140.141 Allport. Cheryl E. 192 Alpha Kappa Alpha 86.93 Alpha Phi Alpha 86.89.91 Alpha Sigma Tau 12, 87. 93. 147 Alston. Myrtle 85 Alston. Moses 113.114 Ambacher. Robert F 168 American Chemical Society 104 Anderson. Scott R 90 Andreacola. Kim A. 33 Andrianl. Thomas G. 50 Angstadt. Lisa B. 106.192 Angstadt. Susan L 140 141. 192 Anson. Deborah A. 88.90.192 Antipas. Andrew J. 154 Antonelli. Raymond J 40.41,98 Antonnen. Judy 136 Anttorven. Ralph G- 168 Apartment Life 10 Apple. John 136.138 Archery 144 145 Architas. IrisE. 192 Armstrong. Wendy S. 94.192 Ash, David P 88.158 Aspher.DawnM 172 Atkinson. Mary L 69. 72. 102. 107 Augustine. Jacguelme 192 Aulthouse. Dolores 192 Aungst.JoyL 116 Aunkst. Traci M. 75 Aachman. David 91
Bachman.Jane 168 Baer. EdwardS 192 Baer . Scott 112.113. 114 Bailey. Jeffrey K 192 Baird, Robbin C. 86. 88.93 Baker, Pamala J. 106.192 Baker. Russell B. 147 Baker, Sharon L 144.145 Baker. Teresa M 87.93.109 Balkany. Johanna A 192 Bollentine. Peter J. 122.147 Ballough. William C. 41 Balmes. Tom 136 Bamash.TaceyK 104 Barben. Gerald 98 Bare. Deborah A. 137. 192.193 Barg. Pamela H 50. 76 Barnes. Brian J 136 Barnes. Keith C. 136 Barnes. Timothy B. 144 145 Barnum. LindaS. 90
Baron. Pamela R. 76. 106. 194
Barr. Michael D. 108
Barron. Bob 114
Bartholomew. James F. 194
Barton. Samuel 194
Barto. Kon L 4
Bartone. Carmela A 95
Bartos. Stephen R 24
Baseball 158. 159
Bashard. Glenn 134
Basketball. Women 110. 130
Bassett. Scott D 114
Baitillo. Bob 58
Bauder. Jay F. 194
Bauer. Kirk R 154
Bauer. Michael M 85.178
Baum. Stephanie S. 109
Baumbach. Carol M 12. 13.77.85. 102
Baurer Jr.. Peter F . 188.8.131.52
Baver. William R. 90
Beaier. Barry W 158
Beam. Richard 168.176
Beard. Linda A 91.194
Beard MichaelS. 134.135
Beasley. David W 114
Bechtta. Jack 114
Beck. Joel K. 105
Beck. Mark O 152.155
Becker. Deborah L 194
8ecker. Marian E. 109
Becker. Tonya M 75.194
Bedekovic. Francis A. 157
Beebe. Gail P 77.93.194
Beever, Jerry 136
Belfiglio. Barbara J 94.106
Belgrade. PaulS. 168
Belk. Melanie E 76
Bellack. Cynthia G. 76
Bellmon. Thomas L 86
Benko. Michael A 88
Benkovic. Theresa A 32
Benner. William E 134.135
Benson. W'alloce B 89
Berger. Johan 74
Bergstresser. Debra A 194
Bergstrom. .Mark H. 195
Berlin. Jean Bradel 168
Berndt. David J 20
Berner. Karen E. 157
Bethea. Godfrey 2. 70
Biemesdetfer. Thomas J 195
Brerley. Wanda J. 157
Billow. Monica M 195
Bimson. Rod 114
Bird. David 168
Bird. Deborah W 195
Bishop. Phillip 168. 193
Bishop. Ruth A 195
Bispels. Judith A 48. 195
Blackburn. Walter 62. 70. 73. 168
Blackman, David M 108
Blackwell. Father Edward 7. 60. 76
Blair. Avery 92
Blair. Janet 195
Blanco. Ricardo E 39. 44.97
Blascovlch. .Mary Jo 105
Bleiler. Carlton A 114.146.147
Blouch. Richard G. 169
Blouse. Bonnie L 130.131
Blowers. Zandra R 195
Boclalr. Linda M 93
Bodish. Cynthia L. 104.195
Bolger. William 164
Bomberger, Michael L 146.147
Bonner. Cleveland A 24.195
Border. Mark F. 93
Bordner. Robert W ill 114
Borghl. Janet L 195
Bo ie. Renee D. 82. 86
Borils. Thomas J. 154
Borsal. Linda 82
Bosch. Gerald 167,169
Bowers, Deanne E. 104
Bowers. Julia 184.108.40.206
Bowie. Shelly J. 130.131
Bowman. Paul A. 122.146 147
Boyajian. Robert S. 106.136
Brackblll. Nancy J. 116
Bradley. Jeff 122.125
Brady. Donna M 68.82.87. 195
Brandon, Robert B. 122,147
Brandon, Seymour 169
Brasch, Rebecca L. 195
Bravo. Walter Z 147
Bteedem. David 82
Brennan. Catherine J 94
Brennan. Edward X 95
Brennan. Stephen M 134.135
Brenner. Brian E. 195
Brim. George 90. 158. 159
Brohoski, Michael C. 195
Brosius. Cathy L 195
Brown. A. Rose 169
Brown. Aaron 91
Brown. Barbara R. 44.195
Brown. Brian L. 195
Brown. Douglas 104.195
Brown, Jack 50
Brown. Roland R. 145
Brown, Walter J 136.196
Brown. William M 152
Brubaker. Andrew C. 113. 114. 115. 158
Brubaker. Leisa A. 196
Bruce. Laurel A. 102.196
Bruey. Daniel L 40.42
Brumbaugh. David 114
Brumme. Marty 40. 41. 114. 115. 119.
160. 161 Bruns. Matthew C 96 Bucher. Arlene 169 Buckwialter. Barbara 196 Bucy. Jana L. 87. 196 Budget 160 Bupp. Timothy J. 196 Burle. Gregory J. 196 Burke. Jeffrey B 197 Burkert. Jeffrey S. 50 Burkhardt. Gerald 169 Burkhardt. agry 93 Burnett. Kimberly A. 197 Buskirk. JohnE. 114 Butler. Daniel D. 197 Butler. Jean A. 197 Butler. Jeffrey L 158 Butt. Steven J 197 Byrd. Charla D. 101.109 Byre. Peter J 169 Byrnes. Kelley A. 18. 24.82. 102. 104
Cabaret 40.41 Cacciatore. Sally J. 141.197 Cakes. Colleen M. 197 Caldwell. June 44 Callahan. John J. 108.169 Cal I urn. Richard W 108 Calore. Patricia A. 89 Calsmer. AndrewS. 122 Campbell. Anna M. 197 Campbell. Susan C. 87.197 Campbell. William J. 45 Canty. Richard D. 105 Caparros. Martin E. 197 Capps. Mary E- 93 Caputo. Anthony 164 Caputo. Joseph 220.127.116.11.62.63.164, 165.167. 168. 18.104.22.168 Caputo. Linda 168,169 Carl. Carol A 197 Catl. GaryS. 104 Carlin. Mary Patricia 95 Carlough. Leslie A 98,104.197 Carlson. Dennis R. 91.197 Carnese. Doreen M. 87 Carnevalino. Raymond J. 9.127 Carpenter. Gene 22.214.171.124 Carpenter. Jodie L. 95.197 Carr. Donna M 157 Carter. Jerry R 89.91 Case. Gregory J. 83. 90
Casey. Theresa E. 197
Casper. Kathleen H. 91
Casslc. Katheryn A. 104
Cataldo. Jerry 170
Catalano. Anna M 87,106.197
Cauller. Gregory C 110. 122 124 14.
