Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 272

 

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1983 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1983 volume:

7 Champagne of Colleges OPENING 2 ACADEMIC LIFE 162 STUDENT LIFE 8 SENIOR LIFE 190 ATHLETIC LIFE 62 INDEX ...252 ACTIVE LIFE 114 CLOSING ...258 GREEK LIFE 142 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS ...264  A piece of pepperoni and mushroom pizza is just the thing to satisfy All Samii's appetite With Dominos delivering, a craving for pizza no longer meant a Irek out into the night For more on STUDENT LIFE see page 8. — Photo by Susan Mlllrr V MILLERSVILLE STATE COLLEGE Millersville, Pennsylvania 17551 Volume 83 XUe ChampagtiC High Life 1Social Pursuits and Intellectual Choices Opening day! In front of the stately brick dor- mitory. the family car came to a halt with its I load of indispensable college supplies: one Sony stereo with headphones, one desk lamp, five new pairs of jeans, two winter coats (one old. one new), one pair of skis, three Izod shirts (assorted colors) and one very nervous freshman who wondered whether anybody would like him. The older students had an easier time of it: they needed only to re:urn to their apartments or unpack what had been left in storage over the summer more lamps, more old jeans, boots, bicycles, one unused thesaurus donated by and out-of-date uncle . . And now. from any reopened dormitory window on either side of campus, could be heard the thrumming, insistent sound of the contemporary campus: "Tattoo you" . . . "Vacation" . . . “Hold Me" . . . For most it was a long awaited return after a summer of work in the real world. For others, it was a new adventure into the FIIGH LIFE. Get acquainted activities were planned. The Susquehanna River Band was invited to play for an evening on Gordinier field. The year had begun; tryouts for Chan-teurs or for the basketball team, rush parties and beer bashes, football. and organizational meetings for clubs were just a few choices in the myriad of activities found at MSC. Along with all the social games, though, a lot of intellectual choices were made; courses were dropped and added, and books were bought Students joked about these things but they knew the choices were serious: their future lives Plummeting downhill, Lyle Hall reiident take to the ilopevOn Saturday February 11. alter the tnowfall had subsided and the ky cleared, many students took advantage of the 24 Inch accumulation. For more on SNOW see page 26 —Photo by Johnna f'uincy depended on them, and so did much else besides. In higher education, there was a chance to join the company of educated men and women. Students were seeking quality schooling in order to prepare themselves for a good career after college Because there was this need for preparation, colleges and universities across the country became adamant in their concern for offering the quality educational opportunities that seemed to have disappeared in the 1960’s. Education was aimed at the student acquiring the knowledge to get a better job than he would otherwise be able to find or fill. The 9.8% unemployment rate made this purpose seem all the more essential. The job market was tight and a larger percentage of high school graduates were going on to further education instead of entering the working force immediately. There was also a relatively large number of older people returning to school to begin a degree or to earn a second degree in a fairly new program at the college, to make themselves more employable. Because MSC was a publicly subsidized institution many students chose to apply here as opposed to a private college or university because of the tuition difference. The economy also effected the college in areas other than increased enrollment. An increased need for technologically trained personnel was caused in part by the economic and societal trends of the decade. The economy demanded of its universities more accountants, personnel analysts, gerontologic social workers and computer technicians to handle the shift to a more technical and service oriented society. ' ll 2 High LifeOn a hazy day Ralph and Fred, (he college swans, relax on their island in the center of the pond. They were Just returned to the pond from their winter shelter on n nearby farm. Many freshmen were lured to MSC by the beauty of the pond For more on FRESHMAN see page 202. —Photo By Susan Miller Junior computer science major Charlene Milligan steals a few minutes to page through a magazine outside the SMC. Milligan, like many other students, combined classes and work during the summer sessions For more on SUMMER see page 20. —Photo bySuuin Miller 4 Junior Elizabeth Miller gUncn ««’(y from her trading nmi ihr cassette holdings of the library The second floor of Ganwi uns a very popular place to «ludy ns well as socialite during the evening For more on a DAY IN THE l.IFF see page 32 —Photo UyMcrtn Studios. Inc. Special education major Carol Larson works on o project in IA 302, the Industrial Arts course designed lor special education majors SpF.d majors had their choice of either this course or an art course structured for their major. For more on INDUSTRIAL ARTS see page 170 -Photo by Mcrin Studios Inc I e,mired at the Seventh Annual Spring Fling Fn on . Sam Lugar and Shea Quinn of The Sh.uks hell out another turn- for the crowd Ilo Hooters and The Schoolboys were also on hand to entertain the picnickers. For more no PROVIDING ENTERTAINMENT scr page 1M. —Photo by Floyd Hunklr High LifeDisplaying crazy behavior typical of tenth floor Burrowes men, Brent Burket basks in the sun after the February snowfall that devastated the campus Many students spent all day Saturday digging their cars out of the snow. For more on SNOW see page 26.—Photo by Gary Ebcrsole tilQH LIFE During the 1980’s, administrators responded to stu dent demands by instituting several new academic programs. The changes included such specialized curricu-lums as gerontology, occupational safety and hygiene management, nuclear medicine technology, broadcast mg communications, and journalism There was also a need for more professors in the computer science and business departments which were quickly expanding in student enrollment. Along with academic program changes, the college environment also answered social needs of the students. Linda Cassidy and Joe Temphn stop by the pond to have a look at Ralph and Fred. Many students tnieriupied theit busy schedules to enjoy a quiet moment at the contet of campus. Fot mote on a DAY IN THE UFF see page 32.—Photo by Mrrin Studios. Inr High Life 5nival was cn'.iir a boolh and Mill something L tn carnival goers. ™ Michelle Parker of Delta Sigma Theta ■•-arranges the multicolored car-nations the fororttv had on ale Ftfr more on SPRINT, JfRNIVAI see page 42. — I’hnln by Susan Millrr Throughout the year there were many activities to be experienced. The college administration and student body sponsored over a dozen athletic teams and various other events including a Spring Carnival, several concerts, assorted musicals such as Guys and Dolls and community projects Regardless of what a student’s taste was. there was something for everyone to complement or contrast his quest for higher education. Glenna L. Houck Sigma Phi Omega iider Maripnt Carlin take her turn .11 running the dime loss while alumni Keith Djiiko keeps her company. Many siudenl organizations look charge of the stands and booths in order to raise funds at the Spring Carnival. For more on GRFI K HIGHLIGHTS see page 146. — Photo by Susan Millrr Between jobs. Hrookwood resident Regina Hickman gives in to the child In her. Hickman spent the summer working (or public relations on campus and for the Intcllitfrnccr Journal in l incaster For more on SUMMFR see page 20. —Photo hy Susan Millrr 6 High Life Am.ri»er 1 raising at nival was booth and to earn Michelle PFor many lludrolt, studying for final caused a stressful situation. Blanche Wrigley and Greqq Strobel poo! their skills to tackle their task in the library. For more on STRESS see page 24. — Photo by Kale Madeira Junior business administration major Jim Voigts berger takes a break by the pond on one of the first nice days of the year. Voigtsberger uas very active as a rugby player For more on ATHLETIC CLUBS see page 92 — Photo by Koti Madeira High Life 7when it’s time to relax When the studying and classes were over there was ju tvenough time left to have a social life and most students flung themselves into their outside at:-4 tivities with as much, if not more, enthusiasm and vigor as they directed toward their academic pursuits. , Many students waited until the weekend began, around Thursday night, to guide their efforts toward fun and frolicking. And around every corner MS( had something to offer. Plays, picnics, concerts, and movies were some of the student life that almost everyone took part in at one time or another. And then there were the special projects that some students chose to participate in. The college had marathons, community service work, and fund raisers going just about all the time. And for the students that soughTless structured events, there were numerous parties every week. It was not a question of whether one could find something to do, but which one of the many activities the student would choose when the time, came for relaxation. Glenna L. Houck Filling Kline Dining Hall with the sound of music and laughter, students have .1 "ball" at the Halloween dance, sponsored by the Resident Student Association I here were always many campus events in which to participate For more on a DAY IN THE LIFE »e page 32 - Photo by Trane Went Student Life 9On a cold windy day in October alumni, faculty and students celebrate a day of The Great American Musical-Live at L )te An organized confusion filled the air. as singers, dancers, and actors scurried about, taking their places on stage As the curtain began to rise an anticipating hush fell on the auditorium The performers spontaneously broke into song and dance, and the night at the Great American Musical had begun so had Homecoming weekend Formal preparation for CfTAMARD'S production began with auditions on September 13 The cast diligently began working on their interpretations of America's musical history Brian En man. the director choreographer of the entire production, his twelve dancers, and musical director Joy O'Shea's ten singers zealously portrayed the history of America's musicals, from early minstrel shows to the present popular Chorus Line The musical aspect of Broadway has undergone a variety of transitions since its earliest forms in the 1900's The goal of CITAMARD was to capture the movement of change and to professionally present the nature of the modern musical To introduce this, the show opened with a slide presentation of original Broadway productions. From the presentation they step ped into a snappy Vaudeville routine developed by former student Emmett Me Cadden At that point the production was in full swing The company extended their talents through song and dance and recorded the history of musicals on the stage of Lyte Auditorium The audience was especially captivated by Deb Kline's bawdy version of "Don't Nobody Bring Me No Bad News" from The Wa The finale from Chorus Line caught the true nature of the production as the company collaborated the last eighty years of dance and song Into this traditional dance routine The performance on Friday night caused enthusiastic reviews which spread over the campus resulting in filling the auditorium for a repeat performance on Sunday The cast's time and work was paid with the audience's response of praise for the dancers and singers and all the members of CITAMARD Susan Setbel Joint effort of the Wicker Fraternity and J.V. Cheerleader spread enthusiasm for the upcoming game. Producing a float for the early morning parade helped to psych the crouds with a display of Marauder spirit — Photo by Katr Madeira Face twisted in a typical sneer. Joe Jackson belt out the words to "Look Sharp" from his fir t album. He performed material from all his Ip's as well as some hits from the sixties. — Photo by - TrocieWrne 10 HomecomingStepping down through the crowded stadium. the Marauder Mascot holds tight to his hat on the blustery Homecoming Day. — Photo by Dan Miller Homecoming 11 Dribbling down the field. Scott Prescott covers his one using a highly developed skill. Although the final score against Messiah was 2-3, the men kept working to improve their game throughout the season. — Photo by Vicki Zaharioi With determination and a new surge of energy. Mike Liebl sprints out of the dugout, ready for the second half of the game against Hast Stroudsburg. The team was aiming to improve their halftime score of 24-3. — Photo by Vicki ZahariasYoung and old watch tradition march by Spectators of all ages gathered along George Street for the sights and sounds of an annual Mlllersvllle tradition The Homecoming Parade This October 23 event kicked off Homecoming festivities for college students, alumni, family and friends A clown pranced up and down George Street selling colorful balloons as the floats bonds and other exhibits travelled down the strip Several onlooker drank beer to help "keep them warm" on this hrlsk Saturday morning This year's theme "Space Fantasy" was well presented by floats and space creatures- even E T —created by the par _ vcipating organizations. Several Judges present to evaluate the floats on their originality and presentation of the theme Once again, for the sixth consecutive year. Phi Sigma Pi's float aptuted first place This cosmic work of art t. itured a space shuttle on top of a planet The ' 'ommullng Students Association took second place with a float presenting their interpretation f the popular Video game Defender Other creative floats were displayed by Alpha Sigma Tau and Kappa Beta Wickers, and TOUCHSTONE AST and KB joined for (es to develop a float containing the Jettons •aid their farout spaceship The Wickers float .uried some astronauts and a spaceship A ship carrying a large copy of the 1982 yearbook was constructed by TOUCHSTONE staff members Several groups gathered along George Street to cheer lor their friends and their favorite floats as the parade drifted by The MSC Marching Unit also )olned in. and was followed by several other bands. Including the Pequea Valley Marching Band and the Alumni Band The alumni group later joined The Marauder unit at the football game in the afternoon Participation from other community groups Including the Elizabeth Jenkins Early Childhood Center, the Boys Club of Lancaster the Lancaster Lancers and a boy scout and brownie troop enhanced the parade. The parade was concluded with the automobile brigade, carrying notable local and I)• college figures such as Dr. Coputo. Student Senate President Jim Kutz, and Alumni Association President Ivan Stehman Becky Moyer Bundled up for the cold weather, these children enjov I lie laslr of apple cider and doughnuts on Biemcsderfer lawn alter the Homecoming Parade — Photo by Debbie Dutcher 12 HomecomingBombed The next big event of the weekend look the spotlight about two hours after the parade had ended At 1 .30 P M the varsity Marauders charged out onto the iteld The spirit of the crowd was high this uear. even after suffering the disappointment of the team’s loss Eo»t Stroudsburg Warrior?, bombed the Marauders with a final score of 41 -9 The Marauder plan to use a passing offense during the game failed when the ESSC Wanton continued to intercept pass after pass and rack up points on the scoreboard By the end of the first half the score was 24-3. Slowly the crowd began to thin as the second half of the game continued much like the first The lone touchdown for the Marauders came late in the third quarter when Rtck Stonewall made a fifteen yard dash to bring the Marauder total to nine The game was a big disappointment to everyone, fans, alumni, and team included: hut the feelings didn’t linger over the atmosphere of the weekend The parties still went on and by 8:00 P M that evening the spirif of the campus had risen and crowds were ready for the weekend finale—the doe dackson concert Susan Selhel During the Homecoming game against hast Stroudsburg State the popular team of Bob Coyne and Rick Stonewall hot foot it down the field. The successful duo were nearly unstoppable when paired together — Photo by Kate. Madeira Executing .1 perfect step for a routine In the Great American Musical. Nancy Rondall flashes an enchanting smile at her enthusiastic audience. — Photo by Trade Wear Keeping the spirit of Homecoming in the air. Lynn Pnstorlous and Lisa Briggs join in the fun of the "Punk Party” held by the Wickers Fraternity. — Photo by Trade IVcnr. Homecoming 13At the last leg of the Homecoming Run. this participant displays an exuberant effort to llnlsh the five-mile run sponsored by the MSC Athletic Committee and the Kappa Beta Fraternity. — Photo by Vicki Zaharias Waiting to march onto the football field, the band front stands at attention looking for the director's cue to begin the half-time show. — Photo by Don Miller Returning to Mlllersvtlle on Homecoming Day. Alumni Genevire Stchman registers at the Alumni House as Martha Asma looks on. She pauses at the doorway to look for any recognizable faces from her past — Photo by Vicki Zaharias“Hey, Joe” From the beginning, the cards were stacked against the Homecoming Concert News of who would be performing elicited a variety of responses When the name Joe Jackson was mentioned, many people asked. ''Who?” Those who were familiar with his music began to circulate rumors that he would perform without a band, and that he hadn't been well-received by audiences for one reason or anothet. Ticket sales got off to a slow start, and fresh memories of the Southside Johnny concert, cancelled due to lack of interest, provoked pessimism and wonder if there would be a concert at all In a more limited circle of people, word got around that Joe wouldn't do any In- terviews; for one thing, he had been sick and wasn't up to it Was he too sick to do the Satur day night concert7 Joe Jackson's road manager of five years. Frankie Enfield, had this to say about the star's illness. “He hasn't been too well lately He had a viral Infection In the throat Do you want the gory details?" Was this a descnption of a man about to give a concert to a demanding college audience? Despite many doubts, students filled Puclllo Gym to capacity. Fifteen minutes before the concert was to start, recorded jau songs blared out of the speakers Anticipation mounted No opening act was scheduled; Joe would soon take to the stage Finally the band appeared the same musicians from his recent Night and Day album with the addition of Joy Askew on the keyboards As they began to play Jackson calmly came to the front of the stage and started showering M M's on the front rows The show manship never let up from then on. despite the fact that Jackson is not fond of playing colleges According to Enfield. "Joe does more col- leges than he'd probably like to do. Basically its because when we do colleges, most places we do gymnasiums, and the sound Is not good. And he likes to get a good sound Obviously And he likes the lights to look good When you play gyms the lights don't look so good and the sound is not so good, and its difficult for the band to hear He just likes to make everything as good as possible " All doubts diminished as the group launched energetically into the first set. There was something for everyone; cuts from all five of his albums, including a great many from the popular Look Sharp LP His wry. caustic humor became apparent as he bantered with the rowdy, but well-behaved audience Cries of “Hey Joe. Hey Joe." and. strangely. "Nigel'" were answered with lightly sarcastic responses from the singer himself, and his powerful mocking calls of "Nigel." were applauded "The good thing about the audiences is that they are usually well-behaved." Enfield stated "They have a good lime, they sort of go crazy, but they don't smash things We always Ike people to be able to stand up. We know they Bass player Graham Maby Joins Joe Jackson in the spotlight during one of their pieces. Band members Joined in on vocal parts throughout the concert. — Photo by Trade Wene Homecoming 15i j§)rh h r t - 3 horn 2. can go crazy but they're not going to cause any damage and they're not going to fight it's great, 'cause we don't want to play to people who are fighting " A pet peeve of Jackson's is audiences who interrupt the music by screaming and carrying on during the music As Enfield put It. "They're not a loud band There's quiet bits and there's loud bits And when he plays quiet bits, he wants people to listen, so they can hear it So many times people are just screaming He's got all these percussion parts, he's written the stuff, they've sat for hours rehearsing it. and yet people just scream and you don't ever hear it What's the point? It's a bit of an insult to hear Sure make noise at the end of the song "College audiences are just noisier than everyone else They usually Just scream and you're really not sure when they're happy Students are usually the ones who make noise at the wrong time He tells them though But its good, its all port of the show They can shout back, and he likes that He likes it if he talks to them and they shout back: he's okay about that As long as they don't do it In the middle of the song " Jackson did evoke quite a bit of shouting from the Pucillo audience, most, but not all of it between numbers Jackson's face wrinkled and lips curled into a scornful leer when the noise continued too far Into the music An especially well received song met with whistles and screams when it began but was given full attention as it progressed. The band’s acappella rendition of "Is She Really Going Out With Him?'' was a distinct favorite The audience had been crying out for this one since the beginning. and by their gratifying response was not disappointed at all when the band performed it After a twenty minute break, the band reappeared. opening the second set with Cole Porter's "Night and Day " The well known "Dif ferent for Girls" cut was then followed by a barrage of new songs, and some oldies from the less known albums such as Jumpin' Jive The audience enjoyed it all At one point the star called out. "We're