Cavanagh. Stephen J. 101
Cerlbelli. Regina M 197
Chabak. Peter J. 197
Chalfant. Mary Jo 197
Charles. Sharon 94
Charron. Patricia M 82
Chclak, Nancy A 198
Chichester. Lynn 94
Childs. Daryl G. 50
Childs. David W. 198
Childs. Donna R 198
Choby. Nancy L 198
Choroneko. Michael W 36.37. 101
Christ. CarolynS. 198
Christopher. Melania M 24
Cimmo, Catherine J 198
Cioclola. Robert L 198
Clark. Andrea M. 95.. 198
Clark. Jill A 106.198
Clark. Terri L. 120
Classics Club 105
Clayton. Jill E. 153
Clinton. Audrey Sue 104
Clisham William 105
Clissa. Colleen M. 95.198
Clouser. DawnS. 87
Club Sports 136
Coates. Victor 112 114
Co-Ed Living 32
Coley. Robert 169
College Choir 73
College Union Board 84
Collins. Carleoe M 107
Colon, Marcelmo 169
Colson. James G. 114
Community Choir 75
Commuting Students Association 15.68
Computer Science Club 105
Condlt. Karen M 148
Conner. Michael C. 142. 143. 198
Conoway. Barry 143
Cook Carla A 107.109
Cooney. Patrick J. 169
Cooper. Dawn M. 94
Cooper. Judith S. 87.198
Cope. Bruce A 109
Corbin. James F 114
Comely. John P. 49.101
Cornstcin. Nicole 5
Corrado. Paul S 88
Corrigan. Barbara J. 192.208.232
Cosenra. John 114.198
Cosgrove. Christine 65.94
Costelll. Peter T 114
Costello. Kathleen S 116
Cottrell. StephenC. 89.134.135
Council For Exceptional Children 108
Cox. Ruth 170
Cox. Sharon E 50.180
Coyle. Douglas C. 147
Coyne. Robert W 126.96.36.199,147
Crabb. Linda A 20
Crane III. William J. 145
Crane. Joan A 198
Creegan. Gene F. 36. 90
Crist. Kelly L 87.198
Crone. Jacqueline 102.109
Croody. Tom 114
Crook. Patricia A 95.128
Cross Country, 110. 122
Crossen, Donna M 198
Croul. Carolyn E. . 40
Crowell. Kristeen A. 109
Crowley. Judith A 140
256 lndexCrowther. Elizabeth A. 32.50.215 Confer. Joanne M 87.198 Cunningham. Kimberly S 198
Curran. Joseph J. 198 Curry. Michael E 33 Cuthbert. Pamela A 75 Czarneckl. Carolyn 150.153
Dang. Dao X. 199 Dargan Karl A. 89.199 Dark. Lori M 95 Dating 38
Dauchess. Patricia A. 106. 199 Daubert. Dawn 94. 109 Davella. Michael A 158.159.199 Davidson. Wanda L 199 Davis. John P 64 Day. Elizabeth J. 76 DeCamp. Joseph E. 170 Decarlo. Diane 199 Decher. Mark 143 Decker. MarkT 109 Deen. Candace A 233 DeFranceschi. Daniel 83 DeGrandis. Patricia M 90.199 DeHart . Richard 134.135 Dell . Kim M 157 Delmgue. Mark A. 199 Dell. Barbara E 199 Deller. Ann L 107.200 Delsordo. Katherine A 50.200 Delta Sigma Chi 88.92 Delta Sig Picnic 50 Delta Sigma Theta 08 Demul.GabnellcH 64 Denlinger. Charles 170 Dentith. Donald C. 134 Deparasis. Vitorio 200 Depfer.JoanP 200 Derelsbeck. Joyce 104 Deschamps. Karin D. 93.200 Desoura. Russell 170 Detweiler. Robert R. 65 Devine, Stephen M 200 Devlin. Michael P 142 Devlin. Patrick J. 147 Dickinson. J. Barry 114 Dickinson Michelle D. 40. 42. 73 Dlckmyer. Shelly M. 91 Dklemente. Karen J. 94 Diefenderfer. Scott 200 Diehm. Stephanie J. 107.200 Dlenno. Stephen J. 93.96 Dietrich. Scott A 200 Dietr.K.m 108,120 Diet . Mark A. 147.200 Difeliee. Donna M 106.200 Difrancesco. Richelle 104 DiGuiseppe. Steven A. 50. 62. 63. 76, 84, 85.93.99. 101. 102. 164. 170.200.238 Dilgard. Cynthia 170 Dilger, Scott A 114 Dijohnson. Thomas E. 200 Dimidio. Sherri L 109.141 Dimpsey. Tammy R 200 Dinnocenti. Steven T. 93. 120. 126. 160 Dinuntio. Douglas A 200 DioblWa. Vincente 200 Disanti. Diane M 200 Disgusting Olympics 50.83 Dlttcnhafcr, Jeffrey B. 96 Divittore, Barbara J. 102 Doak. Nancy A 200 Dobbins. David 170 Dobosh Johan J 1)4 Doertler, Judy A 200 Doherty. Geraldine S 102
Dolbln. Karen E. 200 Dolphins 140 Donahue. Christopher J. 200 Doney. Lisa A. 104 Donmoyer. Lisa A 85 Donner. Melvin R. 170 Doohan. Eileen P 109
Dooley. Cynthia D 109
Doren, Kathy 32
Dougherty. Grace M 200
Dougherty. Lora J. 28
Dougherty. Michael P 93
Dovberg. Randi L. 108. 200
Dowd James M 50
Doyle. Patricia A 200
Dragonette. Mary Lee 120. 121. 156. 157
Dragonette. Toni M. 89
Draper. Denise 88
Dray. Montgomery R 108
Dread. Richard 92
Dr esc her. Robin L. 201
Drybred. Karen L. 41
Docker Danny 170
Dudek. Kothleen H 130.131.157,158
Dukes. D. Roxanne 201
Dukes 111. Fred 92.112.114
Dumont. Philippe M 108
Dundore. Usa L 28
Dunn. Denise R. 86
Dunnigan. Tara 90
Duong. AnhC 201
Durkin. Catherine M. 201
Durrell. Judith M 31.94
Earth Science Club 107
Early Childhood Education
Association 108 Easterday.CliffordC 142. 143 Ebersole. Gary D 2. 3. 4. 35. 47. 64. 65.
68. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 134. 135. 152. 155.
201.234.253. 254 Eck. David J 62.201 Eck. Gerard T. 203 Eddy. David G. 203 Edwards. Jill 32. 44 Edwards. Kim A 137 Eldam. Don A 37.105.170 Eisenhower. Gerald M 107 Etsenschmid, Brenda L 65. 94.203 Elsenschmled. Robert C. 154 Eiswert. Joseph E. 98.203 Ekstrom. Charles A. 170 Elder, Karen M 84 ElhajJ. Tony W 114 Eliff. Megan E. 87. 203 Elkins. Julia M 203 Ellis. Howard C. 170 Emmert. Dellise 203 Eng. Merry IS. 76. 106. 145.203 England. Capt George 108. 170 Engle. Kimberly L. 95 English Patricia A 48.108 Ennis. Robert J. 70. 75. 77 Ensslen. Robert D. 203 Ent. Melanie Kay 203 Erb.KellcA 164 Erb.ToddF 126.127.147 Erkes. BnanS 154 Ertcl. David 101 Ervin. Dana S. 203 Eshleman. Donna L. 80. 130. 131. 132.
157.203 Espenshade. Kevin R 203 Evan Andrew J 114 Evans. Douglas J 11.25
Faculty Listing 186 Faculty Senate 182
Fadden. Cheryl L 203 Fanani. Dominick J 164.171 Farra. Gerard M 203 Fasnacht, Patsy H. 203 Fasnacht, Phil 134 Faust. Cynthia M 104 Faust. Thomas A. 146.147 Feinberg. Teresa 203 Ferenz. John J. 203
Ferguson. Randy L 114
Fessler. Cynthia M. 87
Fickes. Terry D 203
Field Hockey 120
Field. Patricia A 140.141
Fink, Saul W 96
Finn, Dorothy S 105
Fischel. Jack R 60.76.171
Fischer. Theresa A 107
Fisher. Gregory L 136.203
Fisher. Karl J 76
Fisher. Paul 70
Fiance. Stephen R. 171
Fleckenstem. Mark A 203
Flemming. MorkM 122. 123. 147
Flick, Edward M 98
Flores. Ramon 204
Florie. Stephanie A 44 102.204
Flynn, Mary A 204
Fogg. Robert H 171
Foley. Denis J. Jr. 171
Foley. John E. Jr 121
Fonner. JacolynS 40
Fontanes. Jennifer A 109
Footes. Antone 171
Foreign Language Club 32,109
Forney. Jody S. 93
Foultz. Robert A. 85
Fox. Harry H. 91
Fox. Warren N. 127
Frame. Ryan 90.204
Francis, George 171
Frank. Nancy A. K 204
Frantz. Jeffrey A. 40
Frazer, Douglas J. 171
Fretkhs. Richard L 171
Frey. Timothy A 142. 143. 144. 145. 204
Freyberger. Carol A 204
Frick. Nancy B 109
Friedlander, Henry 60
Friend, Gloria J 204
Fomenko. John T. 198
Frit , Cy 188.8.131.52
Frit . Eugene 128
Frit . Stacy L. 93. 140. 141.204
Fruehauf. Edward J 204
Fudeum, Reah 62
Fuentes. Adela 106
Fuentes Hernandez. Jos 77
Fuentes. Jose 106.107
Fuller. Steven M 204
Fulton. A. Dean 204
Fulton. Linda A 204
Furman. Alicia A 30.35
Furman. Jeffrey 204
Gabel. Alison L. 106.204
Gagliano. Joseph J. 40.42
Galante. Lorraine M 120. 150. 153.204
Gallaher. Anne K 204
Gallagher. Richard 50. 88
Gallagher. Corey J, 204
Gamma Sigma Alpha 89
Gannon. Patricia M. 204
Garger. Coach 153
Carman. Mike 134.135
Garman. Russell P 34. 109. 152
Carman. Scott 171
Garvlck. Salinda J 204
Goss, Teresa M 87
Gassner. Thomas P. 32
Gebhart. Kimberly A 94
Gechter. Michael J. 114
Geesaman. Lucinda L. 204
Geiger. Joanne E 204
Geiselman. Shelly R 204
Geist. Nancie J. 204
Gembe. T rudy E. 205
Generalovich. Tami L 107
Geno, PaulaS 120.153
Getvo. Terry L 120. 150. 153.205
Gensemer. Janelle L 137
George. Jodi M 140.141 George. Wendi J. 68.104 George Street Carnival 101
Georgescu. Andrei R.