one of the few bands in the world who can play quietly as well as loudly right?" The audience agreed heartily Proving their talent for playing a more laid back style and Jackson's talent for smooth lyrics, the band ended the set with 'Slow Song." a new one from the Night and Day LP But the concert was still far from over After a short break, and a lot more screaming from the Pucillo crowd. Jackson and the band were back The first encore was a surprising string of sixties hits Here the versatility of the band became clear Both Askew and bass player Graham Maby took the lead on some of these Contemplating the evening at hand, dancer Jacolyn Fonner sits patiently as make-up is applied for th night's performance in the Great American Musical. — Photo by Vicki Zaharlos numbers Askew was especially well-received with her raspy, Ronstadt like vocals on "Heatwave." For the second and final encore. Jackson and the band did a long rendition of "I'm a Man." the title cut from his second album. By this time the tall gawky musician who had stomped and leaped about so energetically was now losing his vigor At one point in the song he walked back behind the drum set. clutching his arms against his stomach But the encore was finished with great intensity, from both the audience and the performer With a big grin on his face. Jackson finished the encore, threw his towel into the crowd, and took his bow with the band They made their exit, leaving the crowd to howl and light their lighters for only a matter of seconds before the gym lights came on The audience realized that, after playing more than two and a half hours to the exuberant crowd. Joe Jackson was gone Not only had the concert ended, but for most students, this marked the finale of the Homecoming week end Music, sports, parties and friends marie the week-end memorable for many. Susan Miller 16 HomecomingWork becomes play for Tom Powell, who enjoys himself as he helps oul on ihe award-winning Phi Sigma Pi floal. — Photo by Darrin Mann Moving from the sidewalks of George Si. lo the Biemesder-fer lawn, the crowds refresh themselves at the Cider Pour before the afternoon's football game. — Photo by Trade Went Wrapping-up the big week-end. Guardian Angel's lead singer. Paul Zografakis. performs at the Venture Coffee Mouse Monday evening. — Photo by Trade Wene Posing at the end of the finale, the dancers smile with feelings of satisfaction at the audience after the performance of “Chorus Line." — Photo by Trade Wcnr Homecoming 17Since you can’t have your cake and eat it too . . . you learn to do without and tighten up! Over and over again the dilemna was faced by every student: the desire to reach the goal of self-actualization. to be a fit. well-rounded individual included improving physical health and appearance Suddenly, the standards of society influenced our own; as our whole nation became more health and fitness conscious. so did our campus. Eating right, getting plenty of exercise and maintaining these rituals were all part of the new fitness kick And all of these things contributed to rounding out our self-concept while trimming down our excess pounds From Richard Simmons to Jane Fonda's workout, a new craze invaded the living rooms and dorms exercise From the traditional sit-up. to the tootsie-role, these exercise albums had work-outs for all areas of the body Yet. when looking around, one could notice more than )ust regular exercise routines being done, some preferred to )og around the campus or down George Street Still others found the discipline of an instructed dance class or regular work-outs at the spa help them reach their goals No matter what form of exercise. Dan-cercize, aerobics, jogging, or weight-training, students were either doing it or wishing they did Although exercise wa a large aspect of this fad. the dreadful, even painful diet was a second one If your goal was shedding those unwanted pounds, you might have tried the Scatsdale or Beverly Hills diet, but most people found it easier and cheaper to simply starve themselves "Results come quicker that way. and it wasn't expensive." was one student's comment Still we all were faced with the temptations of a midnight stromboli and chocolate eclairs Eventually, dreams of fudge brownies and french fries hounded us in our dreams In turn, a fiercely growling stomach argued with us In the morning We realized a dash to the refrigerator would silence the noise but it could also lead to danger And. so with some unknown force (visions of bikini-clad Florida Spring Breakers), the grapefruit and black cof fee was reluctantly whipped out Instead of the eclair and hot chocolate. Feeling proud, diet under control, and armed with a tab for lunch, the day began. It was smooth sailing, at least until passing the Facing thr mirror with determination. a siudenl dancer practices ihe ballot exercise tendu. Instructor Julie Tticuboid observes. — Photo by Darrin Mann tempting bake sale in the SMC lobby How could someone resist donating to a good cause in exchange for a chunk of glorious brownie? CM course, the easiest thing to have done would have been to break down and buy the sinfully sweet goodie, then end up discouraged and toss the idea of ever being thin right out of mind But determination persisted, and a hasty push through the mob of savoring savages was the sensible decision, saving some unwanted calories and money And what were the rewards of all this seemingly endless torture, resulting often in less weight and more spending money? New clothes, a record, or an evening out gave the tangible incentive needed to keep up the hard work, and persistent will power Feeling good, and looking good brought each person closer to reaching his ultimate potential Susan Selbel 18 Diet FitnessConscious of improving hi , health and fitness. David Coyle works out at the Lancaster Health Club. Many students found the health club a convenient get away to unwind after a hectic day of classes. — Photo by Debbie Dutchrr The graceful performance of a charge at the barre seems to leave this student suspended in air. Students discovered that classes such as ballet, offered through the Continuing Education Department, were beneficial to both their fitness and their pocketbooks Photo by Darrin Mann The popular cartoon character Garfield displays the look of dismay felt by most students when dieting. — Photo by April Arnold Diet Fitness 19As the summer caine to a close and the new school year began. CUB sponsored an outdoor concert by the Susquehanna River Band. Drummer Jeff Stoner ga es out at the audience during a set. — Photo by Darrin Mann While the Roddy Science Center was undergoing renovations this summer, science students hiked up to Penn Manor High School for (heir classes. — Photo by Darrin Mann After a long day of work and classes, students take advantage of the cool summer evening breeze while working out In a volleyball game outside of Hull Hall.—Photo by Lori Fries 20 Summer Even though the 'Ville could not top summer hot spots like the shore, it offered summertime campus fun Summer school at Millersville At first the prospects sound dismal what could Millers ville have in store for you that could top Wild wood, or any of your favorite summer spots? Well. Mlllersvllle may not bo the shore or the mountains, but yes there is life on campus In the summer' Many students commuted In the summer, catching up on needed credits Two dorms. Diehm and Harbold. were open for housing summer session students Other dorms were used for housing non student groups Band, football, and wrestling camps, a bicycling group, and the National Convention of Homeopathic Physicians were Just a few of the summer’s visitors to campus. Also, an intensive program of foreign language studies had the dining hall ringing with the international voices of German. French and Spanish Science students made a long haul to Penn Manor High School each day. while Roddy Science Center underwent major renovations Mlllersvllle saw a constant Influx of people Orientation brought up nearly 18(H) students (freshman and transfers) and their parents to the campus in order to better acquaint them with the college, register them for fall classes and take care of the last-minute testing In weekly groups, students and parents stayed overnight In Gaige Hall There were two summer sessions, one begin ning June 12. and the other one beginning July 19 Many freshman came to Millersville for the first time Other students, particularly up perdassmen. came to summer session to catch up on credits in order to graduate on time A majority of students carried about six credits of classes, which lasted five weeks for each session Classes condensed into one-third of the usual time gave most students a rather hec tic schedule But have you ever known yourself and friends to fail to make time to relax and do things that you really enjoy? Well summer school students were no different than others, and most found more on campus to occupy their time than they expected A car was not necessary for most, the campus offered nice, lazy breaks from books Eager sunbathers soaked up hot summer sun's rays outside the dorms, displaying shades of golden btown to a painful pink And yes. many students did make visits to the library, mostly seeking refuge from the summer heat In the cool comforts of the air conditioned library Despite hot weather, many students participated in summer sports In between classes. Tennis and basketball courts were always crowded, and there was always a volleyball game going on outside of Hull Hall Many people also took part In intramurals For those needing a cooling down, both Pudllo Gym and the Millersville Lions Club Pool offered extended afternoon and night hours For a nearby and inexpensive week-end get-away, groups arranged tubing trips down the Pequea River Those who stayed on campus on weekends drifted frisbees through the summer air. while others rented bikes from the SMC bike room, taking out tenspeeds. coaster brakes, and even tandem bikes to be shared with a daring friend Evenings began with meals at Gordinier A few dinners were served picnic-style on Gor dinlcr field, a relaxing way to wind up a hectic day After dinner, the College Union Board (CUB) sponsored a concert by The Pus. bingo, movies, and week end trips Bingo went over well, with CUB giving away $100 in prize money a week Movies were also shown, crowding the SMC auditorium with film buffs CUB also sponsored trips to Heishey Park and the Smithsonian Institute Other popular treats included a concert by the Lancaster Community Orchestra at Lyte Auditorium, which was well-attended by college students, faculty and members of the com munlty The Dorm Activities Councils of Har bold and Diehm Halls sponsored activities too. with popular movie nights and in-dorm pizza sales For the ambitious job-seekers, there was work In the library. SMC. gyms or in various campus offices Many people also worked as tutors, helping other students with classwork Others found work outside of campus, ven luring Into the city of Lancaster, or even as far as Park City Obviously, Millersville offered more than just classes In the summer Not surprisingly, there were all kinds of activities in progress during the summer months to please anyone's interests and hobbies Melissa Kalb Summer 21Whether buying books, doing laundry, making room deposits, or getting food, we all had to face unavoidable waiting At one time or another we have all had to wait in line for something, somewhere Well. Millersvtlle was no exception to the rule' There were lines for doing laundry, for buying books, for getting food, and for room deposits; just to name a few One example occured in the beginning of the semester when everyone was buying books Those students who used charge cards had a line all to themselves in order to receive the charge slip Afterwards, they entered into the cash register line, where everyone else was During all this time, arms were full of seemingly meaningless books, the room temperature felt like 90°F and people were becoming frustrated and hostile Kevin Kline, a sophomore business administration major, commented. "That book line is terrible, but it‘s expected; you don't plan anything the rest of the afternoon." Charlene Milligan described her feelings. "It's a hot. annoying process, one I never look for ward to—and the prices of books are outrageous " While in the book line, some students socialized and or complained with those around them, some tried to calculate the expense, and some even began to read their assignments. Steff Baum, a junior elementary education major continued to shop while in line. "The bookstore makes out well while I'm in line; I see other things to buy " Then, part of the welcoming reception for the student returning to college was the line for food Everyday people waited in line just to receive their meals When Cindy Sangrey. a Junior history major voiced her thoughts about the meal lines, her remark summed up the majority of people's feelings “1 realize you have to stand in line to some degree and I can accept that But it's ridiculous when the time in line, waiting, is longer than the time spent eating the food The line for seconds disrupts the efficiency of the food line “ There were lines for elevators also Instead of waiting, a lot of students found it easier and faster to climb steps As Sharon Miller, a senior elementary education early childhood major put it "In the library you stand there waiting for the elevator It gets to the point that it's ridiculous—frustrating—and you'd rather not use it at all ” All students were bound to experience the line for pre registration It could be a time of discouragement when a course closed with the person in front of you. or a time of relief when you realized that they would have a half decent schedule for the next semester One business major reported being ill (physically) before registering and then ill again (this time men- tally) after registering Alana Wolownik. a sophomore Spanish major, found that, "you have to wait long and the line is too slow It's so hard to get the classes you want " A senior said that what was upsetting was. "when I thought I had so many credits but still have to wait in line—in comparison to my freshman year when I was able to walk nght In " One line that was not likely to be forgotten by those that were in it. was the line for room deposits One student said. "I think it stinks Anybody that lives a half hour away (driving time) should not be guaranteed a room —when others from Baltimore, like I am. should because it's the only way they can attend this college ” Most people felt irritated, upset, and disgusted with the line fot room deposits Those that had tests the following day were annoyed with the thought that it was a weekday instead of on the weekend While in line, students played cards, games, read. ate. and some even managed to sleep Unfortunately there was no known solutions to headaches brought on by this bothersome, unavoidable occurance Lines were everywhere, simply a small part of life Jo ene Wolfe The wort! line that the students encountered was the line for room deposits. Most considered It a weekend event, and ended up tired and irritated. — Photo by Darrin Mann 22 WaitingThe first week of the semester finds students faced with an ever endless line in the bookstore. While waiting, most found that their purchases piled up as they walked down the aisles —Photo by Susan Scibel Waiting in line to get the food was bad enough. Even worse was the waiting in line to gel rid of the food Here students wait in line for their choice of Chicken a la King. Country Fried Chicken, or Chicken Stew. —Photo by Susan Sribrl Rocking to the beat from her Walkman, one student passes her time waiting for room deposits by doing what was usually neglected on the weekends—homework.— Photo by Darrin Mann Waiting 23The ever popular Smurf character screams ihc students' frequent cry during finals week—HELP!—Photo by Jnhnna Pinncy Providing that "If anything can go wrong it will,” college was further proof of Murphy’s Law At times, college seems fo be a perfect exam pie of Murphy s Law Murphy's pessimistic outlook on life, including his idea that “If anything can go wrong. It will is a sometimes accurate view of something called College “life" Everyday college life provides both humorous and serious support of Mur phy's Law Sometimes life seems to be more of a trauma rather than a pleasure Our mood plays a large part In how we view It, and our environment plays a large part in determining our mood. One who lives in a relaxed, pressure-free environment is much more likely to find life pleasurable than one who lives In a tense en vironment with constant pressures and problems At college, students are faced with constant deadlines, pressures and traumas These stressful situations may range from doing laundry to facing the death or illness of a loved one The following account of a student’s traumatic experiences includes some common to every college student as well as those less common, but possible nevertheless Realizing she had awaken a half an hour late for her 8 o'clock class, she jumped out of bed and sprinted to the showers, forgetting her bucket full of shampoo, soap and other nec cessities. Upon reaching the bathroom, she . found a roomfull of hysterical girls running from sink to sink, turning on each of them but get ting only a drop or two of water out If they were lucky Coming back to their senses, they realized that they mav be able to survive one day without taking a shower It turned out that a pipeline somewhere on campus had broken, try to explain that to the people who had no water to rinse the shampoo out of their hair' Finally, she began the hike to her 8 o’clock class She entered the classroom and sat next to the window Looking at the window soon have her the idea that maybe she should jump out of it. rather than sit next to it. because the professor decided to return the exams that the entire class was sure to have failed Unfortunately. her premonitions were correct; she receiver! a big fat 'F' on the top of the paper After classes, hearing that the water was now working, she quickly climbed the several flights of steps to her room, grabbed the laundry and ran down to the laundry room Unfortunately, so did five other people This caused quite a problem, since there were only four washing machines for 200 people An hour later, she withdrew her clean wash from the washing machine, only to find that it had all turned red. including the underwear, because of a new red sweatshirt which had inadvertently been put in with the light colored clothes Silently she screamed Murphy's Law to herself and threw the red laundry in the dryer Finally, she crawled up the stairs to her room, layed down on the bed. threw the pillow over her head and cried herself to sleep, hoping no one could hear Problems What could be done about them? Many times, simply discussing a problem with someone helped Friends, families, religious associations, and even Dutcher Hall's trained staff were there to listen and help Dutcher Hall offered counseling services involving personal or academic problems The staff helped students with choosing their courses and deciding on a major ot a career Workshops were often offered Students who went to Dutcher Hall (or help were assured that then problems would be kept confidential For some people, it helped to do something enjoyable to get their minds off of problems Some possibilities were relaxing, sleeping, playing a sport (this helped relieve built up anxiety, anger and frustration), and enjoying a hobby. When questioned about what sort of activity students participate in to get their minds off of their problems, students provided several different answers. Drinking seemed to be a popular answer, whether it be at a party or at the Inn Leaving campus was another answer Students found all types of transportation when they “needed" to get away for awhile Cars, buses, bikes, and even that handy thumb got a 24 Stressstudent to his destination Some other interesting answers to this question were, spend time with boyfriend or girlfriend, play sports, watch television, work, eat and play video gomes at the SMC. sleep, workout, play cards, scream, and one student even punched doors! Problems are a. part of life Whether we choose to laugh at them, cry at them, or do as Murphy does, and make jokes about them, is a personal decision for us all. Once a person can deal with his problems, his life will become much more enjoyable and everyday traumas will seem less and less significant He may even come to enjoy wearing red underwear Becky Moyer When students' problems seemed to pile up. they each had their own way to relieve the tension. One student finds playing her guitar .1 constructive way to relax after a long day.—Photo by Trade Wrnc Standing In the shadows of the dorm hallway, a student talks out her problems over the phone. — Photo by Trade Write Stress 25On Saturday, after the snow had finally stopped falling. Gary Ebersole. like many other students, found the child in himself as he rediscovered what fun it was to play in the snow.—Photo by Mark I Vosleu'nki 26 SnowA typical sight when Saturday morning dawned on February II. were the mounds of snow piled on motorists' cats.