Gerace. Elaine A 87.205
Gerard. Kathleen R. 40.205
Gerges. Cindra L. 205
Gergle. Stephen J 158.159
Germain. Rita Schorr 60
Germain. Sumner J 171
Giamo. Glenn D. 205
Giangiullo. Elizabeth 81.109
Gichner. Claire M 141
Giffin. Colleen A 38
Ginter. Stevon H 93.205
Giordano. William John 205
Gipprich.Amy 130. 131
Glass. Catherine 172
Glass. David N 136
Glath. Melmdo H 205
Glenn. Lisa 138
Glowit .Gale 150.153
Godfrey. Dorothy R N 106. 172
Godspell 40.42 43
Gohn. Kevin J. 122
Gotdboch. Thomas J 205
Golden, Craig 48.84 85
Goldman. Eric B 76. 109
Colson. Connie 3
Good. Beth 140. 141.205
Good. D Scott 10.114.206
Good. MartineS. 76
Good. Tracey L 87.206
Goodhart, Robert T. 206
Googins. Kimberly L 148
Gordon. Gary D 206
Gospel Choir 68.72
Gotfryd, Toby M 76. 206
Grady, Rebecca A 94,150.153
Graef. Robert J 134
Grahn. Joan M 206
GrandtnettL James J 206
Graves. Victoria L 184.108.40.206
Gray. Miles 154
Gray. Regina M 86
Graybeal. StevenS. 206
Gray bill. Jill L 40
Graybill. Jodi L 70
Greek Council 94
Green. Katherine 172
Greener. Mark W 122.147
Greener. Neil A 122
Gregg. Holly L 109
Greider. Dawn I 206
Grier. Keith 92
Gremminqer. Patricia A, 153
Grlest. Patricia O. 206
Griffin. Brenda E 109.206
Gngoriads. Christina 194
Grim. Sue A. 90
Grim Susan E 68,76.206
Grimm, Theodore C 93
Grolf. Eugene G 172
Groff. Jeffrey N 158.159
Groff. Timothy R 206
Grooms. Janet 206
Ground. John 164
Grove. Robert D 76.81.122
Grove. Tammy L 128
Guardino. Denise 206
Guerin. Joan M 137
Gullfoyle. John 114
Guldner. Karen L 206
Gust. Joanne M 32
Ha. Samuel 98.172 Haas. Barbara A. 206 Hagan. Joe 158 Hagenmeter. Jenm 104.116 Hague. Mark 206 Hair. Susan K 206 Haley. Mark V 206
lndex 257Haldy. Lisa 206
Mall. Evelyn E 69.104.109
Hall. Matthew D. 206
Holloway. Jeff 64. 65
Hamid. M. Khalil 76. 172
Hamilton, Lynne A 87.209
Hammerman, Jody B 209
Mange. Donna J. 91.209
Hangen Joanne C. 140.141
Hanley, Mary A 88
Hanna. Harry 172
Hannon. E Alan 109
Harkins. Robert W 24
Hamer Renee A 105.209
Harper. Marjorie L 209
Harrell. Barbara 86
Harris. Dorothy 8 172
Harris. Harold J. 172
Hart. Susan E 209
Hart. Michael A 209
Marie. Eric T. 209
Hartman. Deborah A 87
Hartman Jennifer A 148 149
Hartman. John J 59.108,172
Hartman. Robert J 209
Hartrel, Carl S 209
Hassler Mary B 94.106.209
Hau. Jong Choi 172
Haock. Laverne S 106. 136. 137. 172
Ha us. Sharon L 209
Hausser. Sister Leola 77
Hawkins. John L. 40. 71.209
Hawkins. Lawrence E 75
Hayward. Amy E 209
Mead Karren 33
Meavey. Catherine 101.209
Heckman. Charles E 147
Heckman Regina 44
Heeler. Joyce E 106.209
Heffelflnger. Mark J 114
Heflin. Jonathan 60
Heiland. Denise M 209
Heilman. Gerald D. 209
Heinlein. Christina J 94,209
Heller. Mary 68. 93. 102 106. 209
Henderson. Aley 172
Hendricks. Pamela K 88
Hendry Theresa M 209
Hengst. Jamie A 104
Henry. Colleen A. 138
Henry. Lawrence 70. 74. 75
Henry. Michael K 40. 73
Hepter. Dorothy A. 107
Hepler. Matthew E. 93.96
Hernandez. Karen 209
Herr. Daniel R. 90
Herr. John R. 209
Herr. Kathleen J. 109
Herr. Randal R. 46
Mershey. Kathy Ann 210
Hess. Cynthia 192 208.232
Mess. Eric L 38
Hess. Gary R 106.164
Hess. Ken 58. 59
Hess. Susanne H 210
Hess Tina M 210.255
Hesselbacher. Lynne D. 106,210
Hetman Karen M 87
Hetman, Lmda S. 87
Heyer, Virginia M 87.210
Hickernell Cathy L 210.220
Hicks. Robert R 210
Hientzmger. Molly 40
Higgins Peter E 113.114.210
Hllberg. Paul 60
Mile Robin N 73. 75
Hiltebeitel, Faye L 50.102.141 Hmteimyer. Gretchen 136.137 Mippensteel, David L. 107 Hirst. Scott O 210 Mochstetler. Harold J. 135 Hockersmith. Elizabeth 210 Hoez. Margaret A 94 Hoffman, Albert C. 61.172 Hoffman. Andrew C 144. 145 Hoffmeyer Louise C. 98 Holman. Karen E. 108
Moggard. Reuben M 20 Hoke. Deborah L 141 Hoke. Lisa M 95 Molbcrt, Kimberly A 210 Holden. Catherelne J. 120.211 Mollenbach, Steven G 71.75 Holley. Donna L 87 Hollingsworth. Robert 146,147 Hollingsworth. Steven 134 Holmes. Grayling E 85 Holocaust 62.63 Homecoming 12 Honors and Awards 60.61 Hooper. Donna F. 211 Mooven. Linda F. 90 Hoover. Lisa L 82 Hopkins. Leroy T 173 Horan. Daniel P. 114 Horn. Michael A 20. 62. 63. 77. 85. 93.
101.102. 160.202.211 Horner. R hard W 211 Horst. John L 173 Horst. Joseph G 134. 135 Horing. Brian S. 50 Horton, Jay 108 Horvath, Michael 32 Hosier, DorisK 173 Hosteller. Kim E. 75 Housing Deposits Movey. Stanley T 211 Howe. Peter T 105,211 Howley. Richard F. 46 Hresko, Walter V, 91 Huber. Mark 122 Huck. Susan E 211 Hullman. Bill 114 Humphrey. Debra E 137 Hungerford. Nancy 116. 173 Hunsberger, Barbara 173 Huntzinger. Molly A 98 Hurst. Robert M 173 Hussar. Eric C 91 Hustead. Robert 164,173
lannucci. Dianrve 120 Igiesis. Dr 104
Index 256 257.258.259.260.261.262.