—Photo By Gary Ebcrsole It was not a joke; it really happened. The sidewalks and streets were unpassable. cars were buried, and students were stranded in the twenty-four inch snowfall Snow-covered sidewalks, buried cars, unshoveled steps and students dressed in warm clothes painted the scene at the college on Friday. February 10 The campus was transformed from its normal appearance into a beautiful winter wonderland In a very short time The snow started early in the morning and continued throughout the entire day The roads became very treacherous and sidewalks slippery, however classes were not cancelled until 3:00 p m The snow spoiled the plans of many students who had wanted to travel home for the weekend They were actually stranded at Millersville for a whole weekend' Junior Kim Larson was one of the few students who did make it home Yet once she had made it home she was stranded there instead of being able to take the ski trip to the Poconos that she had planned This was also the weekend of the Mardi Gras Ball held in Gordinier. which forced all the students to eat in Lyle Dining Hall Since the snow had stranded most people on campus, the dining hall became very crowded with the overload of people during meals Students had to wait in long lines for almost an hour before they received their meals Then they had to try to find a place to sit down to eat' Students found many ways to entertain themselves during this snowstorm Many dug out their boots, hats, and mittens from the back of their closets and headed for the snow Snowmen sprung up everywhere and snowball battles raged between the dorms College students became little kids again as they began to play in the snow. Some couples took romantic walks among the falling flakes, but they too had to dodge a snowball now and then Since the sidewalks were not cleared, it was difficult to walk from one place to another Yet soon little paths were made all over campus by many students tramping over the snow to visit friends or pick up a pizza. Every now and then someone got pushed into the snowbank along the side of the path by a Joking friend By Saturday the campus started to wake up again Students began to dig their cars out from the mounds of snow that were buried in the parking lots. Some attacked this major task by themselves. Others begged help from their friends and offered a pizza or trip to Park City In exchange for the help The snow was shoveled with everything from a wastebasket to the traditional snow shovel Eventually, paths were cleared all over campus and students were finally able to make it to the dining hall, library and dorms without climbing through waist high snow. Classes resumed as normal on Monday morning On the way to class, students ex changed many funny stones about how they survived the great 24 inch snowfall that had paralyzed the campus over the weekend l.aura RecceStudents both cried and laughed as they said their final good-byes to old friends Monday night February 28, many classes and meetings were either cut short or cancelled all together The reason: the staff of 4077 MASH were packing their duffle bags and heading home The well known series of eleven years made its final appearance on the television. Just as If good friends were leaving, we all said our adieus to our favorite members of MASH Dorms and apartments alike threw MASH parties in the honor of the senes' final show The rooms were packed, and all televisions were set on CBS channels. At 8:28 all sets were turned on. and tuned in Many rooms were packed full of people dressed in basic green, crowded around the tiny eight or nine inch screens The countdown began, then the show began with the usual sounds from the musical theme "Suicide is Painless' and the sight of the two choppers landing in the center field. For the next two and a half hours, students both cried and laughed as each of their favorite characters prepared to depart As they watched Colonel Potter riding off on his horse and B.J Honeycut boarding the chopper; everyone was really waiting for their best loved character. Hawk-eye. to make his finale When B.J. Honeycut looked down from his chopper and saw "Good-bye" spelled out with rocks, no one had to look to the comer of the screen to know that they would see Hawk-eye walking away in the distance. The T V set was turned off by someone, but no one could remember who. as they all sat momentarily stunned Thoughts of the past two and a half hours flashed through their minds Corporal Klinger, after spending the past eleven years trying to convince his commanding officers that he was crazy so he could go home, was staying in Korea Love does strange things, even in television The most upsetting of all seemed to be when Hawk-eye cracked-up momentarily over a past experience Rich Yednock said that he felt it was a "cheap shot" on the viewers' emotions as well as the characters The show was over For two and a half hours everyone's emotions were taken for a ride as the characters they had known since they were children walked off the screen Everyone in the room began to recall past shows better than they could remember the Laws of Relativity they'd learned in science class just hours before Yet things soon looked a little brighter again as student realized that tomorrow at 5:00. 5:30, 7:00. and 7:30 they could once again see all their old friends acting out the old familiar scripts they loved MASH would not die that easily. Susan Seibel B.J., Hawkey , and Hotlips join the rest of the cast. crew, and fans in bidding farewell to one of the longest running television series In history — M A S H Many students grew up with the familiar faces of the characters on the show, and put aside studies and nearly everything else to attend M'A’S'H parties and watch the final episode. — Artwork by Floyd Runkle 28 M A-S HM A S H 4077 M A S H 4077M A S H 4077Most people considered college students young, unmarried, and childless. But there were a few that were exceptions to the rule Steve is 27. works as a general contractor, has been manried for nine years, and has a five-year-old daughter Annabclle is a 46 year old wife (of twenty-three years) and mother of four Kate is a 51 year old wife and mother of three The list goes on and on All these people have a common goal The goal K to become a college graduate Along with a few thousand others they are students here at Millersville State College By far. they are not what we usually consider the traditional college student The majority of people consider a college student to be a person fresh out of high school, unmarried, and with no children. However, as always, there were exceptions to the rule In Student teacher Mark Forsha helps one of his students, Matthew Bland of Quarryville Elementary. Mark found the transition from college to work and back to college made some aspects of his college career a little easier to deal with each day. —Photo by Susan Sclbrl "We were unique in the fact that we were married three years when I started back to college. I feel the pressures of marriage and studies would seem to be too much for a newly married couple. Some things were harder, but I enjoyed it more. There weren’t any social pressures, and 1 could concentrate more on my academics.” Mark Forsha 30 Non-Traditional Studentsthe case of MSC. there were quite a few ex ceptions In fact, each semester seemed to bring more and more of these nontraditional students to college campuses nationwide Some of these students were not totally new to the college classroom, for they had already started classes at one time but hadn’t finished—until now. Other students started college unmarried but felt that they would be able to combine school with marriage Jean was an example of someone who came back to school after having left twenty years ago to get married and start a family She was a 40 year old wife and mother of two. and a senior sociology major Steve, a junior computer science major, said that the decision to go to college was "made together (he and his wife) as a way of improving our position in life If I had remained single. I might have decided against college." He believed one of the advantages to being an older student was that. "Being older, we (his wife was a student in the Nursing Degree Program) are both treated with greater respect by the faculty ." Kate felt the social outlook was completely different, in that there was no worry about catching the opposite sex's eye or whose party-one may attend Fnday night She felt that being married helped study habits because there were fewer social problems to contend with as a result Kate also said that one of the bad things about combining college with a family was that at times she felt a torn allegiance between the two. When asked how they would advise a couple that is interested in combining college with marriage, the overwhelming response was for them to wait before getting married, and finish thetr education first Steve summed it up well "Both college and a new marriage are a strain on any couple I would advise that the couple be sure of their commitment to each other, otherwise one of the goals may become for felt " Jolene Wolfe Gilbert resident l.ynn Fcesor started her college career alter raising three children. Having spent many hours helping in local schools, it wasn't difficult for her to decide on elementary education ns a major. Here, she enjoys herself at the Halloween party sponsored by the Resident Student Association. —Photo by Johnna Plnnry Steve Myers poses as a waller In the production of "Guys and Dolls" He found that the decision to go to college was one he and his wife had to make together —Photo by Floyd Hunkle Non Traditional Students 31Classes, working, watching soaps, eating, studying, and having a good time were all part of Students all over campus, in the dorms as well as those living in apartments, woke up every morning to their faithful alarm clocks buz zing in their ears Whether it was 6:15 or 10-15. most of them just wanted to pull their covers over their head and go back to sleep Yet. somehow most of them managed to stumble out of bed eventually The morning usually began with a trip to the bathroom It was amusing to see dorm students blindly stumbling down the hall, buckets (containing all bathroom necessities) in hands, toward the showers Usually their eyes were half closed and they had to be very careful not to bump into the drinking fountain A shower might seem to be the perfect cure for a very tired person, but this was not true on campus One had to work to get the water temperature just right At about the time the temperature was perfect. It became prime-time in the bathroom and people started yelling "showers." which meant showerers had better get away from the water fast, or they would be scalded as toilets flushed People who lived in apartments had a different problem in the morning There were only one or two bathrooms to be shared by three, four or sometimes five people Therefore It took much co-operation from everyone in the morning in order to get to class on time Some students congregated in Lyle or Gor-dinier dining halls before braving their first morning class The dining hall always seemed to be a lot quieter in the mornings and not nearly as crowded as at other meals. Students watted their turn in shorter lines to pick out their breakfast On the way to class, many students passed the pride and joy of Millersville— the pond' This beautiful area was a favorite place for many college students The wall there tended to be a common meeting place Ralph and Fred, the swans, are always ready to be fed any leftovers a student could sneak past the bouncers at breakfast Classes provided many experiences for the student, depending on what he was interested in Bio 100 was an opportunity for the normal student to become a surgeon for the day and dissect a fetal pig Other students could be found playing with dough, blowing bubbles and making pancakes in a Creative Experience class at Stayer Physical education classes gave the student the chance to participate in many activities from volleyball and cycling to playing "Red Rover” in Teaching Physical Education Most people weren't always at their besf at 7:15 in the morning. Gilbert resident Heather Wilhelm takes time in the morning to gel ready tor the day.—Photo by. ohnna Plnncy But generally In most classes students listened to a lecture and took notes in preparation for the next test, which was the customary way of learning. Mornings usually passed quickly, especially if they were spent in class Lunch became the next big event of the day The typical meal included the popular grilled cheese sandwich, served at every lunch, but in order to get their food, students waited in a line that seemed almost endless Conversations made the time watting in line pass faster Many students also took advantage of the extra time by reading the mall they had received that day Afternoons provided time for a variety of activities on the college campus. Many people had classes to take up their afternoon hours Some of these same people had slept the morning hours away, and now it was their turn to hit the books Other people spent the afternoon working. There were a variety of |obs available on. a 32 Day in the Lifewell as off, campus- Many professors and administrators employed students in their offices, as did the library and cafeterias Local restaurants and Park City businesses provided other opportunities for student employment Other students used their afternoon hours to follow.1 their favorite soap operas "General Hospital’' was a very popular one that coukl be heard in many dorm rooms from 3:00 until 4:00. Sometimes an afternoon trip to the bookstore to buy something special was just what a student needed to make him happy. The bookstore could equip him with a brand new purple sweatshirt bearing the MSC logo, or if he didn't want to spend quite that much money, a candy bar Many students bought cards at the bookstore to let someone special know that they were thinking about them Dinner was a relaxing time for students It was a time when they could sit back and en)oy the company of their friends who they may not have seen all day It got a little hectic sometimes when everyone started talking at once. One person may have been telling a story about the two squirrels they saw. while somebody else discussed how long they had to wait to get a computer It seemed that Whether il was afternoon or evening, some part of the day had to be put aside for studying. Tammy Frit props up on tier pillow, puts a coke at her side, and tackles the notes in front of her —Photo by Lori Fries A typical sight outside of Gordinier was a friendly game of frisber. Here a student displays his style as he jumps in the air to make a clean catch between his legs. — Photo by Lori Fries Needing time for a break. I iurn Trusik relaxes for a while before class outside of her apartment on George Street. —Photo by Lori Fries Day in the Life 33"Beal the Clock Night” left the Village, a local nightspot, packed with student from MSC. Mike Kyle enjoys his night out dancing on the dance floor. — Photo by Mari-annr Carll The time between classes seemed to be good for catching up on classwork. Don Names uses his lunch break to finish some work outside of Dilworth. — Photo by Hair Madeira A popular band at the Village and among the students was local recording group The Sharks. Sam Lugar, lead singer, performs a number before the mob at the Village. — Photo by Marianne Carll 34 Day in the Life everyone always had a story or two to tell while eating their choice of chicken, chicken, or chicken. Then the night life began Night life could include a variety of activities on campus or off A common night life pastime during the week was studying Many people could be seen every night heading towards the library with their backpacks weighting them down Everyone seemed to have a favorite floor to study on Once they had found their niche study proceded, unless of course, they were interrupted by an old friend or their concentration was broken by the whispering and laughing of people nearby Yet. somehow the studying always seemed to get done Some students elected to have class at night While walking by Wickersham and McComsey. one could often see the lights still burning and iwenty or more studious faces turned toward the professor at the front of the classroom Meetings also occupied some hours during the night Sororities, fraternities, publications and clubs could be found meeting in the SMC and dorm lobbies. Many people use the evening hours to do something they enjoyed Aerobics classes and intramurals were becoming more and more popular These activities provide relaxation for the mind and exercise for body. If the student was not into exercising, but was into being entertained. he may have spent some time in i.yte Auditorium listening to recitals, lectures and plays. The Sugar Bowl. House of Pie and SMC offered a variety of food, from pizza to ice cream. Some Students had more to do in the morning than others. Karen Matter lakes time to carefully pul in her contacts.—Pholo byjohnna Plnney Day in the Life 35to satisfy the appetities of those students who wanted to eat out However the most popular activity for night life on the weekend was attending parlies. Many students went to on or off campus gatherings to have a good time, meet new people and forget their problems The Village, the Inn and other local bars were also popular places for students to go to un wind Beat-the-CIock night at the Village on Tuesdays found the dance floor and area surrounding the bar crowded with college students looking for a good time at a less expensive price Local movie theaters and Park City were also popular sites of entertainment Yet there were still others who chose to spend a quiet evening at home listening to albums or watching the television Whether it was 10:30 p.m. or 3:00 a m.. bedtime eventually came for everyone It always felt good to sink into bed between the covers, relax the body and think about what happened during the day. Before too long, the alarm clock would be ringing again, and it would be time to get up and start another day Laura Reece Some couples were lucky enough to schedule their classes together Here a happy twosome walk away from Wicker-sham towards Bycrly.—Photo by Trade UV ir 36 Day in the Life A popular pastime in the dorms was popping popcorn. Alana Wolonik shows her skill as she throws a piece in the air to catch in her mouth. —Photo byjohnna PinnryStudying seemed to take up the biggest part of some students' days Charlene Smith reads over her class assignment in her room.— Photo bvJohnnu Pinney Dining Hall food wasn't like a home cooked meal! Dan Marble gets out of the dining hall once a week by having dinner with his fellowship group at the United Methodist Church.— Photo ItyJohnna Pinney Day in the Life 37Musical visitors, carnival fun, and a picnic were all a part of theRocking Gold The rain drizzled down, yet the crowd of people continued to gather outside of PudOo Gymnasium on April 15 The mobs stood, chatting, waiting for the doors to open At 7:30 the CTowd of students and friends finally poured into the gym. everyone joustling to get as close to the stage as possible After standing outside in the rain for as long an hour on a rainy Friday evening, the concert goers were ready to enter into the "Twilight Zone” with recording artists Golden Earring At 8:15 the opening group "Scandal'' took their place on stage Instantly they broke into the first number—“Love Has Got a Light on You ” After stunning the audience with the Intensity of their music, lead singer Patti Smyth welcomed all music lovers and extended the band's thanks for the opportunity to perform before an educated crowd With that brief com ment she broke into a new number. “Child of the Night " Smyth's charisma stunned and thrilled the MSC audience As she bounced from one edge of the stage to the other, the crowd was drawn into the music and song Whether she was tugging at a group member's shirt or bending over to sing to a face in the crowd, the audience was captivated with the performance. For more than an hour. Scandal, featuring lead guitarist Zack Smith bass Svan Elias, drummer Frankie LaRocka. and keyboard genuts Benjie King hypnotized the crowd before them Closing the set with “Good-by to You." Smyth bopped across the stage pointing to members of the audience As they exited the stage, it was evident that the opening act had dominated the concert even before Golden Lead singer for Scandal. Party Smyth, stuns the audience with the intensity she pun into her music. The opening act. Scandal, won the audience with their charisma.—Photo by Floyd Runkle Earring took to the stage After calling them back for two encores, the audience was clearly let-down when the group failed to return a third time. So for 35 minutes the crowd sat back talked and patiently waited for Golden Earring to come out and rock them as the preceeding band had At about 9:40 p m the members of Golden Earring glided on stage After two numbers of high energy rock, lead singer Barry Hay was already saturated with sweat After a brief introduction. Hay said. “It's always an honor and prlvtledge to perform for an intellectual crowd " With this the group broke into "We Don't Need No Education " Not only a lead singer, but also a talented guitar player and flutist. Hay was often caught strutting across the stage, twirling his microphone or draping It over his shoulder Toward the end of their concert the group stated that the next song would be for the op-tomistic guy. Sounds of "Radar Love" filled the auditorium for the next 15 minutes as students swayed back and forth to the familiar tune To close thetr set. they ended with the popular. “Twilight Zone" Singing the lead to this nurn ber. guitarist George Kooymans took to the center of the stage The song, the one the en tire crowd seemed to be waiting lot ripped through the gym with more strength and vigor than had been heard before on the radio cut The crowd was openly enthused as the words "Now we're entenng Into a Twilight Zone." were sung At five minutes before eleven, the number was complete and the crowd slowly began to thin Yet the majority of the audience stayed and persisted until an encore was performed When the house lights went on. and the crew started to tear down the stage, it was evident that the evening was over Slowly the crowd departed, some stopping for a teeslnrt souvenir, others just bopping out. singing the now- familiar tunes to themselves or friends. The lead guitarist for Golden Marring. George Kooymans. also sang the lead for the hit single “Twilight Zone" Golden Marring appeared In Millersville as pail of their ten day tour in the United States — Photo by Merln Studios. Inc. Concerts 39Rocking Gold Scandal's lead guitarist. Zack Smith, could often be veen having his shirt pulled by lead singer. Patti Smyth. Smith auditioned over 80 singers before choosing Smyth. — Photo by Paul E. Jacobs Guitarist for Golden Earring, George Kooyman . stands still for a fleeting moment. He had been with the band since they were formed in the 70s.Photo by Floyd Runklc Golden Earring's lead singer Barry Hay pauses briefly as he infuses meaning into their popular hit, "Radar Love”. Hay was most often seen strutting across the stage, his microphone hung over his shoulder .