263.264 Industrial Arts Society 106 Inauguration 164 Inman. Joanne M 20.211 Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 77. 78 Intramurals 128 Ireland Todd C 142.143 Irving. John 152.155
Jackman. Martha 211 Jackson. Hazel 81 173 Jackson. Valerie A. 68 Jameson, Jeffery A 113. 114 Jandrasitz. Troy J. 158 Jazz Band 71,75 Jeffries. David M 89.114 Jennings. Meaghan 141 Jimison. Judy A 212 Johnson. Janice E 88 Johnson. Jodie L. 95.212 Johnson, Lawrence M 105 Jonston, Cynthia L 64 Jolly. James 173 Jones. Anna Marie 212 Jones. Janet A 85.212 Jones. Kathleen 212 Jones. Kathy S 77.94 Jones. Stanley 28.38.193 Jones. Teirrie 25.108 Jordan. Louisa M. 212 Jordan Timothy R 212 Judge. Joseph J. 85.94,212 Jurasinski. Colette F. 106
Kabocincki. Stan 114 Karrcher Matthew A 212 Kahlbaugh. Sharon M. 212 Kohler. W.lllam V 154. 159. 173 Kalb. Melissa A. 68 Kambouroglos. Georgia 107.212 Kane. Pamela J. 212 Kanoff.LisaA 212 Kantor. Cynthia L. 94.212 Kappa Alpha Psi 89 Kappa Beta 12.90.92 96 Kappa Delta Phi 220.127.116.11 Kappa Phi Epsilon 91 Kauffman. Janet R 107.212 Kauffman. Mark A 122 Kautz Beth A 82 Kaotz. Delbert L 148 Kearns. Kimberly J. 104.108 Kee. Jacqueline F 77 Kcech. Janet M 40.41 Keenan. Eileen M 212 Kel lett. Debora A. 3.39. 108 Kelley. Lawrence M. 212 Kelley. Thomas V 90.212 Kellner. Bruice D 174 Kelly. Margaret M 85 Kelly. Thomas V. 90.212 Kemp. PennteL 212 Kendig. DavidC. 2)2 Kennedy. Wayne D. 91 Kenney. Joseph G. 114 Kenvln. Marjorie J 24, 142 Kerbough. John M. 24 Kerr. Victoria A 212 Kerscher. Jerry 28 Kerstetter Brian 99 Kerstetter. Scott D 40 Kessler. Deborah L 212 Kettering. W Richard 174 Keyes. Erma D. 174 Keyset. Shan K 94 Klenlen. Susan M 138 Kiggins. Susan L. 212 Kilby. David A. 22 Kilby. Sheldon L 85 Killian. Laura A 213 King. Bob 122 King. William 122.147 Kinsey. Kathy F 38.184 Kirchner. Audrey 174 Kirk. Cynthia D 213 Kiser. Marie 104.174 Kistler. Brian T 101. 107.213 Kistler. Ron 58 Kittapa. Rethinasamy K 174 Khewer. CraigS 152.154.155 Kline. Brenda 138.141 Kline. Debra A 73.213 Kline. Kevin 107 Kline. Patricia A 85 Kline. Scott C 92.213 Klinger. Jeffrey A 96.213 Klonaris. Diane M 213 Kluska. James M 105. 108
Knerr Carol L 184 Knier.JohnN. 114 Knupp. Beth A 94 Kochel. Jere T 46 Kogut. Daniel E 174 Kohut Maria A 32 Kokerves. Barbara 174 Koller. Annette L 107 Koons. Stephen K 122. 146, 147 Koppel. Reynold 61 Koppenhaver. Gregory 73. 75 Kostenko, Jane F 75.93 Koonecki LeslawJ, 213 Kovach, Michael G. 174 Kovah. Michael 61 Kownurko, Kirk A 136 Krall Elizabeth J. 213 Kramer. Fay E 174
Krammes. Lori A 42. 43, 71. 79. 9) ||4 115. 120. 128, 157 159.254
Krantz. Holly A 107.213
Krariszk, Linda 164
Krause. Steffenie 127
Krebs. Brenda L 136.137
Krelder. Walter Jr 174
Kreisher, Beth Ann 109
Kreutzfeldt. Sherry A 213
Krezanosky. Donna J. 141
Krienen. Margaret T 109.214
Kreinen, Therese 128
Krothe. Benjamin 8.9. 13.93. 106. 214
Kubinak. Lois A 90
Kuhn. Douglas A 214
Kuhns. Joseph C 147
Kummerer. II. Gene H. 214
Kummerer, Joy L 214
Kurczesk i. Richard 214
Kurtz. Tab B 214
Kurtz. Terry 98. 109
Kutz. James W 39.83.101
Kwaku. 8enjamine A. 93
Kwoka. Davida 77
Kyle. Michael E 51
Kyper David W 215
Lobar. Jo L. 108.215 Labriola. Robert 175 Labriola. Robert J 96 La Coe 76
Lacrosse-Women's 110. 150. 151. 152 153
Lafferty. Denise 108 Lafferety. Margaret A 116 Lafontain. Frank J 33 Laird. Robert C. 215 Under. Scott A 104.108 Undis. Darnel C 2)5 Undis. Darryl L 101 Lane. Abel 86. 100 Lane. Mike 108 Ung. Scott R 109 Ungenbach. Paul A 127 Unkford. Robert E 215 Upkiewicz Roberts. 152 Larson. Carol A 109 Urson, Kimberly C. 109 Last. Katherine 215 Uuderback. Keith A 106.175 Uuris. Bill 114 Uuvcr. David B 215 Uvery. Kevin S. 91 Uwrence. Jeffrey L 88. 93 Lawrence. Kimberly D 108 Lawrence. Linda C 215 Uwrence. Todd D. 114 Uwyer. Lynda J. 94 Layman. James M 215 Uynor. Harold A 175 Uzarus. Michelle H. 195 Leahey. MaryC 137.215 Leath, Caron 138 Lecuit. John R 215 Lee. David T 215 Leech. Janet 98 Leeds. Holly B 215 Lefin. Christine M 215 Uganer. Stanley 86 Legg.JoAnne 215 Lehman. Dawn M 94 Lehman. Scott 92.158.159 Lehman. Terry 114 Uinbach. Charles R. 75 Lciningcr. Bruce E 215 Leiphart. Steven W 217 Lentz. David A 108 Lesh. Cynthia L. 40.98.217 Lesher. Donna P 217 Uvjt. Sally M 18.104.22.168 Lewis. Stephen M. 144 Libbey. Michael A 108 Library Science 176 L.escheidt. Karla G 39.90 108 Light. Jennifer A. 217 Lilly. Belh A 102.145
258 lndexLincoln. Scott 217 Lipson. Amy 76 Little. Thomas D 39.108 Livermore. Shar IL 217 Lockard Jr., Robert E 217 Lock. Jean H 217 Locker. Linda A. 96 Locker. Robert F 217 Locb Costume Collection 40 Logan. Jerome L 114.147 Loiver. Marlon 61 Long. Faith M 217 Long. Jacqueline 176 Long. Lori A 85 Long. Scott J 136 Longenecker. David 0. 108
Longo. Joanne P 217 Loose. Kenneth R 154 Loring. Cathy E. 153.217 Lorusso. Robert P. 217 Losh. Robert J. 114 Loukidis. Eileen N. 217 Love. F Perry 62.175 Love. Perry 60 Lovin. Keith 61.101.183 Lowry. Glenn R 175 Loy. Mark D. 92 Lucas. Bonnie Lee 217 Luck. Margaret E 108.217 Luckenbaugh. David M 70.75 Ludwig. Donald C 217 Luek keen. Susan P 106. 175 Luke. Karen M 217 Luttrell. Carra A. 93 Lutz. Dee 131 Lutz. Donna M 217 Lutr. Jane L. 217 Luu. ThoD. 217 Lynch, Patricia A 82 Lynch, Tamara B 217 Lyon. Robert A 164.175 Lyons. Christiana 89.217 Lyons. Evelyn L 175 Lyons. Scott T. 146.147 Lyons. Todd M 147 Lyter, Karen 218 Lytle. TawnlL 90
MacLennan, Linda J. 131.153.218
MacMurray. Gwyn J. 138
Maddona, Terry 178.179.196
Madison. Lori A 76
Maine. John 175
Mallery. Anna L. 175
Malnick. Steven J. 218
•Maloney. Patricia A 109.131.157
Mancusok Susan M 218
Mangle. John Brad 114
Mann. Darrin K. 4. 5. 8. 9. 10. 11. 24. 25.
26. 27. 29. 40. 41. 42. 43. 48. 70. 73. 75.
83.93. 106. 121. 129. 130. 133. 136. 140.
141. 144. 145. 147. 150. 151. 152. 153.
156. 158. 159, 164. 165. 166. 167. 168.
170. 171.254 Manuel.Cynthia K 150.151 153.218 •March. Randy S 142. 143 Marching Unit 22.214.171.124 Marcum. Beverly 175 Margerum. Allen E. 34. 40 Marker. Elirabeth A 218 Markley. Grant S. 68.201.218 Markoff. Marjorie A 175 Marks. Jeffrey A 218 Marley. Lori Jo 219 Marsh. John A 86 Marshall. Philip C 176 Martin. Becky Jo 219 Martin. Garry 91 Martin. Jennifer K 219 Martin. Linda J. 101.109 •Martin. Robert M 219 Martin. Saralee 219 Mart . Diane M 109
Maruca. Domemc A 219 Marx. Brian M 96.136.219 Massaro. Frances A. 108 Matalavage. Emma A 95 Malchett. Curtis A 88. 108 Math Club 109 Matisak. Pamela A 219 Mattern. William A 26 Matthews, Mr 207 Matulis. Robert S. 176 Mauck. Jeffrey M 96.136.219 Maurer. Dawn M 101 •Maurer James E 175 •Maurer. Suzanne E 219 Maurey. James 182 .Maxwell. Tamara M 219 McAllister. Eric P. 24 McAninley Maryann N. 219 McCarthy. Donna M 89 McCaskey. JoAnne 93 McCauley. Neil P. 219 McCoy. Colette I 104 McClain. James A 46.114 McClure. Cynthia L 95,219 McClurken, Robin E 131.157 McConnell. Kevin F. 85.92 McCoy. Theresa M 29.87.219 McCraken. Dennis W 175 McCrorty. William 96.219 McCue. Patricia M 219 McDeavnt. Barbara J 89.219 McDevitt. Philip M 136.219 McDonald Maureen 219 McElehenny. Troy C 147 McGaigh. Cecilia 95 McGaughey. Shelley J 141 McGaughey. Virginia S 20.101. McGeehan, Catherine M 93 McGeehan. Edward A. 219 McGeehan. John H 220 McGough, Cecilia M. 86.220 McGrain. Diane M 82 McGroerty. Helen C. 86. 93.95. 220 McGrorty. William 136. 220 McHue. Keith 114 Mcllmoyle. Gary D 158 Mcllwaine. Douglas B 75 McKenzie. Robert M 50 McKlnsey. Lon L 89 McLaughlin. Dr. 114 McLaughlin. Patricia A 220 McMonagle. Victoria M 113 McNamara. Kathleen A 101.220 McNamara. Paul 108 McNeill. Kelly L 120 McNlchols. Joseph P 220 McNiff. William C 91 McPoyle. Maureen E. 87 Meade. Deborah L. 89 Meals. Thomas K 147 Meehl. David W 152 Meier. Lisa M 52.220 Metly. Richard 176 Melhorn. James M 102. 220 Melius. Debora L 220 Mengle. James E 158. 159 Mengle. Paul R 158 Men's Basketball 134 Mentzer. Daniel L 114 Merkel. Jane A 140.141 Mert . Barbara K 106, 220 Mescanti. Stephan T 90.166 Meyers. Eric D 142.143 Meyers. Michael P 107 Michalrszyn. Michael S 88 Michalopoulos. Martha 220 Mlchini. Susan E 221 Middendorf. M Colleen 87.221 Mignom. Matylln A 50.221 Miles. Lynne M. 86 Miller. Brenda Lee 107.221 Miller. Daniel T. 105 Miller. Debra L. 107.221 Millet. Diane M 221 Miller. Elaine R 108.221 Miller. Gail M 221 Miller. Jeanne M 116 Miller. Jennifer L 221
Miller. Jody D. 32.114 Miller. Kenneth G. 176 Miller. Kim A 19 Miller. Leon 183 Miller. Lisa A 221 Miller. Lynnette R 221 Miller. Mark 70. 71. 75. 221.234 Miller. Michael 99.147.222 Miller. Patricia J. 222 Miller. Ralph W. 176 Miller. Randy S 50
Miller. Susan 12. 30. 38. 40. 48. 66. 85.
100. 102. 110. 144 174. 175, 176 190.
202. 215. 218. 220 229. 230. 236 238.
Miller. Valerie L 106.222
Miller. Wendy A 106
Millett. Beth M 148
Millett. III. Russell 85. 122. 147. 222
Milton. Mr Carl J 176
Mindeck. Jacqueline M 104
Mindlin. Teri E. 222.276
Mingey. Michael F 2. 5. 15. 16.20.21. 23.
24. 25. 26. 27. 29. 30. 34. 35. 39. 44 45.
46. 60. 61. 69. 76. 77 78. 79. 80. 81.83.
84 85. 86. 87 88. 89. 90. 91. 92. 93. 94
95.96.97. 100. 102. 103. 119. 120 123.
124. 125. 139. 152 154. 155. 163. 172.
173. 177. 190. 194 196. 202. 205. 210.
216.252.264 Mingora. Rose A 40 Mmkle. Toni A 202 Mitchell. Alison J. 222 Mitchell Mary A 108 Mi iumski. Conrad 176.183 Moench. Lisa A. 153 Mohler. Gerald L 122 Molly Hatchet 10.13.15.16 Monos. Yvonne C. 94 Mon o. Stephen J. 222 Moore. John J. 76.77.222 Moore. Kristina A. 137.157 Moore. Martha A 109.141 Moore. Randal E. 222 Moore. Regina A 86 Moore. Richard 122. 147 Moore. VernE 92.122 Moran. Kathryn 81,99 Moran. Mark E 158.159 Morath, FrancineS. 93.222 Mozetti Marie Elisa A 222 Morgan. Carol I 95.222 Morgan. Marigene 39 Moritz. Gary G 12. 114. 115. 158 Morris. Anthony D 86 Morris. Erik M 96.136 Morris. Judy A 77 Morton. Terri L. 63.101 Motter. Laurie A 222 Mottillo. Elaine D. 222 Moving In 8
Mowter. Barbara L 140.141
Mowry. Gregory A 93
Moyer. Donna L 108
Moyer. Jud.th L 109
Moyer. Karl 164.176
Moyer. Marianne 95
Moyer. Rebecca A 8. 22 38. 102
Mu Alpha Kappa 50.91
Mreese. Nancy J 108.222
Mud Wrestling 94
Muench, Charles 176, 182
Mullen. III. William P 105.108
Mulvcy, Colleen M 44, 45
Mummau. Arlen W 143
Munk Jr.. Walter B 50
Munyan. Daniel E 23
Munz. William F 21.30.44
Murin. Gina A 94
Murphy. Colleen M 148
Murphy. Margaret M 216.222
Murray. Janet 157
Murtaugh. Steve 114
Musical Clubs 70
Musser. Lori J. 108
Mycek. Alan 222
Myer. David 172.177
Myers. Carol J. 70.177 Myers. Gail L 223 Myers. Janet L 24 Myers. Joyce A 24 Myers. Julie I. 70 Myers. Kathleen Ak 223 Myers. Terri L 19.148 Myers. Valerie Joe 223 Myers. John 105
Naghdi. Nina 223
Nankerville. Glenn A. 152.155.223
Napier. Lucinda A 95. 223
Natale. JeannaC 87.225
Natalini. Sharon M 50. 102. 225
Nelson. Denise T 86
Nelson. Norman M 90. 158
Nelson. Robert 230
Nerol. Janet A 40. 46
New Computer 172
Newman. Darlene R 109.131.153
Newman. Michael D 91
Newman, Nancy L 225
Newman Student Association 77. 79.80
Nham. Giang T 225
Nham. Ngoc Dung Thi 225
Nice. Robert L 109
Nichols. Michael W 108
Nichols. Paul 101. 109. 177. 184. 185
Nikolaus. Lisa C 87
Njoroge. David M, 225
Nolan. Grace M 225
Noll. Faith A 225
Noon. Regina L 24. 94
Norman. Robert A 114.225
Norris. Anthony P 225
Norton. Amy P. 138
Nunemaker. Deborah 104
Ober. Sharon D 225 Oberholtzer. Brian K 122 Oberholi er LisaJ 95 Ocksreider. Susan K 225 O'Conner. Brian 50 O Conner. Joe 27.87.90 O Donnell. John F 177 Okino. Sandra J 153 Okurowski. Diane M. 225 Olearsky. Angela 77. 107, 109 Oliver. TereseD 104 Omega Psl Psl 92 Omega Theta’ Sigma 17.93 Omicron Gamma Omega 92 O Neal Mark H 90 O Neil. Timothy W 114 O'Neill. brendaS 120 Ongllulz. Mark 108 Oppenhelmer. Fred E 177 Ormsby. Maryanne L 120 Orndorff. Joseph D 63.101 Ortega. Becky 225 Ortlip. Sandro 130 Osborne. John B 177 Osborne. Susan G. 86. 108 Oshea. Joy M 40 225 Osman. Hassan 177 Oswald. Mellie S 116 Oswcll. Noreen N, 225 Ott. John 90 Ottinger. Edward D 177 Outing Club 98 Owens. Gary R 122.123.147 Oyler. Peter J. 226
Paige. Joseph 89.225
lndex 259Pamnos. Stephanie 225
Papa . John 113. 114
Papariello. Damian T 90
ParMkevas. Jeanmne E 2. 25. 78.94. 148
Pailv Veronica 112.158
Parker. Claude W 92
Park . James C 177
Parkney. Kevin 114
Pascale. Maria L. 109
Pa ko. Joseph S. 38
Paitva. Sharon M. 225
Patten. Amy L. 109.137
Patti, David 126.96.36.199
Patton. John 93.114
Paul. Debra 225
Paulson. Pamela J. 87
Payton. Robert 91
Peatman. William A 177
Pea»e. Elaine 177
Peck. Phil 70
Peifer. Carolyn M 226
Pellet . JaeL. 70
Pe.ghtel. James 40, 41. 76. 77. 85. 93.