—Photo by Floyd Runklc 40 Concerts 3______________Concert Modification Unlike In years past, the Spring concert was not held the same week end as Spring Fling Carnlval Week-end Activities Director Marvin Donner said that deciding to do it this way left them open to better choices He said. "We were very fortunate to get Golden Earring They were only touring the United States for ten days." Coming from Holland. Golden Earring with their "high-energy" rock-n-roll had kept the F’ucillo Gymnasium bursting with music for nearly two hours Susan Seibel Drummer for Golden Earring, Zesar Zuiderwijk spent minutes throwing his slicks In the air only to let them fall to the ground before finally catching them It was his solo that drew the croud to stomping their feet.—Photo by Floyd Hunklc Lead vocal Barry Hay and guitarist Minus Guerlstin. stand together on part of the number. Best received of Golden Earring’s numbers were their two top party hits. — Photo by Mcrln Studios. Inc Concerts 41Member of the community enjoyed their rime at the three day carnival a much a the student . A group of children enjoy their ride on the “giant u inger" —Photo by Susan Miller 42 Spring CarnivalSuccess Three Day F.ven though snow threatened the campus (ust days before, on Friday April 22nd. the day dawned with only a slight chill in the arr and a bright sun in the sky Though the weather wasn't really warm enough for shorts and tees, it was perfect for a spring time carnival. The appropriateness of the day was proven on Friday evening as people of all ages wandered over the Spring Carnival grounds outside of Pucillo gym Young and old alike were entertained by the rides, concession stands, games, and haunted house Though most of the rides provided were geared to the young: those who were “young at heart" found themselves entertained by the swinger, the cage, and the round-up A real crowd pleaser was the dunking booth provided by fraternity Sigma Tau Gamma The mobs ap plauded as young men plunged into the water • and emerged drenched The carnival was attended by many com munitv members, as well as MSC students Professors came with their children, fnends. and other family members The success of the carnival was evident as people returned on Saturday and a few even ventured out on Sun day Students could be seen munching funnel cakes and cotton candy Children and students tossed balls into fish bowls in hopes of winning a new pet Often the children would achieve their goal first, with a little help from Mom or Dad. or when extra throws were given by the girls running the booth Musical entertainment was provided nightly on a specially constructed stage located on the football field Sounds of country, jazz and rock tunes filled the air Some country rock was scheduled by the Wooden Band on Saturday, but cancelled due to rain Also cancelled due to the weather were the hot air balloon ndes Even the rain had been delayed, but the force of strong winds forced this nde to be cancelled too Although the weather put a damper on Saturday evening's and Sunday's events, the carnival was proclaimed a big success With every thing from computer print-out caricatures to sno-cones. the carnival drew a huge crowd Vice President of Student Affairs. Dr Gary Reighard. said "I've never seen as manv faculty members, their families, and grand children get involved as I've seen here today Director of student activities. Marvin Donner predicted an attendance of 8.000 people So when the rain continued to come down Sunday, the equipment was taken down and packed away The first annual three-day car nival was a success, and memories of barbeque chicken and gold fish remained in the minds of many Laura Reece Susan Seibel A group of students stand at the most popular stand, the dunking tank. For n mere 50 one could make an attempt to dunk the poor person seated in the tank. — Photo by Susan Miller All carnival goers enjoyed the barbecued chicken provided by the MAK brothers. Mary Stoelfler and Stan Jones find a quiet spot to share their snack —Photo by Susan Miller Spring Carnival 43Success Twenty-four hours. 1440 minutes. 86.400 seconds— no matter how you count the time and the $1800+ everyone got success toward a common goat! The goal—money to be contributed to the Muscular Dystrophy Association (MDA) The event—the fourth annual Volleyball Marathon sponsored by Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity Beginning in early February. Phi Sig began campaigning and collecting pledges for the marathon On Friday April 22. two nets, two balls and over 80 participants volleyed the first serve Hours later, the weary teams began to feel the affects of strenuous ball playing. Despina Maurtdes. a Lancaster resident alum nl. who participated in the marathon with her team from TV Guide Magazine noted. “Playing volleyball for MDA was great that Saturday- but my muscles might never recover I know the sponsors' money is definitely needed for those who are less fortunate than I who have serious problems " Over fifteen teams of college students, local community groups, local businesses, fratern-ities soronties. and church groups participated. Included were Newman Club Alpha Phi Omega. ACMO. American Chemical Society. Delta Phi F.ta Kappa Delta Phi. Kappa Beta. Phi Sigma Pi brothers lake a break at the fourth annual marathon sponsored by them to benefit the Muscular Dystropy Association The marathon lasted 24 hours, and in the end all muscles and hands remained temporarily Immobile.—Photo by Darrin Mann Millersville Jaycees Jayceettes. TV Guide Magazine and numerous other dorm and apartment resident teams Chairman of the marathon. Jeff Lawrence noted that the fraternity’s actual goal was over $2.OCX). Jeff Simbeck. junior member of Phi Sigma Pi and participant In the volleyball festivity, noted in the last hour of ball playing. "It felt great—in both aspects One. it being a noble cause (MDA). and secondly to gather people from various walks of life for one common goal (and to have fun. too') It was truly a tiresome or deal'" T-shirts were designed by alumni brother of Phi Sigma Pi. Michael Horn. The design logo consisted of numerous hands outstretched to a ball flying through the air T-shirts were given to teams netting the highest dollar donations The money raised was presented on a national broadcast at the Harrisburg Headquarters of the Annual Muscular Dystrophy Telethon in September 1983. As the nets were taken down and the balls were placed in the closet of Brooks Gymnasium. one participant gasped. "24 hours- I can’t believe it's over Next year should be more fun—I can't wait " Steven A DiGuiseppe 44 Spring Carnival Carnival Conversion Spring 1983 brought many different activities the carnival was one of these. This year unlike years in the post, the College Unton Board brought in a professional carnival called Otto's Show Place With Otto's Show Place came rides and three full days of fun. In years in past the carnival had been held for one day only, and run mostly by students. This year the one day grew to three, and Otto's attractions joined those of fraternities, sororities, and community groups. The new festivities sponsored by the CUB were a big success For 1984 the carnival was slated for expansion, with the addition of more games, rides and more off-campus organization's activities Susan Selbel A carnival favorite was the traditional funnel cake. Heather Long chats with a friend as she munches on a goody.—Photo by Darrin Mann The controversy over Paul Crafton (alias Peter Pearse) spread throughout the campus. Soon students were making jokes out of the unusual about the professor with many names.— Photo by Trade Wene Spring Carnival 45Spring Fling Picnic Flung Spring time for most people means warm weather and fun For the average MSC student it means that, plus the addition of Spring Fling In years post, one Friday in the Spring had been set aside for a full day of fun and picnlcing in the new Spring warm weather This year was no exception, students flocked to the Spring Fling Picnic held at Rocky Springs Park by Omicron Gamma Omega (OGO). on April 22 Earlier in the week snow bad covered the campus and most of Pennsylvania. Fortunately by Friday the snow had melted and the temperatures had risen to the mid 60's At 12 00 noon the first bus full of students left from the parking lot of the Inn and made Its way east of Lancaster to an almost deserted amusement park Cars carrying kegs, the only private transportation permitted, began to park in the fields Soon frtsbees. softballs and footballs flew through the air Blankets were scattered across the grass as the crowds patiently waited for the first band to begin The Schoolboys, scheduled to open at 12:00. were delayed by almost three hours due to the stage not being ready Finally at 2 45. the music began The crowd enjoyed the entertainment and danced over the open lawns or gathered closer to the stage for better views Music from pop tunes to Elvis Presley remakes crossed from stage to field After the Schoolboys completed close to an hour of music, stage managers quickly began to set-up for the next bond Sharks lead guitarist, Shra Quinn captures the audience with his lively music The students enjoyed dancing lo the sounds of I ancaslet's own recording artists. The Sharks — Photo hy Smuo Miller 46 Spring CarnivalYearbook photographer Floyd Runklc and HdItor-ln-Chlef Glrnna Houck cover the picnic band at the edge of the stage. For many people the Fling meant a much work a It did fun.— Photo by Susan Miller John Comely and Kathy Kle el enjoy their day at the fling. Many student skipped their afternoon classes and headed for Rocky Springs by 12:00 on Friday April 22.—Photo by Susan Miller Local recording artist The Sharks stepped nit onto the stage about an hour before the sun .vent down With a large group of fans, the Sharks were warmly welcomed to the 1983 Spring Fling stage, l.ead singer Sam l.ugar and ,ther members of the Sharks seemed to enjoy the familiarity and enthusiasm In the crowd Raying until It was almost dark, the Sharks tore down their equipment only to have to reset it up within the hour In order to perform at the local night spot The Village by 10:00 p m Next to take the stage was a band from Philly. The Hooters Unable to begin until almost 8:00 p.m.. the Hooters played until 9:20 when all circuits were cut off As sponsors of the picnic. OGO had signed a contract stating the park would be cleared by 9 00. Yet even with all the delays and set-backs. The I looters were determined to perform as long as possible That they did. until policemen from six local stations come to shut down all the equipment and lights. Local Police Officer. James A Drecher. said the entire Incident was unavoidable Five phone calLs from local residents complaining about noise and a bomb threat forced them to "pull the plug" for the safety of the crowd The picnicers realized the Fling was over and left without complaints, the park was cleared by 10:30 p m But the fun went on as students continued to party all night in area apartments and dorm rooms Susan Seibtl Spring Carnival 47 Fling Picnic Flung Students crowded Rocky Springs on April 22. the day of the picnic. At dinnertime. The Sharks finally got to play. Crowds jammed close to hear their favorite local recording artist. —Pholo by Floyd HankiePicnic Variation Della Sigma Tau had sponsored the Spring Ring Picnic In past years. Spring 1982 changed this when the fraternity lost their charter due to incidents occunng at 1982 Spring Ring. Omicron Gamma Omega (OGO) decided to host the '83 picnic The day began with hassles about the stage and ended with an unfortunate abrupt finale Local police departments gathered, anticipating trouble from the disop pointed crowd But the only negative reactions came when the plugs were pulled and the announcement made that the party was over The angered audience doused the stage with beer and some equipment was damaged Susan Seibel Sharks drummer Doug Phillips glances rivet towards the photographer. Phillips was also the group’s manager. —Photo by Floyd Hunklr Steve Zero. Sharks guitarist, also gives a hand with the vocals. The group recorded their first album last summer.— Photo by Floyd Hunklr Lead singer. Eric Brazilian, performs a number for the crowd. The Hooters were insistent on playing, and continued until the plugs litre pulled. —Photo by Floyd Hunklr Spring Carnival 49 Sociology major Chris Mclaughli devoted several hours each week to th Y.W.C.A. In the Sister's Program. Her she helps little sister Sondra Reyes wit her mask lor the week's project.—Phor by Shauna Yottler 50 College Community“Working with the mentally handicapped is something I have always enjoyed. It gives a lot of self-satisfaction, and you learn the true meaning of the word patience." Carol Hawk, student and employee for Community Services, Inc. was quoted as saying. Students sought more than the campus could offer: they were reaching out Attending college was not always simply going to class, studying and having good limes m campus activities While for some students, these things provided plenty to do. there were others who looked for a little bit more. They sought something that couldn't be found within the walls of a classroom, or in the social groups on campus They had a need to reach out and help those in need. Many students found ways in which to fill this void They stepped away from the college campus. Into the surrounding community Once in this community, they found that there wen-people in need and needs that they, as siu dents, could meet Programs such as the YWCA. Community Services. Inc Big Brothers and the Boys Club all employed enthusiastic students as either paid or volunteer worker The dependency ol these program on the college students was great According to Brenda Spence of Community Services, Inc . over half of her staff are present ot post students of MSC "Without the student there could be problems We depend on them for that extra hand." Spence said Carol Hawk was one student employed by Community Services Formally a foreign language major, she lound herself switching her major to social work; an interest that she had had stnee high school The step up to her present job just deepened het interest In working with the mentally handicapped "It's something I enjoy There's a lot of self satisfar tk n gained, and you learn the true meaning to the word patience." Carol explained Other volunteers were drawn to other types of programs Tuesday at about 3:30. Violet Apple. Veronica Dison. and Chris McLaughlin rode into the YWCA They volunteered two hours of their time at the YWCA In the Sister program All three girls were sociology majors, and as part of their courses, were required to put In a certain number of hours of volunteer work in each semester They admitted that It started out as a course requirement, but it quickly turned Into something they all enjoyed Apple had been a big sister for the previous three semesters “It's something I like to do; I enjoy spending time with my little sister (Latoya Hunter). Over break I had her come to visit my home." And so the list went on Student alter student going out into the Millersville and Lan caster communities and helping where they were needed Fraternities helped at the Boys Club and both sororities and fraternities were active fund raisers for all kinds of community programs When asked, "why bother?" they ail had the same basic response: It was something they enjoyed, and it was a constructive use of their spare time The agencies had very positive feelings about their student volunteers Rea StarT of the YWCA summed up their attitudes "The college students are Important without them the Y wouldn't be able to have the Sister's program There would be a lot of unhappy girls in our city " Enthusiastic dependable, and active mem bers in the community this was the college volunteers. The itudents found themselves reaching out to fulfill something in their own lives that something involved helping others obtain their goals and find some fulfillment also People helping people was what it added up to: the students helping the community and the community providing the students with the opportunities to make them well rounded people and citizens Susan Seibrl College Community 51The Cullui.il Affairs committee brought various types of entertainment to campus this past year The National Shakcsphere Company performed their version of Midsummer Night' Dream on April 28 at Lyle Auditorium.— Photo by Trade Wene The French Collection was performed by the drama organization, CITAMARD. On February 25. 26. 27 and March 3 thru 6 the comic plays were enjoyed by the audience — Photo by Ken Myrbach. l ead singer Billy Spence of Witness performs on stage at Millersville. Witness rocked the college on February 17 — Photo by Trade Wene Anytime during the week; anytime during the semester-campus groups and outside companies offered students entertainment admission free The lime is 7:30 pm. It's Friday—most students have less than ten dollars in their pockets to get them through the weekend So what can a person do to entertain themselves, and. possibly, a date, for an entire weekend on only ten dollars? Most students found out early in their college careers, ten dollars can go far. as long as they had a student identification card in their possession Not only did the trusty I D card admit them to any and all sporting events at no cost, but to almost any event on campus as well The most popular entertainment for the students was the various productions put on by the dramatic organization. CITAMARD This year the group continued to keep students en- 52 Year in ReviewCITAMARD also presented a mystery by Agatha Chritle— The Hollow. Oner again they performed on two seperatr weekends: November 12 thru 14 and 18 thru 21.—Photo by Trade Wene tertained with their numerous productions The best-attended this year was the late-September musical production. The Great American Musical Following this successful production. CITAMARD kept audiences in suspense as they performed Agatha Christie's The Hollow In October Then the actors started the students laughing in March with their presentation of the comedy The French Collection Aside from the productions by the CITAMARD players, in late March the All-Campus Musical Organisation (ACMO) presented the musical Guys and Dolls Set on Broadway and Off-Broadway during the 30‘s gangster era. the production was well attended by both community and the students. If a student didn't happen to be pleased by plays, their choice of entertainment wasn't limited to these Weekly, the College Union Board (CUB) offered movies in the SMC and various coffeehouses were planned throughout the year Local bands such as The Susquehanna River Band found their way to the Millers ville stage this way Though week-end entertainment seemed to be the most sought after, week-ntght en tertainment could also be found throughout the campus The Cultural Affairs Committee (CAC) continued to keep the students' interest met from October to Apnl They offered such entertainment as a grand opera—Puccini's La Bom heme was performed In October Thomas Edison Reflections of a Genius was presented In November by Pat Hingle. Spring offered a performance by the Dayton Ballet Company and also the National Shakespeare Company, who staged a production of A Midsummer Night's Dream Also special leclures. music concerts, recitals, and art exhibits and films took place all over campus, all throughout the year Weeks spent in the classroom studying for tests and working, called for a relaxing break The variety of entertainment offered on cam pus. either free or Inexpensive, made this break possible for all students Susan Seibel Year in Review 53Admission FreeThe All Campus Musk Org. Mllon delighted campus audien with iheif performance of Guys Dolls. John Kirk (Nicely Nl Johnny) and Tom Powl (B South Street) stand on stt awaiting their next cue. — by Floyd Runklr Members of Witness enjoy them-selves a they make their appearance In the fall. Students and residents alike enjoyed the entertainment from the Philly performers. — Photo by Trade Wene The sport of women's body building reached an all time high this year National competitors appeared this fall at Lyle Auditorium for the Women's Weightlifting and Bodybuilding. Miss Lancaster 1982 competition.— Photo by Darrin Mann Year in Review 551983 Highlights The town of Millersvllle te located in Lan caster County, a relaxed rural area of central Pennsylvania A seemingly ideal setting for a state college it was away from the hustles and bustles of the rest of the nation Yet during the school year, the college found itself a central news figure No longer was the college away from the rest of the nation Instead an attack of reporters, photographers, and news cameras invaded the quiet campus on several occasions, causing stirs of concerns and controversies throughout campus among students and faculty alike September proved to be quiet and routine as the new school year began However this routine was soon broken on October 7th. as Governor Dick Thornburgh made a visit to campus Television cameras, reporters, and photographers crowded in front of the SMC as Governor Thornburgh made his entrance Once inside. Dr Joseph Rousseau made the formal introductions. President of APSCF Dr C Terry Madonna announced the faculty's support of the governor's re-election However when the governor himself took to the stand he made the first formal announcement of Bill 506. which stated the plan to turn all the state colleges into a university system "It's what I call 'Ben Franklin' partnership " stated Governor Thornburgh “It is the creative sharing of labor and technology ” It seemed as though the college was moving up The term university Itself Indicates an institution of a somewhat higher prestige During 1983. the college hit the national headlines two more times. The most surpnsing occurred in the late spring On March 21. Paul Crafton. alias Professor Peter Pearse. was arrested at McComsey Hall with charges against him for posing at several institutions under different identities This brought about a huge wave of concern, as students who took courses with “Professor Pearse" began to wonder if they would receive credit for their courses Finally the students found themselves caught In a wave of controversy Initiated by the Student Senate The student body voted against the Commonwealth Association of Students due to what the Senate referred to as "poor representation ’ MSC was the first Institution in the state to break away from this group, other members were also considering the break As the students' saw themselves in the news they also began to realize the effects that other news events had on them The tragedy of the Tylenol victims became a concern of all those who made use of the pain reliever The greater emphasis of computer technology was felt when new micro computers were installed in Wlckersham Yet. perhaps, the most controversial Issue to hit the campus was on January 21 On this day the Reagan Administration passed a new bill stating that all males between the ages of 18 and 21 must register for the draft before being considered for financial aid Also, as in years past, the fads, music, movies, and books all had either a direct or indirect influence on our lives Bandannas were added to our wardrobe as records by recording artists such as "Clash" and "Joe Jackson" were added to our album collection Movies including £ T Ghandi and Tootsie were among the most popular, and as the fall semester began, the book. Real Men Don't Eat Quiche. was often carried along with texts to classes and "It’s what I call a ‘Ben Franklin’ partnership. It is the creative sharing of labor and technology. ” Governor Dick Thornburgh the library The students' concern for the world around them had a new emphasis A large concern over nuclear arms was apparent as a lecture was presented by Senator Mark Hatfield on October 12 entitled "Striving for Peace in a Transitional Age " From the birth of the new prince, to the death of Egypt's President Anwar Sadat, the students came in touch with the world outside of Millersville. Susan Seibel 56 NewsDraft Registration Financial Aid On January 21. the Reagan Administration announced that all males between the ages of eighteen and twenty-one must register for the draft before they would be eligible for federal student aid "The U S government is saying bluntly that taxpayer funds will not be used to provide a college education for students who do not comply with the Selective Service registration requirements." stated a release prepared by the Education Department and issued to the press In order to receive financial aid. all young men must submit, with their financial aid ap plications, copies of the letters they received from the Selective Service after registering, or Influences verification saying these would be provided within 120 days Most students, male and female, felt this new law was unfair "It's discriminating Just because I'm male, and between 18 and 21. I have to comply with the law or drop-out of school." was one student's comment Even though preliminary injunctions were filed, the law was not restrained For the 1983 1984 school year, all males applying for federal aid were required to submit proof of their draft registration along with their application Susan L Seibel Mystery Professor On Monday morning. March 21. the student body started their days as usual Little did the average student realize, the day was not going to turn into an ordinary day on campus On March 21. an ordeal began that put MSC in the spotlight of the local and national news for weeks and even months to come The issue, which left questions about the integnty of the college's hiring process, was the arrest of Paul Arthur Crafton. alias Dr Peter Pearse The professor known at Millersville as Dr Peter Pearse. was arrested and put in the Lancaster County prison on bail of $500 00() Charges? Dr Peter Pearse was actually Paul Arthur Crafton. who was posing at two state institutions. (Shippensburg as well as Millersville) under false credentials To one student who had the experience of having Dr Pearse. or Paul Crafton. there was remember the professor as bright: but as an arrogant man who seemed frustrated and confused at times. A student from a class taught by “Professor Pearce” not much shock after the initial announcement He remembered the professor as bright but as "an arrogant man who seemed frustrated and confused at times " To most it seemed as if the lectures were written, memorized and then presented When a question was asked, the man became easily confused Often the student's curiosity was overlooked and ignored The student learned, but nothing went beyond the classroom lectures. As The Touchstone went to press, the story of the "Mystery Professor X" continued to appear in the news The story of the ambitious man with a crippled daughter, an engineering degree, and patents to inventions were so complex it boggled the mind Released on bail. Paul Arthur Crafton was awaiting trial of charges from both institutions in his Maryland home Vince Knapp News 571983 Highlights Governor Thornburgh and l)r. Terry Madonna greet each other in the SMC. Governor Thornburgh made hit appearance here last (all to announce the new slate university system. —Photo by Sieve Polonsky Critical Action “No to CAS” The Commonweath Association of Students. (CAS), a lobby group established to represent the students in the fourteen state-ownd institutions In Pennsylvania, was the sublet of a state-wide controversy this year A number of colleges, including MSC. raised questions as to whether CAS truly represented their students' needs The Mlllersville Student Senate took the most critical action In a letter authored by Student Senate President Jim Kutf. and Student Senate Parliamentarian Ed Buch. the CAS was requested to furnish "all documents concerning the $2.00 mandatory-refundable fee " Many members of the Student Senate CAS was requested to furnish “all documents concerning the $2.00 mandatory-returnable fee ..." in a letter authored by Student Senate President Jim Kutz and Parliamentarian Ed Buch. felt that $2 a year per student fee. (a $20,000 total from MSC) was not drawing any benefits The CAS Director of Administration. George Gallon, responded with a heated letter citing a number of policies and procedures that are available to the Student Senate and blatently refused the senate's request for the information The senate's response to this was a campus lobby which urged student voters to vote "no" on a referendum which would make Mlllersville a member of the CAS next year. The vote resulted in a 447 to 261 vote in favor of withdrawing from the Commonwealth Association of Students. Vince Knapp What’s New in ’83 Fads and fashions. In today—gone tomorrow Keeping an up-dated fashion attire on a college student's budget was an educational experience itself One consolation every student had was that if they had jeans and tee shirts, they'd always be dressed "In style" However most students got bored with the "grungy" look (even if the jeans were clean) and other styles were necessary to complete their wardrobe This year, aside from the best-loved Jeans, the new styles to hit the streets in 1983 were "punk" and "preppy." With the arrival of the punk-look, mini-skirts were dug out of closets for the girls, and guys could often be seen with bandannas tied around their necks. Shirts with stripes were worn by all true punkers. and the short, layered hair styles with cut out ears made their comebacks for both sexes For those who couldn't quite bnng themselves to wear the short skirts or hang a bandanna around their neck, alligator fashions, dickies, and dock-siders were just as popular Bright pinks and greens were the most popular preppy color combinations for girls: navy blue and green were the most common for guys. Though the students on campus could be seen wearing a variety of clothing to suit their own styles, one thing could be counted on everyone could always see someone in leans' Susan SeibeJ 58 News Senior Larry Zook works a! a computer In the computer building. New microcomputers were installed in Wickcrsham (or the use of the computer science majors.—Photo Courtesy of Snapper Pain Killer Poisoned Headache? Take two Extra-Strength Tylenol and keep your fingers crossed. In October 1982. seven unsuspecting headache victims reached for the Extra-Strength Tylenol and collapsed minutes, even seconds later into unconsciousness. The Tylenol capsules taken by the victims were found to be laced with cyanide, a poison that kills within 15 minutes by inhibiting the blood's ability to carry oxygen to the body's cells No one knew for sure how the poison got into the capsules, but officials suspected that someone removed some Tylenol bottles from the shelf, filled several capsules with cyanide, and maliciously placed the poisoned drugs back on the shelf for an innocent consumer to purchase The cyanide murders caused a widespread uproar among consumers From pain relievers and eye drops to nasal spray, many consumers lost their trust in common household Items The public was left powerless and temfied. not knowing whether a product would harm them or not. In order to prevent such things from happening again, an aluminum or waxed-paper seal covering a bottle's opening was a possibility for consumer protection. When finding the seal broken, a consumer would know that the product may have been tampered with. Such actions may work for bottled items, but what about fresh fruits and vegetables? Perhaps the most fearful reality was knowing that one person could have overwhelming power over everyday actions, such as taking an Extra-Strength Tylenol to relieve a headache Becky Moyer Thr cyanide poisonings that occured last fall sent manufacturers back to the production lines. New safety measures are taken to protect the consumers. —Photo by Craig Myers iiLcrau ace 2mtnopr.er CAPSULES ei'rs pasn retiet cc' ': jsj 100 Capsules-500 mg each VFW SAFETY SfAi FO m EXTRA-STRENGTH Tylenol ' C-i''.--r v acetaminophen capsules 100 Capsules-500 mg each hCW SAfFTY SFALFD M EXTRA-STRENGTH Tyleno Ntw SAFETY SEALE "mm EXTRi Tyli ace an nopner Ci pa in re!«ef c.r 165 Capsules-5 NEW SAFETY SEAtft EXTRi acetamiftopr en capsules e»tra patn relief 100 Capsules-500 mg each TvfW safuysfa L ED acetaminophen ca 165 Capsules - 50 Tylenol m _ CAPSULES „ SAFETY SEALED 3 WAYS I 'f. r-.xr „ i i. t BOTTIE SEN 2. » News 591983 Highlights “E.T., Phone Home. ” “I warned a creature that only a mother could love." director Steven Spielberg was quoted saying in the December 27. 1982 Issue of Time The creature he was referring to did more than capture the hearts of mothers, it caused a million other movie-buffs to fall in love with this 3'4" "thing" from outer space E T as everyone knew him, began to capture the hearts of many early last summer Starring in his own movie. E T . the Extra Terrestrial barely uttered a dozen words Yet E T struggled in a world of humans, remaining vulnerable as he attempted to stumble towards an understanding of life on earth Taken in by a boy. Elliot, he was hidden away In a closet, only experiencing freedom when adults weren't present Finally the day came for him to go home: "I wanted a creature that only a mother could loue. ” Director Steven Spielburg and the longest long distance call in history was made as F..T muttered his famous line for the last time. “E T . phone home " As he left the earth, he also left a tear in most of the audience's eyes and a revelation in their hearts and minds as they rediscovered that beauty does come from within, and love can overcome all When the fall rolled around, it was evident that students had seen E T over the summer months E T pins, stickers and dolls became a new addition to the dorm room decorations “I )ust loved him!" was basically a mutual feeling among all. young and old. Through this movie everyone rediscovered the Innocence of life and the struggles everyone experiences in childhood Hi? movie "E.T." broke ihe box offices last summer and fall. Students could be seen with many of the products sold in promotion of this best-loved movie. —Photo by Craig Myers 60 NewsHatfield Blasts Nuclear Arms When a nation has over twelve million people unemployed, then why does it spend one billion dollars on the construction of a nuclear missile? This construction created a mere 17.000 jobs, compared to the approximate 78.000 jobs that could be created if the same money were spent for such things as construction and police protection Something that seemed so logical created a great wave of controversy throughout the nation, and became a student concern On Tuesday. October 12. Senator Mark Hatfield addressed an audience of an estimated 700 students and residents on the subject of nuclear arms Hatfield compared the growth of concern over this controversy to that of the anti-Vietnam sentiment In 1968 Hatfield said. "A tidal wave of concern over nuclear arms is sweeping the nation and has the potential to overtake government leaders who fail to take up the cause." And Hatfield felt as if more politicians than not were behind the movement He spoke directly against the Soviet Union and United States' decision to create this "new generation of missiles " Now instead of thirty minutes to confirm an actual attack underway, only a mere six minutes would be allowed with nuclear weapons for the "other side" to decide whether to launch a counterattack Therefore this race only brought each nation to an action from which Senator Hatfield, seriously believes there was no return Added to the financial concern and the danger itself. Hatfield spoke openly about the personnel with access to nuclear weapons About 4.000 employees were removed from their jobs for charges of negligence Over 200 of this 4.000 were caught using LSD or heroin on the job. and another l.(XX) were serious enough for court martial Hatfiek! also added that in less than twenty years, an additional sixty nations would be capable of creating their own weapons "A tidal wave of concern over nuclear arms is sweeping the nation and has the potential to overtake government leaders who fail to take up the cause. ” Senator Mark Hatfield In conclusion, Hatfield predicted that the nuclear arms issue was not going to be solved by the politicians in Washington, but ultimately by the people of the nation. He felt strongly that the only absolute defense against nuclear war was the total elimination of all nuclear weapons. Susan Seibel Dr. Joseph Caputo, the college president, displays one of the several plaques he received during his trip to Taiwan. Dr. and Mrs. Caputo returned from the seven day educational trip just prior to the closing of school. —Photo by Dan Miller The 1982-1983 school year proved to be one of controversy, growth and change In the worldwide scene, a most notable event took place as Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher led Great Britain in turning Argentina back as they attempted to sel e the Falkland Islands Through the nation’s perspective we experienced the sharpest decline in inflation since 1972. but we also saw the worst unem ployment since the Great Depression as over twelve million Americans remained jobless It was also the year when the first artificial heart began to pump blood through the body of a dying man—Barney Clark—allowing him several extra months to live Progress was made In many areas, and failure was experienced in a few As Millersvtlle hit the headlines, the headlines hit MillersviDe Susan Sabcl Senator Mark Hatfield visits the campus In the fall. His lecture entitled “Peace in a Transitional Age" was the topic of many students' conversations for weeks to follow.— Photo by Trade We nr fi News 61striving for Marauder Pride Jumping higher, running faster, tackling harder, and stretching further . . . What was it that prompted Poflege students to test the limits of their bodies and subject themselves to the trials and tribulations' that were naturally associated with athletics? Some students chose to relax and release tensions by directing their extra energy into physical participation. Whether it was in the form of an organized team sport or an individual athletic event; in-"TVAmural. club. and intercollegiate sports drew many students onto the courts, fields, courses, mats, and inToltiepool. Other students were looking for a sense of accomplishment or achievement that could not be found in books. No matter what the students’ purpose, there was always one undertone that ran throughout each event and with the help of dedicated coaches and the support of many enthusiastic fans the athletes had their taste of Marauder Pride. Glcnna L. Houck Coming oft the field after « demanding play. Tony Scott mokes hlv way toward the bench Scott played a tree lately during hlv «-n»or year For more on FOOTBALL re page 64. — Photo by Dtmnn Kp i obrrry Athletic Life 63Plowing down Hast Stroudsburg's tunning back Tony Benoit arc Scott Dilger. Tony Scott and Brian Westmoreland. The Marauders were unable to hold bark the Warriors strong aerial attack losing 41-9 on Homecoming Day. — Photo by Jason Fox Tugging a 250 pound Ram to the grass is freshman offensive tackle Ed Aldrich. West Chester took home a 40-17 victory ending a five year reign by Mlllersville. Photo by Tom Prlghtel 64 FootballA 5-4-1 season record left great expectations unfulfilled Football camp began on August 23 and with it was the anticipation of a winning season There were seven seniors on the squad who provided strong leadership to the other athletes on the team According to senior Co-captain Steve Sudak. "I strive for a team effort The success of the team is important and that success shines on each individual ” Led by seniors. Co-captain George Schmidt and ECAC all-conference guard Pete Higgins, the explosive veer offense that had led the nation In rushing last year, could not piece it all together again, they averaged only 19 points per game "If games were won by total rushing, then this team would have won for sure.” exclaimed Head Coach Gene Carpenter Combining running back Rick Sonewall’s smoothness, agility, and ability to overpower the defenders, with outstanding support from Rob Losh. Bob Coyne and Troy Smith, the Marauders' offense again totalled an impressive 253.1 yards per game to finish number one In the league In total rushing The defense featured ECAC ail-conference nose guard Steve Sudak. all-conference defen sive back Brian Westmoreland, and all conference defensive end Mark Scarnulis Due to his quick and intense style of play. Sudak was the man feared most by the opponents and they worked their game plans around him According to Carpenter. "Steve is a hustler and one of the hardest working players I have seen in my thirteen years tenure at MSC." Backing Sudak. Scarnulis. and Westmoreland with their own style of hard nose football were seniors Jeff Jameson. Scott Dilger. Fred Dukes and Tony Scott Their hard work and ambition was the torch leading the way as the Marauder defense was ranked first in stopping the rush Allowing only 137 1 yards per game on the ground and 174 3 yards per game in the air. the 'Ville finished third in total defense The season opened September 4 in a tough defensive battle with Shepherd College of West Virginia which resulted in a 3-3 tie With Sudak’s 13 sacks, the defense held the visiting team to very few yards on the ground or In the air The defense had thwarted Shepherd from scoring until there was only 6:47 left in the game At that point the Shepherd Rams, down 0-3. gained 3 points as they scored a field goal In the Homecoming game punter Andy Brubaker puts three on the scoreboard for the Marauders with a 50 yard field goal. He completed 11 field goals this season tying the school record for most field goals made in a season. — Photo by Jim Kutkoicski on a 4th down The 3 points on the board up until then were contributed by Andy Brubaker, who had kicked a 51 yard field goal The team next jetted to Georgia for their second game against the Tigers of Savannah State Some restructuring of the line-up was necessary due to injuries to key players, including starting quarterback Gary Moritz, reserve quarterback Greg Caplan and running back Coyne The Marauder defense again grabbed the spotlight, holding the Tigers to little air yardage, but the offense blundered However, it was MSC who opened the scoring with a pass connection by Jeff Raber and Westmoreland which took the Marauders 56 yards down to the 7 yard line where Rick Stonewall, another all-conference team member, scored. Stonewall also had a twenty yard touchdown which finished off a beautifully executed 65 yard drive Both touchdowns failed to be enough—the Tigers won 17-14 ‘7 strive for team effort. The success of the team is important and that success thrives on each individual. ” Steve Sudak Co-captain The next game was at Kutztown and marked the opening league game for the 'Ville Brubaker highlighted this game with a 21 yard field goal giving the 'Ville a 13-10 decision over the Golden Bears In this game the offense finally showed signs of life Millersville began the scoring following Tony Scott's interception. Raber and Coyne moved the ball down to the one yard line where Stonewall leaped up and above to score By the half the score was 10 3. Brubaker had widened the score by kicking a 26 yard field goal No scoring occurred in the third quarter as both defenses tightened up their straps, but in the fourth quarter with 9:35 left in the game the Bears scored a touchdown bringing the score to ten all The Marauders returned to the 'Ville with their first victory thanks to Brubaker’s kick with only 37 seconds remaining in the game Brubaker stated. "It is a great feeling to help out the team The offense can only go so far sometimes and it's my job to score points when we need them " Parent’s Day. October 2 marked the league game against the West Chester Rams who ruled the field with a 40-17 victory With 2 32 Football 65Unfulfilled During the first half the Mounties had initiated the scoring with a field goal and a touchdown The Marauders were able to tie the score at the half with a touchdown by Coyne, who took a Mansfield punt and scrambled 74 yards to score, and an extra point and 27 yard field goal by Brubaker In the second half Stonewall ran 56 yards to score a second touchdown. In this game he totalled 125 yards rushing to earn him the title ECAC Player of the Week Brubaker added another 3 points with a 25 yard field goal The finishing touches were provided by Rob Losh who ran 52 yards to bring the final score to 27 10. “It is a great feeling to help out the team. The offense can only go so far sometimes and it’s my job to score points when we need them ’ Andy Brubaker The following