122.226 Peightel. Thomas 93.174 Penny, Johanna 264 Pennock. Shelly A. 90 Penta, Eileen 93 Peter, Carlos 226 Permotto. Barbara J. 227 Perkm . Keith 89 Perry. Nadine F. 87.107.227 Peter . Carol J. 227 Peter . Sandra 120 Peterson. Victor J. 86.92. 93. 147. 148 Petrotky. James 83
Pleifler. Lori J. 68 76. 77, 86, 93. 94. 101.
102.227 Phi Lambda Sigma 12.94 Phi Sigma Pi 16.50.88,93 Phillips. Elaine 137 Phinn. Joan M 93.227 Pichon. Rodman 114 Piekell. El wood 158.159 Pierce David 143 Pignataro. Virginia 94 Pilotti. Susan M 227 Pinkerton. Deborah 87. 227 Pinko . Rulhann M 107 Pmney. Johnna L 31 Pinney. Karen 227 Pisaneschi. Julia K 41 Pi tona. Andrew C 227 Plank. Edward 177 Platt. Roxanne 61.227 Plunkett. Louise 138 Polansky. Steve 137 Polen. Allen 227 Pollack. Beth 76 Poltonavage. Michael 155 Poremba. John 93 Pota»h, Chri 101 Potere. Donna R 38 Powell. Jerome 135 Powell. Pamela 227 Powell. Timothy 33.71.75 Powl. Thomas 40.42 Pozda. David 227 Preston. Terriann 102.182 Price. Cecelia 141 Price. CliltonW. 180 Priga. Steven T 96.227 Prince. John B 98.104.227 Principe. Vincent O 207. 227 Priority 104 Psychology Club 106 Pugh. Lisa C 227 Pugllese. Anthony P 51.227 Puglie e. Dave 127 Purnell. Kevin 147 Putt. Neil W 107
Quick. Dave 114
Quinn. MarkS. 188.8.131.52
Raborn. John Davis 84 Race lato. Valerie J 227 Rader . Robin A 120.205.227 Radesky. Frances A 227 Radmovsky. Sydney 180 Raes . Robert M 96 Rallield. Barney T 180 Ragou eou . Leonard 180 Ramones Concert 50 Randall, Andre D 92.227 Randall, Dian S 153 Randolph. Clarence 180 Rankin. Larry 18 Rapp. Willis 70
Rasmussen. Margaret E 164. 182 Rathman, Joseph C 227 Ratrlafl. Willis 180 Rauch. David 135 Raup. Debra K 102 Raver. Elizabeth J. 140.141 Raver. Glenn T. 90 Reabold. Matthew 228 Rebock. Molly J 228 Redmond. Craig C. 228 Reece. Laura J. 16.64. 102 Reed. Brill A, 87.210 Reed. Galen K 228 Reed. John W 228 Reed. Ross C. 75.147 Reedy. Robin 99 Reese. Carol 228 Reeser. Su an M 108.228 Regan, Susan C 93 Registered Nurses Club 106 Reichert. Paul R. 20 Reichert Jr Ralph R 19.64.108 Reichwein MichaelS 108 Reid. Randolph R 112 114 Reilsnyder. David A 127 Reighard. Gary W 62. 85. 180 Reiley. Robert C. 92.228 Reilly. Maureen K 157 Reinherd. Deborah 228 Reinhard. Jane L- 180 Reisler.Jeff 143 Reitterbacher. Joseph 34 Religious Clubs 76 Resident Student Association 82 Ressler. Beth 228 Restrepo. Gabriel 107.137 Retrosky. James 108 Rex. Cynthia A 228 Rhode . Jennifer L 87. 228 Richard, D. Allan 144.145 Richards. Lisa R 34 Richard . Susan D 228 Richie. Robert C 96.228 Richter. William A 83 Rickert. Jeffey E 228 Riddagh. Donna W. 228 Riehl. Jerry 90 Riehl. Joseph M 50
Riley. Anne F 138. 139. 148. 149. 154.
Rill. Terry L 87.140.141
R »ner. Randall 114
Risset, Irene K 180
Rivera. Evely 228
Roalen. Timothy 135
Robbins, Pamela M 94. 109
Robert . Helena 193
Roberts. Kelly D 120. 121. 150. 152. 153
Robert . Luther c 112.113. 114. 115. 119
Roberts. Pamela A. 228
Robertson Scott A 107
Robinson, Vincent W 77
Roc key. Stephen D 228
Rocklashel. John M. 83
Rodgers StevenS. 147
Rodrigue . Thomas IJ8
Rogers. Kenneth 1. 92. 114
Rohm. Denise E 127.228
Rohm. Tara 127 Rohrabaugh. Beth E. 87.228 Rohrbaugh. David L. 228 Rohrbaugh. Kelly M. 228 Rodman. Teresa A 91 Romanski, Walter J. 158 Romig. Cheryl L. 144 Ronten. Timothy 134 Rooks. Dlanno M. 228 Root. Neil E 229
Ronson. Susan K 110. 138. 139.254
Roscoe. John 44. 216
Roseman. Michael J. 92
Rosenberry Donna M 145
RosvJ. Kevin 103
Ross. Paul W 180
Ross. Roberts 180
Rossi. Jr.. Donald M. 20
Rossi. Charles S. 96. 229
Roth. Elizabeth A 77
Rotondo. Richard 90. 114
Rottmann. Irene 94
Rousseau. Joseph L 180
Ro man. Frank E 181
Ruhl. Beth A 229
Ruhrman. Teresa 22
Runk. Robert 93
Rupley. Wendy L 229
Rupp. Marshall S. 229
Rupp. Scott 134
Rupp. Theodore 136. 164. 171. 180. 181
Russek. David J. 91
Rus ak. A dele S 34. 50. 109. 138. 181
Ryan. Deanne 194.229
Ryan. Joseph L 229
Sacco. Kathleen E 153.229 Sagan. Ellen R 137 Salomon. Frederick R. 68.86.93 Samii. All I 32. 44 Sammons. Dav id R 91 Samson. Donald M 108 Sanders. Anthony C 89 Sanders. Richard S 134,135 Sanford. Karen J 118.230 Sagrey. Cynthia E. 82 Santoro. Carl R 93
Santuccl. Karen E 51. 52. 53. 102. 107.