weekend, the Marauders travelled to Bloomsburg to meet the Huskies whom they had blown away last year 72-0 This year's Husky squad proved to be tougher as the Marauders pulled only a 24-14 victory Stonewall, off an 18 yard run set to him by Brian Westmoreland, provided the only touchdown of the first half Bloomsburg led at the left in the first quarter Jody Miller scored the only Marauder touchdown of the first half on a 16 yard toss from Gregg Caplan. In the second half the 'Ville scored another touchdown on a 45 yard pass play from Caplan to Jim Westmoreland This helped narrow the Rams lead to 24 14 Brubaker finished the Marauder sconng with a 37 yard field goal West Chester, however, chalked up another touchdown and a field goal to their 30-17 lead bringing it to 40-17. The 'Ville met the Mounties of Mansfield the next weekend and brought a 27 10 victory home They hit the Mounties by surprise when the offense stirred into high gear It wasn't until the second half when the Marauders look control of the scoreboard MSC Varsity Football OPP 3 Shepherd 3 14 Savannah State 17 13 Kutztown 10 17 West Chester 40 27 Mansfield 10 24 Bloomsburg 14 9 Fast Stroudsburg 25 30 Cheyney 20 17 Slippery Rock 20 36 University of New Haven 14 half 14-7 Midway through the third period. Coyne scored on an eight yard run Then with 7 39 left in the game. Quarterback Caplan made a four yard run ending the tie Brubaker spread the score with a 35 yard field goal, bringing it to 24-14 The Marauders played at home again on Oc tober 23 against the Warriors of East Stroudsburg The Warriors played an incredible aerial game and blew the Marauders away 41 9 Bright spots for the team included a 15 yard touchdown run by Stonewall and a 50 yard field goal by Brubaker Pichon Scott, and Scamulis were each credited with an Interception. and Caplan set his season high in passes by throwing the ball 23 times On the following Saturday. October 30. the Marauders brought home a 30-25 victory over the Wolves of Cheyney The 'Ville had a slow start as Cheyney scored two touchdowns in the first quarter Millersville got their first one with 2:56 left in the first quarter when freshman guard Ed Aldrich fell on a Caplan fumble into the end zone for the score The score rose to 19-7 in favor of Cheyney in the second quarter With only one second remaining on the clock. Brubaker kicked a 51 yarder to close the gap to 19-10 at the half In the second half, the Marauders came alive On their first possession, the team darted 58 yards in nine plays Stonewall finally obtained the touchdown ns he sprinted from the six yard line This brought the score to 19-17 Cheyney Thanks to a fumble recovery by Scarnulis. the 'Ville obtained the ball again Once more. Looking (or a receiver in the West Chester game is freshman quarterback Gregg Caplan from Cheltenham. PA. Hi strong arm added new-dimension (or the offense this season. — Photo by Bill Cod After the Parents' Day game defeat, co-captain Steve Sudak strolls over to congratulate the Rams. Sudak set a new school record this season by making 18 sacks. — Photo by Bill CodStonewall had burst over the end zone .Just when the Marauders had the lead 24-19. Cheyney nabbed another touchdown Down one point ond with 8:49 left In the game Stonewall acquired the winning touchdown. Slippery Rock was the final away game for the Marauders. In this game Stonewall was named ECAC Player of the Week for rushing for 205 yards and for obtaining two touchdowns with only 18 carries Coach Kabaclnski exclaimed. Rick just played an outstanding game He played with tremendous explosion His touchdown runs were exceptional" Stonewall raced 57 yards for his first touchdown on a lateral from Caplan His second touchdown came soon after as he raced 49 yar ds to score The 'Ville led 14-3 at the half and a victory seemed promising. Marauder hopes began to “Stonewall is hard to tackle because it is so hard to get him. ” Scott Worman fade in the second half when the Rock obtained a touchdown early in the quarter Brubaker made a 43 yard field goal making the score 17 10 The Rock then tied the score and finally won 20-17 on a field goal completed in the final moments of the game But the Marauders ended the season on a high note as they conquered the Chargers of the University of New Haven 36-14 in Beis Stadium Scoring was tough as the game Heading to the buses are senior Mark Scarnulis and freshman Ed Aldrich. Hie Marauders jelled lo Georgia where they lost to Savannah Stale 14-17. — Photo by Mariontu- Carli neared the half mark Brubaker placed a 23 yard field goal towards the end of the second quarter which were the only points scored the first half The second half proved to be much more ex citing as Stonewall got two touchdowns in the third quarter Caplan scored the third Marauder touchdown from the three yard line The score was now 23-6 The Chargers narrowed the score to 23-14 only to have Stonewall widen it again to 30-14 on an awesome 73 yard touch down Junior defensive end Scott Worman commented that. "Stonewall Is hard to tackle because it is so hard to get to him " The Marauders obtained still another touch down to bring the final score to 36-14 as Stonewall took a pass from Caplan and ran 43 yards to cross the end zone. This victory brought the Marauder's season to a close. They had attained a respectable 5-4 1 record with 4-2 in the league. To some players, however, this was a let down Junior flanker .Jim Westmoreland pointed out that. "We didn't meet our goals of last year which is difficult for veterans to accept " The goals of the team may not have been attained. but individually it was a positive season With each game the players had gained more knowledge of themselves and their teammates This autumn they shared the highs and the lows, excitement and monotony, and they had experienced both the pain of losing and the glory of victory that made playing the game worthwhile Craig [iucella Sidestepping the West Chester defense is running back Rick Stonewall He broke three school records this season —most rushing yardage In a season (1387 yards), most points scored in a season (90). and most touchdowns in a season (15). — Photo by Jim Hutkowski Front Row: Head Coach Gene Carpenter. Gary Moritz. Scott Dllger. Jeff Jameson. Co-Captains Steve Sudak and George Schmidt. Pete Higgins. Fred Dukes. Scott Good. Mark Scarnulis. Wynn Jones. Team Physician Dr. F. E. McLaughlin. Second Row: Scott Worman. Bob Coyne. Andy Brubaker. Rob Losh. Mark Heffelfinger. F.ric Keck. Kent Sweigarl. James Westmoreland. Ricky Stonewall, Brian Westmoreland. Pete Costelli, Dave Beasley. Third Row: Jody Miller. Jim Hlltner. Joe Pacini. Bill Huffman, Carlton Bleiler, Bob Bordner. Jack Stoneberg. Mike Valania. Dan Horan. Mike Gechter. Rod Pichon. Fourth Row: Hank Mowbray. John Patton. Erik Andrejev. Bill Colby. Ralph LaSpina, Tom Lunny. Steve Rotay. David Mink. Mike Liebl, Adrian Sanchez. Tim O’Neil. Dave Mowrer. Fifth Row: Bill D'Ottavio. John Beneck. Tom Maddcn.Tom Bishop. Chris Hangen. Kevin Svenson. Gregg Caplan. Mike Fedalen. Jim Cassidy. Craig Bucllla. Mike Robinson, Tim Klefnfelter. Sixth Row: Bill Adatns-Mgr.. John Slezosky. Tom Lord. Chris Troutman. Ben Holsopple. Anthony Pack. John Clemens, James Zero. Tim Staub. Jeff Rater. Joe Zero. Leslie Ballle-Mgr. Seventh Row: Kevin Bayllff. Som Zaccnrelli. Roger Baer. Ed Aldrich. Troy Smith. Jim Yingltng. Troy Rudy. Back Row: Asst. Coach Terry Lehman. Bob Luft, SID, Coaches Bob Barron, Stan Kabaclnski. Keith McHugh. Brad Mangle. John Schlegel, Trainer Rod Bimson. Coaches John Gutlfoyle. Jim Ketner. Don Dyke. Bill Lauris. Tom Mayersky, Stadium Superintendent-Dick Miller. — Photo by Bouers Studio Football 67Saturdays in autumn drew record crowds to the football stadium for fan-tastic times Due to the players strike, only a few pro football games were televised in the Autumn of 1982 This was devastating for the millions of pro football fans across the country For the Marauder football fans another disappointment was that only four games, two of which were against opponents In their league, were played in Biemesderfer Stadium Because of this an epidemic of spectator withdrawal plagued the football team's followers Looking at the empty grandstand on September 25. Sue Warfield, a junior chemistry major, stated. "It doesn't feel like a Saturday It's too quiet and there aren't many people around ” One week later on October 2 Parent's Day. that silence was broken and it did finally feel like a Saturday as 5500 fans piled into the stadium Their ages ranged from 2 to 92 and they climbed up the grandstand to sit in the bleachers or they spread blankets on the grass of the visitors side They were attired in a variety of outfits Most parents dressed conservatively in coordinating articles of clothing. Their children arrived in Jeans and armed as Relaxing on the hill at (hr Homecoming football game are Craig Stetiler. Frank La Fontaine. Lance Wentworth. Carol Knerr. and Ray Brennan. — Photo courtesy of Snapper Voice of the ’Ville The press box atop Biemesderfer Stadium became crowded during football games this Autumn Sometimes as many as twenty people crammed into tiie small cubicle. They inclt' d statisticians for each team, coache:. ,er .ters. and announcers from local radio stations One of the most important per — s in the box was Richard Fret «.ns. Financial Aid Counselor It was his cheery, enthusiastic voice that was heard over the public address system in the stadium To be sure all the equipment was in working order, he arrived at the stadium an hour before kick-off He reported the games with a spotter at his side to insure accuracy "It takes a lot of con- Richard L Frerich who works In the Financial Aid Office was the voice of the Marauders during football season. — Photo courtesy of Public Relations centration and observation to announce the games I can't take my eyes off the field for even a moment. I may miss a play!" commented Frertchs He watched the offense while his spotter observed the defense The statistician from each team verified the exact yardage attained on the plays With all this Information. Frertchs was then able to accurately Inform spectators throughout the game, of the events occurring, play by play. "I became very much a part of the games in announcing them When the Marauders come off the field with a victory. I gain a satisfaction as If I'm suited up and on the field, too'" Richard Frerichs. the voice of the 'Ville sum med up announcing football games In a few words, "I love it' I don't plan on giving up my spot In the press b6x to anyone else1" Victoria Graves 68 Fansfans In their sweatshirts, t-shirts, jackets, and even painter's caps bearing the words “Millers-ville State" As they watched the game they gobbled pretzels, hotdogs, popcorn, candy, funnel cakes, barbequed chicken, soda or whatever beverages they managed to sneak past the security guards! To show their pride and devotion, the spectators rose off the bleachers, raised clenched fists m the air. embraced one another, cheered, clapped, and whistled with each point the Marauders made. The team also received the support of various student organizations Some hung signs along the grandstand railing, while others spread banners over the bank of the visitors side One fraternity. Omicron Gamma Omega, dragged a cannon to all the home games and set it off each time the Marauders scored Eric Andrejev, a freshman on the varsity squad, summed up the fans by stating. "Support by the fans is definitely a motivational factor to me.” Victoria Craves Under sunny skies, fans squeeze into the grand stand to watch the football game on Homecoming Day. — Photo courtesy of Snapper Fans of all ages braved the cold weather and gathered in Biemesderfer Stadium to support the Marauders. — Photo courtesy of Snapper During half time as well as lulls In the action, football spectators headed for the concession stands for snacks — Photo courtesy of Snapper Fans 69Moving towards the ball in the Bloomsburg game Is co-captain Jim Volopas. a powerful backfielder The Marauders lost 0-1. — Photo by Dan Miller With a Messiah opponent on his heels, co-captain Brian Carpenter controls the ball. Carpenter was leading scorer this season with seven goals. — Photo by Dan Miller Taking a kick In the game against Bloomsburg is Eric Lehman. — Photo by Dan Miller 70 SoccerWinning isn't everything. They do it just for kicks The men's soccer team had a vigorous. 16 game season Although it was not one of their most impressive seasons, the team demonstrated determination and enthusiasm throughout The bolters finished with a 4 12 record which according to Coach Bud Wooley. failed to show their true potential. "The team played well but lacked the ability to score enough goals." In the game against Kutztown. the Marauders held the Golden Bears down to only eight shots, but failed to come up with a victory. Wooley felt his team's defense appeared stronger than the offense. He also pinpointed the trouble to be In scoring goals and up front. Surrounded by the opponent Messiah. Mike Sutcliffe contemplates passing the ball to mid-Relder Bob Trimble. The Marauders went on to be beaten by Messiah 2-3. — Photo by Dan Miller In the Spring Garden game. Emanuel Soars scored the only goal, and the team still lost a 2-1 decision "We had a young team which showed improvement throughout the season." stated Wooley His top twenty players this year in eluded one senior, three juniors, ten sophomores, and six freshmen Sophomore Brian Carpenter was leading scorer this year with seven goals. Carpenter was co-captain along with senior Jim Vulopas. Both players exhibited fine leadership qualities Emanuel Soars. Steve O'Day. Tim Beard, and Jim Vulopas comprised the backfielders; the mid-fielders included Brian Carpenter. Bob Trimble, and Isifon Alfari. The busy season did not offer many victories Instead, it allowed many beneficial op portunities for the young inexperienced team to grow and improve itself Karen Chnstine MSC Varsity Soccer OPP 0 Gettysburg 3 10 Lancaster Bible 0 3 Kean 4 0 Bloomsburg 1 2 Swarthmore 0 0 Glassboro 7 1 Cheyney 4 I University of Maryland 4 1 Kutztown 2 1 Shippensburg 3 1 Spring Garden 2 2 Messiah 3 0 Elizabethtown 8 1 York 0 0 West Chester 4 1 East Stroudsburg 3 Front Row: E. Lehman. M. Lazarus. G. Walsh. E. Poe. Co-Captains B. Carpenter and J Vulopas. B. Harkrnbrark. I. Alfari. B. Trimble. M. Sutcliffe. Second Row: R Pennino. M Buchko. S. O'Day. S. Prescott. T. Bell. V. Smith. M. Schittler. M. Snyder. T. Beard. E. Soares. T Bragg Third Row: D. Douglass. T Hanson. C. Feijo. D. Bigler. T. Tuoane. S. Schwarzaman, S. Morrison. C.Erney. M Campos. J. Cannon. M. Yunginger. C. Massaquol. Back Row: Head Coach-A. J Woolley. T. Meals. S. Rrilley. M. Greenwood. D. Lynch. D. Caldwell. J. Hclfrick. Asst. Coach-J. Apple. Asst. Coach-H. Oji. — Photo by Bolters Studio Soccer 71Lady Marauders leave court with a respectable season The womens tennis team closed their fall season with a 5-4 record under the fine coaching of Nancy Hungerford According to senior Kathy Costello. "This is the strongest team we've had In the past four years!" The young squad was comprised of five freshmen, four sophomores, two juniors, and one senior One of the featured players was junior Kappy Scarborough, the 1982 PS AC champion Usual starters were, in chronological order. Nancy Brackbill. Kelli Sullivan, Hollie Oswald. Ltsa Santucd. Kappy Scarborough, and Kathy Costello The team traveled to Swarthmore for their season opener which proved to be their first defeat. 7-2. They then visited the University of Delaware to be devoured by Hens 8-1 In the home match against Btoomsburg they tasted their first thrill of victory, smashing the Huskies 6-3 An exciting match developed when they played cross-town rival Franklin and Marshall Coach Hungerford explained. “We were 3-3 going Into the doubles and the final outcome wasn't decided until the last match was finished." Unfortunately for the 'Vllle. a 5-4 victory was taken by F M At East Stroudsburg the ladies brought home a 6-3 victory On Parents' Day the tennis team beat Lock Haven 5-3 This proved to be a long event as Oswald endured a 3 Vi hour match against Lock Haven's Echa Roth. In their last three matches of the season the lady Marauders picked up one win and two losses. Shippensburg and West Chester were both successful In defeating the 'Vllle 7-2 and 8-1 respectively The Bears of Kutztown were downed 8 1 as our lady netters swept away five of the six singles and all three doubles matches This improved their conference record to 4 -1 The final event of the season was the PSAC Championships, hosted by Miilersville this year Thirteen teams participated In the two day competition in cold and windy weather Costello was the only Marauder to make it to the semi-finals The team finished seventh overall Anne Riley MSC Women's Fall Tennis OPP 2 Swarthmore 7 1 University of Delaware 8 6 Bloomsburg 3 4 Franklin Marshall 5 6 East Stroudsburg 3 5 Lock Haven 3 2 Shippensburg 7 8 Kutztown 1 1 West Chester PSAC'S Seventh Place 8 From Row: Terri Whiteside. Kelli Sullivan. Usa Santucci. I.isa Galley Back Row: Coach Nancy Hungerford. Meg Cunningham. Kathy Costello. Kappy Scarborough. Nancy Brackbill. — Photo by Bourn Studio Parents’ Dap marked bp single win On Saturday October 2 the temperature soared into the seventies so that warmth could be felt in the air and In hearts, as families congregated with their sons and daughters at the college for Parents' Day. Activities of the morning commenced at 10 am In Lyte Auditorium where Mr Marvin Donner. Director of Student Activities, provided the introductions of the opening program Highlighting the program were the greetings extended to the audience by Dr Joseph Caputo. President of the college, and the concert performed by the Concert Choir under the direction of Dr Walter W Black- burn As the program came to a close, the decision of what to do next arose There were many athletic events going on that day and because of the unseasonably warm weather many people attended them For those who enjoyed field hockey, the women s hockey teams played Kutztown State College on Stayer Field Unfortunately the Lady Bears defeated the Marauders 3-0 For Soccer fans, the Varsity Soccer team played Glassboro State on Biemesderfer field They lost 0-7 There was also a tennis match between the women of Lock Haven and the Ville For those Into some court action, the match proved interesting as the Marauders won 5-3. taking the only victory for the day However, the sporting event that drew the biggest crowd that day was the Varsity Football game held In Biemesderfer Stadium Th«- warm weather accompanying Parent's Day drew many visitors to the sports events being held at the college: the Women’s Tennis Team proved to be the only victorious team that day! - Photo by Darrin MannI Following through alter sending the ball to the opponent, Franklin and Marshall, is senior Kathy Costello. Costello was the only team member to make it to the semi-finals in the PSAC Championships held this Autumn. — Photo by Jim Becker 5500 fans were estimated to have packed into the stadium to watch the Marauders devoured by the Rams of West Chester 40-17 Many of the fans were parents; some mothers wore chrysanthemums pinned to their clothes. These were purchased for them by their sons and duaghters from various student organizations. The action on the field may not have been very pleasing but on the sidelines the cheerleaders put on a fine performance for the crowds In one pyramid structure. Todd Erb. the person at the top. held up a sign that read. "Hi Mom"! The Marauder Marching Unit put on an admirable performance at half time. Their show featured trumpet soloists Lydia Bonita and Ben Groff In the opening number, "Aztec Fire" and a trombone solo by Andy Smith in. "It Don't Mean a Thing if it Ain't got that Swing " Their show came to a close with "Stars and Stripes Forever" and a shower of applause After the game, the families began to head to their cars bringing Parents' Day to a close Fathers were busy slipping a ten dollar bill into their students hand ‘just in case' and mom’s were hugging them with warm goodbyes As the sun approached the horizon, they climbed into then automobiles to make their journeys back home The warmth in their hearts remained. With a powerful stroke, junior Kappy Scarborough hits the ball to the opponent Franklin and Marshall. F M went on to defeat the Marauder in a close match 5-4. — Photo by Jim Becker Victoria Graves Women’s Tennis 73Coach of the Year Receiving some advice from Coach Cy Fritz 1$ Dave Shannon. This autumn. Coach Fritz was named 1981 National Coach of the year by the NCAA Division II Cross Country Conches Association. Since 1969 he has been the Men’s Cross Country Coach. This season his goals were to win the conference and defend the Division II National title which his 1981 team won. — Photo by Ken Myrback 74 Cross CountryNational Championship defenders end their season The cross country runners left their summers behind them as they gathered in the middle of August for pre-season camp No one was quite sure of the road ahead, however, as the team found itself in the unique situation of defending a national championship Coach Eugene “Cy" Fntz foresaw the up coming season as "a challenge"' and he predicted that, “nearly every team we run against will be out to beat number one “ Indeed. Fritz's forecast was proven correct in During if meet against Ku| p -Sieve Koons and] jfl.uk SiranqeH'uv overtake Mf.ir runner Thq team easi| (lie Bear 45-18 - Photo y Darrin the Marauders’ very first outing of the year At the Lebanon Valley Invitational, conference rival Indiana University of Pennsylvania keyed on the MSC runners most of the race to come away with the title Division III power Glassboro was second, with the Marauders finishing third For the dual meet portion of the season. Cocaptain Erik Steudel proved to be of vital importance. In every race that he won. the team also won or tied The single race in which Steudel was beaten, also marked a loss for the Marauders Against Kutztown at home. Steudel tied with sophomore Billy King as the team easily defeated the Bears 18-45 Traveling to Ship-pensburg. the Marauders ran into track All-American Steve Spence Spence ran away from the field as the Red Raiders overwhelmed the 'Ville 25-32 Against Delaware. East Stroudsburg and West Chester. Steudel missed breaking Delaware's course record by seconds His victory led the Marauder harriers to wins over the Blue Hens and the Golden Rams, and a tie with the East Stroudsburg Warriors The final dual meet at Ursinus decided which of the team members would be among the seven to compete in the championship meets Steudel tied the Ursinus course record as he led Pressing against a tree trunk to stretch out is Jerry Keba. Opening meet with Kut tnwn proved to be the only home one of the season for the Marauders. — Photo by Darrin Mann MSC to a victory of 19-43 In the two mid-seasonal invitationals. the Marauders ran well once, and badly once At the Lafayette Invitational, the team put six men in the top ten Steudel won the race, closely followed by sophomores King. Matt Fritz and Gary Owens, and freshmen Doug MacNeal and Greg Beegle "Nearly every team we run against will be out to beat number one." “Cy” Fritz Coach At Lehigh, the Marauder squad gave a be low-par performance m the Paul Short Invitational Injuries to senior Co-captain Bob Brandon, MacNeal and Owens proved costly to the team and its depth In the post-season championships, the squad consisted of Steudel. Fntz. King. Beegle. sophomore Steve Thomas, junior Paul Bowman, and senior Jeff Kiser The team's first Heading towards the finish line in Biemesderfer Stadium against Kutrtown are Gary Owens and senior co-captain Erik Steudel. — Photo by Darrin Mann Cross Country 75iLa © © i?®s© lest was the PSAC conference championship meet al Edinboro, where the Marauders defeated every team but Indiana With the fine performances of Steudel, coming in ninth; King (14th); Thomas (17th), and Bowman (19th). Millersville avenged the loss to Shippensburg and the tie with East Stroud The NCAA regional meet at East Stroudsburg was a challenge because of the tough course, the strong competition, and the unseasonably warm weather The top three teams would go to Nationals, and the Marauders came through once again as they took third place with a comfortable margin over fourth placed Lowell After Saturday’s regional meet at East Stroud, the team traveled by van to Boston's Franklin Park, which would host the ICAAAA Championship meet on Monday Steudel attained All-East honors for a second consecutive year as he finished third overall In the race The team placed second behind William and Mary Two weeks later the team flew to St Cloud Minnesota for the NCAA Division II National Championships Greeting the team at St Paul's Airport was a snowstorm and sub zero temperatures. On race day. six inches of snow had accumulated, with drifts of one to two feet and temperatures in the teens. Most of the Marauders fell victim to the poor race con dition5. as performances suffered Beegle and Thomas led Millersville scoring by finishing 37th and 43rd The team finished 12th overall. The season concluded with the team honorably defending Its 1981 National Championship title by gaining a 4 1 1 record in dual meets, a championship title at Lafayette, and second place finishes at the PSACs and ICAAAAs. The squad also qualified for the NCAA meet for the second year in a row This year, as last year, the men's cross-country In a tie. Erik Steudel and sophomore Bill King sprint over the finish line to clinch the Marauders a 45-18 victory over Bears of Kutztown This powerful pair brought many victories to the Marauders this season. — Photo by Donna Rosenberry squad proved to be a high point of the fall sports season, as well as of the college year In general. Greg Couller Men's Cross Country MSC OPP 45 Kutztown 18 32 Shippensburg 25 43 Ursinus 19 26 University of Delaware 30 28 East Stroudsburg 28 16 West Chester 43 Lebanon Valley Invitational 3rd place Lafayette Invitational 1st place PSAC 2nd place NCAA Regionals 3rd place ICAAAA 2nd place NCAA Division II 12th place Front Row: Stephen Thomas. Gary R. Owens. Matthew Fritz. Paul Bowman. Co-Captaim i Bob Brandon and Erik Steudel. Bill King, Mark Strangeway, Michael Adler. Robert V'asile. Second Row: Neil Greener. Steve Koons. Brian Oberholtzer, Jerry Keba. Thomas Keegan. Michael Speliotes. John Brandon. Dave Watson. Bob Grove. Mark Kauffman. Rich Moore. Back Row: Jeff Bradley-Asst. Coach. Mike Hast on. Doug MacNeal. Ross Reed. Dave Shannon. Greg Beegle. Jeff Kiser. Scott Wagner. Mike Seponski. Kevin Gohn. Greg Wallers. Coach Fritz. — Photo by Bouers Studio. 76 Cross CountrySpeeding along the cron country course. Gary R. Owen. Mllktrsvillc. sets the pace in this meet against Kutztown — Photo by Darrin Mann As the gun fires, runners move Into action. Millers-vllle took the lead over Kutztown early in the race. — Photo by Darrin Mann, Freshman member helps team to pick up the pace The women's cross country team finished their fall season with an impressive 5-3 record under the coaching of Keith White This marked White's second season as coach, and It marked the team's first season competing in NCAA Division II Prior to 1982 the team had competed in AIAW Division II This year also marked the first time recruiting brought promising freshmen to the ‘Ville The squad was very young, consisting of only two upperclassmen, senior MaryAnne Wood and junior Mary Shorkey. together they co-captained the team demonstrating fine Women's Cross Country MSC OPP 38 Kutztown 21 15 Messiah 46 27 Juniata 28 25 Franklin Marshall 30 33 Juniata 22 31 Shippensburg 25 20 York 36 20 Gettysburg 37 Lebanon Valley Invitational 6th place Kutztown Invitational 3rd place Shippensburg Invitational 4th place PSAC 11th place NCAA Regionals 14th place EAIAW 4th place leadership qualities. All of the remaining members were underclassmen. Victories included meets against Messiah. Gettysburg. Franklin and Marshall. York, and .Juniata The Juniata meet held on October 9 proved to be an exciting one as our Lady Harriers won the meet by only one point Losses Included Kutztown. Shippensburg. and the October 13 meet with Juniata Other meets highlighting the season included the Lebanon Valley Invitational where the women finished in sixth place, the Lady Bear Invitational where they finished third, and the Shippensburg Invitational in which they placed fourth They finished thirteenth at the NCAA regionals held in the Poconos and came Into fourth position at the Eastern AIAW regionals held in Worchstcr. Massachusetts. At the PSAC championships held on October 23 they finished twelfth Individually. Shorkey and freshman Nancy Tang Yuk shared the number one position throughout the season Shorkey finished third at the Eastern AIAW regionals with Tang Yuk close behind in sixth place Tang Yuk held the home course record with a 19:57 clocking for the 5000 meter course. Coach Keith White stated. "For a young team they had a very successful season and will have a bright future." Anne Riley Front Row: Mary McAndrew, Mary Shorkey-Captain. Nancy Tang-Yuk. Mary Donlln. MaryAnn Wood-Captain. Back Row: Bridget Corry. Elaine Perch. Sue Ingram. Coach White. Kim Googins, Deb Wilson. Rose Boegli. — Photo by Bowers Studio. Cross Country 77Tough opponents leave young team to a season of sticking it out Slate. Kutztown Stale, and Bloomsburg State Trenton's team was the defending Division III National champs in the NCAA They had defeated the 'Ville 5-0 Kutztown intimidated the Marauders on October 2 in a 3 0 shut out and Bloomsburg was the defending champions of the AIAW. beating the women 5-0 Highlights of the season included having the honor of playing the Franklin and Marshall team, ranked third in the nation, and obtaining a victory over Shippensburg. "Beating Ship 1 0 was very Important," stated Coach Sandra Peters She also commented that both schools have similar programs and attract the same type of students The victory goal was provided by Diane Bspenshade who scored the point on a penalty stroke Coach Peters summed up the season by stating. "We did not have a winning season but we did have a positive one We learned a lot about ourselves and our program " Victoria Graves Engrossed In her thoughts. Dina Geracimous stares onto the playing field. — Photo by Johnna Plnney You've heard of musical chairs? Well, how about musical fields? That's what the women's field hockey team seemed to play this year because Brooks Field, used full time by the team from late August thru November, was under reconstruction During their summer camp, which began on August 22 and ended a week later, the ladies practiced and drilled on the soccer field located by Pucillo Gymnasium When the semester began the ladies were then moved to Stayer Field where they held their games and practices They had moved off the soccer field because the soccer team needed it. Their season ended with a 5-8 1 record The returning team had lost five outstanding players to graduation in the previous year and many yo ing players were introduced Outstanding talent on this year's squad were co-captains Mary Dragonette and Lon Van-Note. Diane Espenshade and Kelly Roberts The toughest opponents Included Trenton MSC Varsity Field Hockey OPP 0 Messiah 1 2 Indiana 0 3 Slippery Rock 1 0 Gettysburg 0 1 Elizabethtown 2 3 Glassboro 2 0 Kutztown 3 1 Shippensburg 0 0 West Chester 2 1 East Stroudsburg 3 0 Bloomsburg 5 2 Franklin Marshall 3 4 Lebanon Valley 3 Hockey Face Lift Brooks Field, which, is normally trampled upon by the womens athletic department during their hockey and lacrosse seasons, un derwent a major operation during the summer months of 1982 A "face lift" was performed Completion of the task was reached in mid autumn to the tune of $68,040. Plans to rebuild the field began to form in 1981. and by May 10. 1982 the shovels had been dug into the dirt The center of the field received sod and the outlying areas were seeded According to the Director of the Physical Plant. Mr Donald Stollenwerk. "Several kinds of grass were utilized, with Kentucky Bluegrass comprising seventy percent of the mix.” There were two main reasons for rebuilding Brooks Field "We couldn't grow grass on it because of the compaction, and the drainage was poor,” stated Stollenwerk. “This posed a hazard to students using the field ” He also noted that the field had last been rebuilt twenty years ago Tammy Fritz Under construction to Improve drainage system is Brooks Field used by Women’s Hockey and Women's Lacrosse teams. The field was completed in late autumn. — Photo Courtesy Public RelationsDuring a lime oul in ihe game against Ship-pensburg. Paula Genu and Co-Captain Mary Dragonette discuss plays with Coach Peters. — Photo by Llta Schorr Striding up the field to steal the ball from a Ship-pensburg player is Kelly Roberts. She was one of the outstanding players featured in this years squad. — Photo by Lisa Schorr Conversing with her players at the sidelines. Coach Sandra Peters keeps an eye on the action against Elizabethtown College. — Photo by Johnna Pinney Front Row: Maryanne Ormsby. Co-captains Mary Dragonette and Lori Van Note. Becky Grady. Second Row: Kelly Roberts, Lori Wiltshire. Cheryl Sell. Carolyn Czarneckl. Michelle Horvath. Third Row: Dee Utz (trainer), Terry Clark. Dina Geracitnous. Kelly McNeill. Pam Craun, Paula Geno. Back Row: Sandra Peters (coach), Robin McClurken (trainer), Coleen Sieg. Deanna Warrick. Diane Espenshade. Mary Coldten (trainer). —• Photo by Bourrs Studio Hockey 79Cheerleading squad treats spectators to a little action on Pop. enthusiasm gymnastic ability, dedication, and a cheerful smile were five key characteristics displayed by the varsity cheerleaders. Eighteen men and women comprised the squad, which was under the fine leadership of senior Deanne Waniner They had a very busy year They performed at varsity football games, men's varsity basket ball, and varsity wrestling matches where their exciting sideline action never allowed a dull moment They also participated In the Homecoming Parade. Preparing for sporting events required many hours of practice. Their dedication began to show back in August as they gathered at the 'Ville for four days of cheerleading camp The experience of camp was not all fun and games. They worked vigorously morning, noon, and night to refine cheers, practice pyramid formations and partner stunts, and obtain unity within the squad Their hard work prevailed throughout the semester Twice a week they gathered at PudUo Gymnasium to get ready for upcoming games They received most of their support from the Marauder Marching Unit and Greek organisations Cheering for the junior varsity football team, the men's junior varsity basketball team, and Performing before the large Homecoming crowd are Johanna Shearer and Tony Audino. The co-ed squad performed a variety of stunts on the sidelines to entertain the crowds. — Photo by Jason Fox Front Row: Janlne Susan. Second Row: Kimberly Sheckler. Sandra Fasnacht, Patti Harrison. Back Row: Maryann Turato. Angela Baltimore. Michele George, Brenda Klugh. Gina Virga. — Photo by Bouera Studio Front Row: Dave Riefsnyder. Lori Ulciynski. Rick Valdcvio, Rose Mingora. Janet Ammarell, Ken Griffith. Judy Vath. Tom Versprille. Back Row: Sue Srajna. Leo Wisniewski. Johanna Shearer. Tony Audino. Co-captains Deanne Warriner and Ed Foley. Todd Erb. Keli Sudock. Mike Pesarchik. Mary Anne Hanley. — Photo by Bowers Studio the side the women’s varsity basketball team were nine enthusiastic ladies who formed the junior varsity cheering squad Under the leadership of their captain Janine Susan they spent four hours a week going over cheers and working together as a squad They had formed their own style of cheering by combining the various techniques of cheering each girl brought with her from her high school Along with cheering, these girls had the responsibility of selling Marauder buttons at varsity football games Both squads worked hard promoting spirit at the 'Ville but experienced an atmosphere of apathy from the spectators Sheila Bucher 80 CheerleadersFrom the season’s successful beginning to its end, plagued by seven straight losses, the men’s basketball squad experiences a disappointing rollercoaster ride The men’s basketball team closed their season with a 10-15 season which was a four game improvement from the previous year, when they finished 6-17. Top players on this year’s team included 6'4" Bill Benner, a 1980 graduate of McCaskey High School He led the team in field goal per centage (52%). sconng (15.0) and rebounding (9.2) this season. He ranked third in rebounding In the PSAC's He also became the first MSC player in three years to be voted PSAC Player of the Week Coach Mike Carman said. "He's definitely our most consistent player" Glenn Bosshard. another outstanding player, tallied an average of 10 7 points per game while Mike Beard excelled in assists with 120 this season The team started off the season with a burst of victories as they downed Lebanon Valley 75-71 and York College 57-48. Their next three games against Kutztown. Cheyney and Bloomsburg marked their first three defeats of the season But the Marauders came back to outscore West Chester 81 75 In a close game they lost to Elizabethtown 57-58 During Christmas break the Marauders played seven games of which they won three Victories were over Spnng Garden 74-59. Slip pery Rock 84-75 and Lock Haven 78-72 In the Spring Garden game the ’Ville recovered from a 33-28 deficit at half-time Bosshard was high scorer with 17 points. The victory over Slippery Rock marked the Marauders seventh win of the season as they led the sconng throughout the game High scorer for Millers-ville was Benner with 17 points The third straight win was over Lock Haven The Marauders, who had the half-time lead, lagged behind in scoring In the second half With a slam dunk by Harold Hochstetler the team regained the lead Benner again led scoring with 26 points, marking his season high. Beard also achieved a season high with 11 assists The four losses during Christmas break were to California State, a game which ran into overtime. Mount St Mary's, which proved to be a dose one as the Mount pulled out a four point win in the last minute of the game. Mansfield, who outshot the Marauders; and East Stroudsburg, which took the lead In the second half, winning 74-67 Stated Garman. ”1 think we really Improved offensively during these games but our defense had some breakdowns." Saturday. January 29 marked "DeHart Recognition Day” as the Marauders played Shippensburg in a packed Pucillo gymnasium They sunk Shippensburg 70-66 as Steve Bren- nan led with 22 points This put the Marauders 2-5 in the conference. That exciting victory proved to be their last one. ruining their hopes for a 500 season, as they were defeated by seven teams. East Stroudsburg. Mansfield, and Shippensburg all took home large victories The Bloomsburg match proved to be a close one however, as the Huskies (17-8. 9-3) slid by with only a 73-71 victory. At the half. Bloomsburg led 34-33 During the second half. Benner tied the score, but the Huskies came nght back with only 1 10 left in the game The Marauders tied the game 69-69 thanks to Bosshard It still wasn't enough to deter the Huskies as they scored three more points while MSC only scored two more thus ending a close game. The game against Kutztown (9-15. 4-8) proved to be a disappointing one as the Golden Bears scored a 74-57 victory. Kutztown took an 18-9 lead early In the game which the Marauders were never able to overcome Second-ranked Cheyney State, with an Im pressive 21-3, 11-2 season, defeated the Marauders 81-65. By halftime they led 41-26 due to some Millersville turnovers. Brennan's shots narrowed the Cheyney lead to only ten points early in the second half but it wasn't enough to hold back the Wolves. MSC Men’s Basketball OPP 75 Lebanon Valley 71 57 York 48 59 Kutztown 68 48 Cheyney 73 61 Bloomsburg 67 81 West Chester 75 57 Elizabethtown 58 80 California 86 74 Spring Garden 59 84 Slippery Rock 75 78 Lock Haven 72 75 Mansfield 79 67 East Stroudsburg 74 70 Shippensburg 66 78 East Stroudsburg 93 67 Mansfield 77 89 Shippensburg 111 71 Bloomsburg 73 57 Kutztown 74 65 Cheyney 81 59 West Chester 75 Facing Bloomsburg for the second lime this season. Glenn Bosshard. averaging 10.7 points per game this season, aims for ihe hoop. Bosshard’s efforts tied this game at 69 all In the fourth quarter. The Huskies earned the victory in the end as the final score reached 71-73. — Photo by Gary Ebersole 82 Men’s BasketballThe last game of the season was played against West Chester (18-6. 9-4) who defeated the Marauders 75-59 The 'Vtlle never got the lead despite a basket by Benner, tieing the score 28-28 at the end of the first half With 3:50 remaining, the Rams charged ahead and won the game The season may not have ended on a winning streak but the team had improved According to Garman. "I'm really happy about our performance this year We’ve had some big wins-the kids deserve It They have worked hard all season.” Victoria Graves Front Row: Jerome Powell —Mgr., Bill Southward-Coach. Mike Garman —Coach. Jim Walters—Mgr. Back Row: Mike Beard, Joe Horst. Brian Smoot. Scott Spald. Steve Hollingsworth. Harold Hochstetler. Bill Benner. Kerry Kinord. Glenn Bosshard, Steve Brennan. Chris Duffin. — Photo by Bowers Studio “Going for two" Is Brian Smoot during the home game against Kuutown. With a final score of 57-74. it was the Golden Bears who attained the victory. — Photo by Gary Ebersole Intensely eyeing his men during their close game against Bloomsburg is Coach Mike Garman. Garman had served as the men's junior varsity coach for the past two years. — Photo by Gary Ebersole After 26 years DeHart passes on the towel Long-time basketball coach Richard DeHart announced his retirement as coach and his intentions to return to full-time teaching on Wednesday. September 15. 1982 In his 26 years of coaching. DeHart attained a .521 winning percentage consisting of 322 games A graduate of West Virginia. DeHart began coaching In 1957. That year his team won the State Teachers College Conference title and he received the Lancaster County Sports Writer's and Sports Caster's Award In 1958 the team won the title again DeHart's teams won the NAIA District 19 championship for three consecutive years. 