109. 140. 141.184 Sapien a, Anita M 136.137 Sargent Diane L. 184.108.40.206.82 Satanek. Donna M 230 Satterfield. Ellen M 130.131 Savino. Michelle F. 150.153 Sayre. Robert 62.76 Scarborough. Kathryn M 116 Scarnulis. Mark J. 96. 114 Sc hack. Yvonne R 181 Schaeffer. Josephine F. 230 Schoeffer. Steven 75. 106 Schaeffer. William 85 Schanbacher. Gayle D. 38.64 Schannauer. Karen L 108 Scharlf. Leah 24.93.95 Scharnberget. Charles K. 181 Schalz. Maryann G. 230 Scheltema. Christina L. 104 Scheppman, Leigh Ann 138 Schiela, Donna 44 Schiller. Timothy E 147.230 Schimpf. Susan 181 Schlager. Karen L 104 Schlager. Sally M 109 Schlegel. Debra 131. 132. 133. 158 Schlegel. John 114 Schmid. Barbara A 77.81 Schmidt. George M 96.113.114 Schmidt. Gregory S 230 Schmidtke. Carol O 181 Schneider, Elisa A. 230 Schorr. Lisa M 157 Schotta. L William 181
Schreiber. Linda M 76 Schreiber. Susan E 230 Schroeder. Karen A. 75 Schulz. Lots A. 93.94 Schulze. Axel C. 34 Schumacher. Catherine 108.230 Schussler.Kathleen M. 87. 230 Schwar. Lucinda M 230 Scott. Anthony K 12. 114
Scott. Bert 75 Scott. Richard M. 58.59 Scrimgeour. Amy L 127.213.230 Scrimgcour, Laurie A. 126. 127.231 Seaman, David S 114 Search. John N 230 Seibel. Susan L 68. 86. 93. 102. 104. 130 164
Seibert. Eric M 231 Seidenbcrger. Donna M 87.231 Seip. James E 135 Se»th. David A 231 Selheimer. Scott W 134. 152 Sell. Cheryl A 108.109.120 Sellers. Gray 164.168 Senior Directory 246 Seniors 192 Seponski, Michael D. 147 Seres. Jasper C 198 Sette. Marisa 77.99 Seventy-Five Dollar Increase 178 Shaak. Cathy L. 231 Shaak. Robert 181 Shaeffer. Douglas J 231 Sharp. Steven W 231 Shea. James W 117,231 Sheafler. Mary 181 Shearer. Donna 76 Shearer. Johann E 94 Sheeder. Michelle A. 89 Shceky. Helen Marie 86, 89. 93. 108. 231, 241
Sheelet. Wendy J 137 Sheet . Michael L. 231 Shelly. Leo 181.185 Shenk. Daniel R 62.231 Shenk. David 76 Shenk. Kevin L 143 Shepherd, Jan M 181 Shields. Maureen A 231 Shier . James M. 144.145 Shimp. MaryL 231
Shollenberger. Jennifer 107 Shope. Wells 28 Shorkey. Mary C. 148 Short. Jane A 231 Showers. H Byron 182 Shultz. Gregory R 122 Shuman. Jr . James R 106 Shuppy. Andrea M 89. 231 Shuster. Cynthia A 106 Sibbach, Kim D. 231 Sidelnick. Mark A 93. 101. 102 Siefer. Susan G. 231 Sierra. Sandra J. 23.143.148 Siess. Rosemary 109 Sigma Phi Delta 95 Sigma Phi Omega 86. 95 Sigma Pi 91.96 Sigma Tau Gamma 96 Sikora. Shan M.. 231 Simbeck. Jeffrey A. 93.106 Simmers. Patricia 106 Simmons. Constance J Simmons, Darryl E 89,231 Simpson,Tina 140.141 Sinson, Anne M. 93 Sipe. Jr.. Jack W. 231 Sites. Beth Anne 147.148.149 Skelly. William H 182 Skeles. Samuel K. 231 Skipper, Robyn D 46 Skitter. Hens G. 182 Skok. Jennifer A. 77,106 Skory. Carol L 136.231 Slabinski, Robert 58 Sletner. Sheri L. 231 Slimmer. KarenL. 64 Slusaw. Kathleen M 27
260 lndexSmait. Bud 155 Smart. Dalton E 182 Smedley. Joyce 182 Smell . Susan E 232 Smellier, Suzanne 107,109 Smith, April 112.114 Smith. Carrie M 106 Smith. Casey 87 Smith. JellryB. 136 Smith. Jennifer W 98 Smith. Kathryn N, 232 Smith. Laurie L. 107.232 Smith, Mary J. 93 Smith. Michael S. 107 Smith. R April 232 Smith. Richard M Jr. 114 Smith. Sallle M 94.232 Smith. Sharon L 232 Smith. Steven B 93 Smith. Teresa A 232 Smith. Tracy A 94.232 Smithson. Cindy L 89 Snapper 101
Snook. Timothy A 96.136 Snyder Laura J. 140.141 Snyder Mark R 90 Snyder Michael E 232 Soap Operas 34 Soccer 110
Social Work Organization 107
Softball 110.156.157 Sokol. John G 232 Sollenberger. Ruth E 232 Souders. Stephanie A 232 Southnard. Bill 134.145 Sowers. Robert 172 Spaid. Scott A 134.135 Spanish Club 107 Speck. Brian 90 Spencer, Amos H 90 Sphynx Court 89.91 Sponaugle. Donna K 86 Sports 110
Spteeman. Sandra A 89.232 Spring Fling 50 Spring Ring Carnival 51 Square. Sandra L. 232 Staab. Ann M 94 Stebley. Robert C 232 Stackpole. Lisa D 232 Stager. James 182 Stahlman. Janet E. 127.232 Stanalonis. Gregory J. 232 Stanley. Kathleen A. 87. 232 Stanley. Kenneth A. 154 Stanton, John M. 147 Starner. David C. 232 Stathis. Faith F. 106 Staub. Julie A 232 Stauffer. Jamie D 140.141 Stayman. Kathleen M 106.232 Stecz. Joanne M. 46 Steele. James 8. 75 Stefanl. John A 216 Stehr. William E- 232 Steinbrecher.L Mark 122 Steinhart. Norma R 234 Stemmetr. Maria K 48 Stelnmetz. Richard 182 Stepaman, John E 152.155 Stephan Lydia M 87.234 Sterner. Janice K 87.234 Steudel. Erik E 122.146 Stevens. Evelyn 182 Stevenson, Linda T 102 Stlgelman. Harry 158 Stemely. Scott A 94 Stine. George F 182 Stine. Melissa A, 106 Stine. Robin A 234 Stinson. Carol A 235 Stmson. Dennis P 136
Stinson. Scott L 235 Stoeffler. Mary K 38.208.233 Stohler. Sheila M 109 Stokes. David M 145.235 Stoltzfus. Emma L 230.235 Stoneberg. Jack E 114
Stoner. Debra L 235
Stonewall Jr.. Richard 114. 147.
Stoodt. Jeffrey M 235
Stough. Scott D. 90.235
Stout. W Raiford 40
Stradllng. Scott B. 235
Strangeway, Mark R 147
Stramck. Lisa A 235
Strauser, Teresa K 235
Student Life 6
Student Senate 85
Stumbaugh. Holly L 107. 136.235
Sudak. Steven B 112.113.114
Sudock. Keli Ann 118.127
Sues . William A 96. 136
Sulik, Carol A. 235
Sullivan. Honora A 75
Sullivan. Janice E 235
Sullivan. Kelli 116
Sullivan. Nancie D. 41.235
Sullivan. Timothy J. 152
Sumpman. Debra 235
Sunday. Deborah E. 87
Surina. Susan 68, 77.99. 106
Swartz. Timothy K 147
Swavely. Nancy E. 235
Sweigart. Kent O 113.114
Swmehart. David W 235
Swope. Jerry 142.143
Swords. Robert S 75.235
Symonds. Sheryl A 220.127.116.11
Symphonic Band 74
Szajna. Suzanne L 127.213
Szatkowski. Michael L 96
Szczecinski. James J 235
Tabb. Mindy D. 89 Takoushian. Daniel C. 136 Talley, Paul 182 T annehtll. John E. 182 Tassia. .Margaret 176.177.183 Taylor. Clark E 183 Taylor. Donald W 235 Taylor. Jill A 235 Teitelbaum. Heidi S. 236 Templin. Joseph J. 91 Tench. Gregory W. 90 Tennis 154
Thallmayer. Anita R. 94. 120. 153. 236 Theater 40
Thomas. Brent L. 12. 114 Thomas. Douglas P. 236 Thomas. John P 90 Thomas. Laurie D 104 Thomas. Stephen P 108.123.146 Thompson. Kevin F 40. 136.236 Thompson. Linda L 82. 158 Thomson. Edward 93.136 Thorn. Sharon D. 236 Thornton. Vanessa R. 91 Thorum Gayle S. 109 A Thurber Carnival 40 Tiehl. Gerald 236 Tignanelli. Susan A 94.236 Timmons. Natalie 236 Toews. Peggy L 236 Tomlinson. Curt S. 233 Tompy. William 96 Touchstone 102 Town. Catherine M 235 Toy. ReginoM 236 Track, Men's 147 Track. Women's 148 Traczuk. Michele M 237 Tran. AnhH 237 Tran. Triet M 237 Travis. Lane E 94 Travitz. Jeffrey W. 88 Treasure. Blair 183 Trego. Cynthia J. 237 Treier. Stephen P 93 Trelves. Sharon 34 Tribit. Donald 183 Trout. Donald E 158.237
Trout. Marjorie 126.183 Truscott, ThomasN 136 Tsudy. Lisa 237 Tulaney. Stephanie M 138.139 Tuleya. Edward 183 Turner. Patrick J 91 Turner. Tammy L
Turney. Miriam E 70. 77. 99. 237 Twomey, James E 237 Tyler. Mary E 237
(Jdovtch. Mark A. 112. 113. 119.224
Uhrich. Sara C 23
(Jlary. Jennifer A. 109
CJmbrell. Edward R 147
Unger. Daryl A. 237
United Campus Ministry 76
Upgrading Urban Education 109
Upshe. Sandra 88
Urban. Charles I. 237
Ulz. Diedre E. 120
Utz. James B 109
Valdivia. Richard M. 127 Vanallen. Bruce J. 237 Vandenberg. Chris A 237 VanGmhoven. Joyce 148.149 VanNote. Lon R 120. 156. 157 Vasile. Robert 122 Vath.JudyL 18 Vaughn. Robert P 46 Vcisbcrgs. Victor R 136 Venezia, Suzanne M 22 Venn. Cynthia 183 Ventimiglia. Lenny 114 Verdelli, Michael J 237 Verspnlle. Mary T. 101.164.236 Veiier. Scott K 237 Vezynski. Lori 127 Video Games 20 Vigna. Anthony B 90.158 Vincens. Simone J. 183 Vitale. David M 183 Vitulli. William L 25 Voigtsberger. James D 86.96
Waddimskl. Emerson 88
Wagner. Gin! L 58. 59. 62, 63. 100. 101.
118, 124. 136. 139. 18.104.22.168 Wagner. Jeff 50 Wagner. Judy M. 98 Wagner. Lou 142 Wagner . Scott 122 Wagner. Sherri L. 76 Wagoner. WendiM. 94 Wahlert. JohnG. 183 Waite. Robert 32 Waldman. Elita 141 Walker. Anthony 146 Walker. Robert E 237 Walker. William J. 188.237 Walleisa. Sandra J. 32 Walls.MaureenC 68.90 Walsh. Mark A 237 Waltertck. Nancy B 237 Wolters. Kim K 237 Wallman. James M 98.135 Walton. Barbara 150 Walton. Barry A 142 Walton, Sandra L 87. 104. 238 Ward. Daniel 33 Warfel. Michael G 93 Warfield. Susan J 50 Warner, Kevin D 89 Warner. Lisa M 87.108.238 Warriner. Deanne F 22. 32. 127
Warshawsky. David J. 114.147 Warshawsky. Lawrence 146.183 Wasik . Theresa J. 238 Weaver. Jan E 96 Weaver. Jill M 34 Weaver. Joel P. 158 Weaver. Tern A 87 93. 166. 239 Weekends 28 Wehry. Kalhi D, 239 Weidner. Gregg A. 50.239 Weiler. Lon 239 Weirman. William S. 75 Weis. KarenS. 239 Weiss. Gerald 164.184 Welden. Bonnie S. 18. 22. 76 Wells. Candise M 239 Welty.Kay 36
Wene. Tracie L 22. 23. 32. 33. 46. 50. 54.
56.98, 110. 149. 184.264 Wenner, Beth A. 92 Wenrich, Craig D. 114 Wensel. Deborah L 94 Wertz, Darcy E. 105 Westmoreland Jr.. James 114 185 Westmoreland Brian K 113.114 Weyhausen. Glenn C 239 White. Carol A 93.94.239 White. James 184.255 White. Richard D 239 Whitehead. Barbara 184 Whiteside. Robert H 105 Whiteside. Terri L. 116.239 Whitmire. Tracy L 64 Whitney. St even B 239 Wickenheiser. David E 239 Wickenheiser, Steven M 92 Wickers 12.87.90. 94 Wiegand. Elizabeth A 46 Wieler. Kenneth E 239 Wlenc kowski. Robin J. 239 Wiestling, Wendy A 164. 178 Wlghaman. Paul M 184 W.ke. Cathy M. 239 Wild. Edward M 239 Wilhelm. Susan J 239 Wilkins. Dana L 90 Will, Richard S 184 Williams. Cheryl A 239 Williams. David C 50.239 Williams. Donald 110.122.124 Williams. Keith E 108 Williams. LaVerne 218 Williams. Marion L 86.95. 239 Williams. Rachel V 239 Williams. Victor 92 Wilson. Deborah L 148 Wilson. Richard T 239 Wilson. Ronald 142 Wiltshire. Lori K. 120 Wince Lee 229 Winter. John E 184 Winter. ValE. 239 Winlerstein. Stephen P 239 Wmward. Carol L 140.141 Wise. Gene R 184 Wise. R Gordon 184 Wismet, Robert K 184 Wisnosky. Jerome 240 Witchey. Bonny K. 26 Witmer. Connie C 240 Witness 48
Witt. Jean 68, 77. 85. 87. 93. 102. 104,
208.240 WIXQ 50. 101 Wolf. Charles 36.184 Wolfe. Jolene 82 Wolownik. Alana L. 153 Women's Swimming 138 Wood. Andrew R 240 Wood. Maryann C 89.148.240 Wolley. Albert 117 Worman. Scott R 114 Wrestling 142 Wrestling Belles 99 Wright. Anthony L- 108 Wright. Colleen 130 Wright. Cynthia L 240 Wright. Joseph 240
lndex 261Wright, Karen 90 Wright. Ralph L 184 Wright, William 184 Wuest. Cynthia 1. 240 Wylie, Mary I 185 Wynn. Philip D 185
Yamashita. Barbara A 127 Yana. Robert O 172 Yaidley. Cynthia A 240
Yarnall. Ill Robert E. 240 Yateman Diane E 141
Yeager Sandra 185
Yednoek. Richaid A. 44,22.214.171.124.98
101 102. 103, 146, 158. 216. 253. 255. 264
Yelle. JaneE. 240 Yochimure. Reiko 105 Yoder. Nancy L. 240 Yoshimura. Reiko 240 Young. Bridget A 240 Young. Carol A 240 Young. Douglas C. 107 Young. Jill M. 109 Young. Mary J. 89.240
Young, Susan M 94
Zaluato . Peggy 104 Zahanas. Vicki 33.34.108 Zadrewski, Nancy J 105.240 Zamko. Lilian A 185 Zanowiak. Matthew G 126.96.36.199, 178.240 Zavar. Jenniler J. 240 Zeek. Katherine C 240
Zeigler. June E 240 Zerby. Richard 167.185 Zeswit . Mark H 12.114 Ziegler, Bonnie M 240 Ziegler, bnda J 240 Ziegler. Louis D. 41 Ziegler, Michael W 241 Zielomski. Marie A 105.241 Zimmerman. Elaine 12.91.93 Zimmerman, Errol M 241 Zimmerman, Jeffrey R. 50.121 Zingralf, Betsy 77 Zink.CorlL 131 Zondlo. Susan K 241 Zook. Larry J 101
Student Life Kelley Byrnes. Kathy Bretz. Barb Cassel. Barb Divittore. Faye Hilte-beitel. Becky Moyer. Laura Reece. Sharon Trybus. Beth Weigand. Activities
Jean Witt-Editor, Donna Brady. Gina Gray. Sharon Matalini, Susan Osborne. Leah Scharff. Barb Schmid. Susan Seibel.
Academics Wendy Wiestling-Editor, Dawn Asper. Gary Hess. Sherri Hoppman. Terriann Preston. Peggy Rasmussen. Susan Seibel. Wrae Wene.
Glenna Houck-Editor, Barb Corrigan. Tori Graves. Cindy Hess. Beth Ann Lilly. Terese Oliver. Deb Raup. Linda Stevenson. Susan Witter.
Steve Dinnocenti-Fall Editor,
Veronica Paris, Anne Riley.
Steven DiGuiseppe-Editor, Lori Jo Pfeiffer. Susan Seibel. Peggy Toews, Stephanie Weinberg.
. . . Editor-in-Chief . Managing Editor .. Assisting Editor Business Manager ........Publicity
Photography Darrin Mann-Editor, Gary Ebersole. Lori Krammes. Mike Mingey. Karen Santucci. Vicki Zaharias.
Floyd Runkle-Artwork for Cover and Dividers
Special thanks to the outstanding efforts of:
Tori Graves. Mike Mingey. Susan Seibel. Wrae Wene. Vicki Zaharias.
CONTRIBUTORS Mary Atkinson. Carol Baumbach. Marty Brumme. Christine Burkholder, Michael Choroneko, Sharon Cox. Gene Creegan. Tammy Grove. Andrea Josepayt. Stan Jones. Marjane Kenvin, Patti Kline. Carla Krout. Ben Krothe, Terri Morton. Joe O'Connor, Johanna Pinney. Steve Polansky, Roxanne Platt, Robin Reedy. Robin Rose. Ali Samii. Scott Selheimer, Mary Stoeffler. Sheila Stohler. Sherry Symonds. Miriam Turney. Gini Wagner. Barry Walton.
Photographer Michael Mingey receives the Leah Fudem Photographic Service Award for his dedicated work on the yearbook.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc.
Tracy ••Wrae" Wene makes phone calls to faculty members about portrait dates. Wene worked on several staffs during the year .—Photo by Susan Miller
Discussing layout techniques. Editor in Chief Richard Yednock gives advice to the senior section staff.—Photo by Mike Mingey
The 1982 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 264 text pages are printed by offset lithography on 80' Old Forge Enamel offset stock. The endsheets are printed in PMS 187 on ivory Navajo Fieldstone stock. The dividers use highlight halftones printed in PMS '199 and black.
The cover uses maroon Sturdite embossed and top stamped in gold and rose foil.
The text of the book is set in Korinna. using 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12 and 14 point sizes. Headlines are set in 14 through 36 point Korinna with Italic. Text and headlines are set by the Compugraphic Unified Composing System with magnetic disc storage.
The four-color pages are produced from four color prints using PMS '475 as a background.
TOUCHSTONE is printed on a 38 inch Miller two-color perfector press.
The edition is smythe-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands and footbands.
The TOUCHSTONE is partially subsidized through the student activity fee as allocated by the Student Senate.
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