1966-1968 In 1981. DeHart was honored Relaxing at the banquet held in his honor is Richard DeHart. After coaching the men's basketball team for 26 years, DeHart announced his retirement from the position this year. — Photo by Jason Fox for his 25 years of coaching Upon his resignation from coaching. DeHart said. "I feel very lucky for the opportunity to have coached at Millersvtlle for the past 26 years However, it is time to look for other challenges ” For the 1982-83 season Mike Garman served as interim head coach Garman. a graduate of Hempfield High School and Kentucky Wesleyan College, had coached at Me-Caskey and Cocahco High Schools and ser ved as the junior varsity coach for Millersville’s team the previous two yeats As head coach. Garman stressed tough defense, hustle and desire on a team with no seniors and only three juniors He was assisted on the side lines by Bill Southward "I'm very glad to have had a chance to coach “ said Garman ‘‘I'm looking forward to coming back again next year " Vicfono Graves Men’s Basketball 83Bound at the waist by Paine’s powerful arm. another opponent is forced to the ground. — Photo by Barry Walton Showing no mercy to his opponent is freshman Bryan Buddock. Buddock was one of seven new-starting freshmen on the squad. — Photo by Barry Walton 84 WrestlingWith skill and precision the wrestlers move on the mats in hope of pinning for a winning In Its second season as a competitor in the NCAA Division I League, the wrestling team faced a level of competition which was. according to Coach Jerry Swope. "The toughest in the history of the school " Inexperience, along with the competition, determined the outcome of the 6-14 season. This year's team had seven new freshmen starting most of the time in seven of the ten weight classes. Swope felt there was a great deal of potential for these freshmen if they stayed with the team until they were seniors "I look for these seven freshmen to represent the school well in the next three years." Swope stated. The team also had a new face on the sidelines BarTy Smith, former head wrestling coach at Governor Mifflin High School in Shillington. was appointed assistant coach by Athletic Director Dr Gene Carpenter As Coach Jerry Swope's only assistant. Smith's biggest responsibility would be to teach techniques and motivation. According to Swope. "He Is very strong in the area of Gripping his opponent in a head lock is Hick Paine. The wrestlers finished this season with a 9-12 record. — Photo by Barry Walton motivation At the Belles Tournament held at Puclllo Gym. the team had a good showing, finishing sixth in a field of eighteen teams Senior John Meys finished first in the 150 lb. class and had the honor of being voted the Outstanding Wrestler of the tournament Mike Himsworth “The level of competition that the team faced was the toughest in the history of the school. ” Jerry Swope Coach finished second at heavyweight Joel Newman, at 167 lbs . and Dave Colostock. at 190 lbs both finished fourth The team also finished sixth at the University of Maryland Tour nament The Marauders opened their dual meet The opponent Is no match for ihe powerhouse senior Arlen Mumma. Mummi, captain of the squad, wrestled well in spite of injuries this year. — Photo by Barry Walton season on December 7 Because the team was young, there was a general lack of confidence One of the least admirable performances was against Shippensburg. In the opinion of Coach Swope, who said. "We should have beaten them without much difficulty." The team had some of their better matches against Rider College and the University of West Virginia, although they lost by one point in each match The team posted victories over York. Howard University. Salisbury. Elizabethtown. Kut town, and East Stroudsburg They also had the honor of playing the nationally ranked Nittany Lions of State College Unfortunately Penn State, picked up seven falls, and won 54 12 Seniors on this years team was Arlen Mum-mau and John Meys Mummau was the cap tain and a good team leader He worked hard and wrestled well but had some injuries Meys had an excellent dual meet season, however, he was beaten in elimination in the post season by Mummau Tammy Fritz MSC Wrestling OPP 14 Morgan 26 27 York 15 11 Lock Haven 40 41 Howard 10 21 Rider 22 11 Trenton 24 9 Pittsburgh 32 46 Salisbury 3 9 Cleveland 34 19 West Virginia 20 0 Penn State 54 36 Elizabethtown 12 9 Clarion 30 10 Bloomsburg 29 15 Shippensburg 22 10 West Chester 28 29 Kutztown 19 23 East Stroudsburg 20 4 Maryland 41 12 Temple Belles Tournament 5th place Maryland Tournament 6th place PSAC 6th place Eastern Wrestling League Tournament 8th place 27 From Row: Bryan Buddock, Mike Devlin. John Mey», Scott Lassen. Rick Paine, Scott Moisey. Back Row: Coach Barry Smith. Arlen Mummau. Rob Smith, Bill White. Mike Himsworth. Jeff Woodring. Dave Colestock. Dave Peirce. Craig Camasta, Joel Newman. Coach Jerry Swope. — Photo by Bou'ers Studio Wrestling 85In their first season competing in Division II, the women’s basketball team achieves a 17-4 record, making them MSC Women’s Basketball OPP 73 Kutztown 52 64 Gettysburg 55 77 F.asl Stroudsburg 65 50 Cheyney 69 97 California 60 65 Messiah 65 65 University of Pittsburgh 70 74 Philadelphia Textile 68 73 Gannon 62 62 East Stroudsburg 53 65 Bloomsburg 59 77 Lock Haven 61 81 Glassboro 39 82 Immaculala 59 74 Bloomsburg 60 74 Shippensburg 72 78 West Chester 57 87 Mansfield 51 57 Elizabethtown 72 47 P.S.A.C.s Slippery Rock 73 80 Edinboro 60 3rd place Remarkable' Thai's a word which described the Women's Varsity Basketball Squad It was their first season playing In the NCAA Division II Prior to the advancement, the ladies competed in Division III of AIAW This promotion involved two difficulties. First, the ladies faced tougher competition Second, only four mem bers of the team were returning varsity players This meant breaking seven new teammates onto the varsity rosters “The freshmen will be playing a major roll in the team s success. ” Ellen Schlegel Coach The four veterans included co-captains senior Darlene Newman and junior Amy Gip prtch. senior Ellen Satterfield and Shellic Bowie Under the direction of coach Ellen Schlegel. the combination of four old and seven new must have been a winning one as the ladies finished their 82-83 season with a 17-4 record. In Division II their record was 13-1 They finished third in the PSAC’s behind Slippery Rock and Cheyncy State, the champions this year This was an Improvement Last year in the PSAC's. the ladies took fourth place. Prior to their season's commencement. Coach Schlegel had the girls on a three week conditioning program which Included weightlifting. sprints, and distance running As their season neared, the ladies began preseason practices in Brooks Gym which lasted as long as two hours in duration Coach Schlegel commented. "We really have to pull it together to be successful this season ” She also added. "The freshmen will be playing a major role in this team's success." The season debut was held at Kulztown. There, the Marauders easily defeated the Golden Bears to bring home a 73-52 victory. The team headed to Gettysburg for their next game. They returned to the ‘Ville with the second victory of the season as they beat Gettysburg College 64-55 East Stroudsburg was the next opponent On their home court the Marauders defeated the Warrior women 77-65 The first loss handed to the ladies arrived as the Wolves of Cheyncy State packed Into town Cheyney. a Division I competitor, took to the hoops early In the game to win 64-50. Towering above the rest. Shellle Bowie the 6 I"ccnter. goes for the score against the Rock during the PSAC" , held at Millersville, Slippery Rock went on to hurl the Marauder a 47-73 defeat. — Photo by Gary Ebersole Darlene Newman led MillersviUc's shooting with 20 points and 19 rebounds This defeat was followed by a 97-60 romp over California State Ellen Satterfield, the only returning back guard on the squad gained seven steals in this victory Freshmen recruits Teni Turns and Colleen Dudek. along with Newman, all scored 14 points The sweet taste of victory was still to be savored as the ladies defeated Messiah 65-52 Gippnch highlighted this game with her 22 points on the board Shippensburg's Snowflake Classic was the next event on the squads calendar. Their opponents included University of Pittsburgh-Johnstown. the top ranked team in the nation in Division 111. Philadelphia Textile, and Gannon University. Pitt-Johnstown defeated the Marauders 70-65 while Textile and Gannon were each handed defeats by the 'Ville The scores were 74-68 and 72-63 respectively In the Textile romp Bowie, the 6'1" center, led the scoring with 25 points while Gipprich with 22 points led the scoring against Gannon As Pitt-Johnstown won the tournament Millersville won the consolation bracket Gipprich made first team All Tournament honors and Bowie received an Honorable Mention. The team traveled to East Stroudsburg to take on the Warriors once again They obtained another victory over them. 62-53. as they led the scoring throughout the game The Marauders attained another victory as they journeyed to Bloomsburg There they defeated the Huskies 65-54 Bowie led the scoring with 24 points The ladles hosted Lock Haven State in the next game. Lock Haven came on strong in the beginning but was no match for the powerful Marauders who defeated them 77-61 Bowie provided 31 points and Gipprich added 26 to the Marauder victory The team headed to the road again as they traveled to New Jersey. The opponent. Glassboro State, was slaughtered 81-39 by the Marauders The ladies had not finished their winning streak, however They pulled into lm-maculata College and left with a 82-59 victory Their victories continued to mount as the Marauders defeated Bloomsburg 74-60 and Shippensburg 74-72 The close win marked the ninth win in a row for the 'Ville In that game, with less than a minute remaining the 'Ville tied the score 72 all and then claimed the win ns Newman sank the winning shot with 33 seconds left on the clock The victories obtained over West Chester and Mansfield were not as difficult as the Ship win The scores were 78-57 and 87-51 respectively The PSAC's. held at Millersville. marked the next event on the busy calendar In the opening round, the Marauders fell prey to the Rock as Slippery Rock ended the 'Ville's 11Jostling against each other. Junior Anty Gipprirh and her opponent watch anxiously to see if the ball will drop Into the net. — Photo by Gory Ebersole Calculating her move carefully, freshman Coach Ellen Schlegel discusses some lips recruit Terri Turns prepares for the shot, with co-captain Amy Gipprich during the Turns was one of seven new members on the PSAC’s. The Marauders finished third squad. — Photo by Gory Ebersofe behind Slippery Kock and Cheyney.— Photo by Darrin Mann Women’s Basketball 87 game winning streak by hurling them a 47-73 defeat Newman led the Marauder scoring with 17 points The next day the ladles faced Edin-boro With Newman's 23 points and 15 rebounds along with freshmen Turn's 18 points and Dudek's ten points the Marauders bombed Edlnboro with a 80-60 defeat Satterfield's seven steals, four of which converted into Elizabethtown Hosting the game, the Marauders allowed the visiting team to take a 72-57 victory back with them Newman sum med up the season when she said "The bench has helped us a lot this season They are always behind us Our seven freshmen play more like upperclassmen " Victoria Graves Words of wisdom flow from the mouth of Coach Ellen Schlegel, She managed lo combine seven unexperienced players with only four returning women and produce a winning season. In Division II the team attained a 13-1 record. — Photo by Gary Ebenole “The bench has helped us a lot this season. Our freshmen play more like upperclassmen. ” Darlene Newman breakaway layups, also attributed to the win. Coach Schlegel said "I was really proud of the team We showed that we could bounce back from a tough loss " Millersville finished third in the PSAC's Newman led all players in the PSAC's with 40 points and 24 rebounds in two games The season closed with a game against Darting towards the opponent, freshman Cindy Davis keeps a close watch on the ball during the PSAC’s held at Millersville. This marked the ladies first season playing in NCAA Division II. — Photo by Gary Ebenole 88 Women’s Basketball Front Row: Sue Garvey. Coleen Sieg. Jennifer North. Ellen Satterfield, Cindy Davis. Janlne Feaster. Back Row: Mariann Connelly. Amy Gip-prich. Darlene Newman. Shelly Bowie, Terri Turn . Colleen Dudek. — Photo by Bowers Studio With an attentive ear to Coach Schlegel's advice during a time out, freshman Jennifer North gets refreshed via the water bottle She played In the PSAC's for the first time this year. — Photo by Darrin Mann Darlene Departs Darlene Newman, a graduate of Pot-tstown High School had reached the end of her Marauder basketball career and was planning her future following graduation The 6’I" player in the forward position on the court had been a four year starter on the squad Last year she was the Best Offensive Player Award recipient and led the team in scoring per game This year she was co-captain of the squad and led the team in rebounding, with 12.2 points per game, and steals as she gained 30 this season. She also acquired the largest total of rebounds in the league this season When asked what the highlight of her career had been she recalled. “It has to be going to the Nationals last year and making the All-National team." According to teammate and co-captain Amy Gipprich, “She is a very exciting player to watch ” This year’s team was the best of the four she'd played on according to Newman, because "we've gotten faster and faster and we don't depend on one player ” While the grad is not sure whether she will continue to pursue basketball as a career, she may be on the side lines of a court, coaching Victoria Graves Presenting roses and an award to Darlene Newman for being the first woman basketball player to attain 1000 points, college president Dr. Joseph Caputo poses for a photo with the star. — Photo by Darrin Mann Women’s Basketball 89With the team's 3-4 season and Henry’s qualifying for the nationals, it's no wonder the women’s swimming and diving team is making waves With Adel Ruszak coaching ihe swimmers, and diving Coach John Apple, the womens' swimming and diving team ended its dual meet season with an even record of 4 4 They established themselves on February 15. when they beat Elizabethtown 76-62 Freshmen comprised half the team while Lisa Slenn had the distinction of being the only senior Tri-captains of this years team were Slenn. and juniors Colleen Henry and Kelly Handley Henry went to the NCAA Division II nationals held in Long Beach California where she competed in the one and three meter diving events She placed 34th in the one meter and 39th in the three meter This year marked the third season in which Henry had qualified to compete at nationals While none of the members of the 1982-83 squad became All-Americans as some past team member's had. there were a few bright spots during their season Laurie Fantazier. a powerful freshman on the team, broke the 200 yard freestyle record with a time of 2 07 13 and proved to be the highest scorer on the team this season A consistent diver, scoring sevens and eights most often. Henry attained an outstanding score of nine at a home meet against Lock Haven She also broke two diving records this season during the Lock Haven meet In the one meter she got 222 10 points and in the three meter she received 258.75 points which was over 40 points better than the old three meter record At the PSAC Championship held at West Chester State College, the ladies finished In eighth place with 66 points Henry proved to be the only individual winner for Millersville there The 800 yard freestyle relay team of Gwyn MacMurray. Fantazier, Louise Plunkett and Laura Snyder finished sixth Sue Kienlen. Pam Edwards. Fantazier. and Anne Riley swam the 200 and 400 yard freestyle relays finishing seventh and eighth respectively. Snyder. Edwards. MacMurray swam the 400 yard medley relay, finishing tenth Individually at States. Riley qualified for the 100 and 500 yard freestyles; the 50. 100. and 200 yard butterfly, and the 200 yard breast stroke Fantazier swam the 50. 100. 200. and 500 yard breaststroke MacMurray swam the 100 and 200 yard butterfly. Plunkett also swam the 100 yard butterfly while Keinlen swam the 100 yard freestyle The divers. Kelly. Buchanan. Diane Vaughn. Kathy Munchel. and Henry, all competed at states. Teams defeated by Millersville this season in eluded York College. Elizabethtown College. Lock Haven, and Hood College The ladles of the ‘Ville lost to East Stroudsburg, Towson Recording her team's individual progress, swimming coach Adele Ruszak required the girls earn a certain amount of points in order to receive a varsity letter. — Photo by Darrin Mann State University. Trenton State College, and Indiana University of Pennsylvania Along with practicing and competing the team conducted a swlm-a-thon to benefit Cystic Fibrosis and their teams’ scholarship fund and sold chances for a basket of mun-chies. Coach Ruszak summed up the season by saying. "Different goals were met this year The women had to earn points In order to receive a letter, that was an additional motivator for them besides earning a place to go to states and or nationals " Anne Riley With a perfected stroke this swimmer speeds down the lane. The team closed their season with a 4-4 record. — Photo by Dan Miller MSC Women's Swimming OPP 52 Indiana 97 61 Trenton State 88 57 East Stroudsburg 83 85 Lock Haven 54 66 Towson 71 83 York 64 76 Elizabethtown 62 Gliding through the water using the breaststroke this tired swimmer approaches the finish. Fellow-teammate Anne Riley qualified for the 200 yard breaststroke at state competition. — Photo by Dan Miller 90 SwimmingPracticing relays at Puctllo Pool is a daily event for the team. Along with regular practices and competitions. the team also conducted a swim-a-thon to benefit cystic fibrosis and their team's scholarship fund. — Photo by Darrin Mann Heading towards the end of the lane this team member makes the breaststroke look easy. The ladies competed in freestyle relays, medley relays, and Individual events including the butterfly, freestyle, and the breaststroke. — Photo by Darrin Mann 11 Front Row: Susie Kienlen, Capt. Colleen Henry. Capt. Lisa Slenn, Capt. Kelly Handley. Diane Vaughn. Second Row: Kathy Munchel. Elena Kirkpatrick. Kelli Buchanan. Tammy Slump. Rose Griffin. Leigh Ann Scheppman. Third Row: Teresa Riedel. Sandy Henlse. Deb Keiser. Laurei Fanta ier, Anne Riley. Mgr. Leslie Usavage. Diving Coach John Apple. Back Row: Meaghan Jennings. Laura Snyder. Pam Edwards. Louise Plunkett. Gwyn MacMurray, Head Coach Adele Rus ak. — Photo by Bourrs Studio Performing at Pucillo Pool is Colleen Henry. Her diving talent took her all the way to Long Beach. California where she competed in the NCAA Division II Nationals. This marked her third season qualifying to compete at nationals — Photo by Darrin Mann ‘ ZO iAs the number of athletic clubs on campus multiplies. all students have to do to get involved in the one they like is name their game A newcomer formed In the club ranks a! the 'Ville this year, thanks to the interest of a number of students With Stan Kabacinski as advisor and senior busmess administration major Gregg Kleiber as coach, the POWERLIFTING CLUB became a reality There were 26 lifters in the organization, of which only one was a female. The club faced its first test of strength on October 30 at the Delaware County Natural Power Lifting Open. Only four members competed there because the learn was so young that many members were not ready for competition yet Those four lifters did well Bob DiAntonio placed second and set four new Millersville records in the 275 lb weight class. Jim Robinson. In his first com petition ever, placed fourth in the 242 lb weight class. John Fedon set an MSC bench record in the 198 lb weight class, while Greg Klolber placed fourth in that same weight class At the Regional Qualifications held In New Jersey. junior Stacy Elliot set four women's powerlifting records The club also competed In the East Stroudsburg Christmas Classic this year Busy training on the balcony of Pucillo Gym this year were the members of the GYMNASTIC CLUB, another young athletic club According to coach Steve Ward "the club has about 15 members, most of which are women " They concentrated on their flexibility and strength exercises, During competitions the women participated In four events which in- cluded the vault, bars. beam, and floor exercises The men competed in events such as the vault, rings, parallel bars, high bar. and pummel horse Another coed club, the 100 MILE CLUB, had been In existence since 1974 Members of this club recorded the amount of miles they had completed weekly and placed them at the athletics office in Pucillo If. by the end of the semester, they had reached a total of 100 miles they were awarded tee shirts Busy practicing in Pucillo pool during weekday afternoons was the WATERPOLO CLUB The conference in which the six year old club participated was reorganized this year into a varsity league and a club league. Millersville was placed in the club league There, this season they faced such competitors as Army. Cornell. Penn State. Queens. West Virginia, and Temple Under the leadership of co-captalns Brian and Keith Barnes for the men's Overpowered by the opponent, a Marauder rugger tries to maintain possession of the ball Highlighting their spring season was their match with Franklin and Marshall where they won 18-8. — Photo by Dan Miller Bursting past the opponent while clenching the ball is Dan Takoushlan, It was through Takoushian's efforts that the club was formed in 1981. — Photo by Dan Miller team and co-captains Beth Raver and Laura Snyder for the women's team, the club finished a busy season The men traveled to the Naval Academy at Annapolis. Md. and played Mont-Clatr State. Navy and Northern Virginia The women traveled to Towson to compete with Towson's ladles The season ended for the club with the first annual Spring Watcrpolo Classic 92 Clubsheld at Puclllo Gym during the last weekend in April There the men beat Temple and West Virginia but lost to Slippery Rock The women beat Towson but lost to Ohio State and Temple The WOMENS POWER VOLLEYBALL CLUB coached by LaVernc Hauck and Gabe Restrepo. finished their third season this year Despite a late start at Brooks Gym where they developed conditioning and club practices this fall, they had a fair season In their first game Extending his arm to defend the goal is goalie Scot! Long. This year the club held its first Annual Spring Walerpolo Classics at Puclllo Pool. — Photo by Dan Miller against Franklin Marshall the Marauders were victorious in one out of three games The INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS CLUB had been in existence for six years. The club's members included all women who participated in the Intercollegiate athletics at Millersvllle While the club did not engage in competition it did a lot of work for the Athletic department The members served as counter girls at the concession stands during football and basketball games, as hostesses' for the PSAC cham pionships. and as timers for the swimming and track teams This social club, under the leadership of its officers Paula Geno (president). Meryl Dragonette (vice-president). Lon VanNote (treasurer) and Darlene Newman (secretary) held a “get acquainted" picnic for the group and went to see Scream in the Dark With Mrs. Trout and Coach Schlegel as advisors, the club allowed members to pull together to support each other in their athletic pursuits at MSC Three popular men's clubs included LACROSSE. RUGBY and ICE HOCKEY Ice Hockey was the oldest of the three, formed In 1972 As a member of the Delaware Valley Collegiate Association, the club played schools such as Academy of Nero Church. Delaware County Community College. Penn State-Ogontz. LaSalle College. St Joseph's. Temple University, and Glassboro State College this season. The club practiced on the Hershey Park arena during weeknights under the guidance of coach Fred Amedley Faculty advisors for the club included Dr Tom Grecco and Dr Richard Kettering Extra effort was demonstrated by goal tender Mike Rishell. offensive players Bill Loofl and John Rodgers, and defensive men Dennis Stinson and Tony Pack. The MEN'S LACROSSE CLUB brought their season to a close with a 14-1 romp over Juniata College on Stayer field This proved to be the Marauders highest point total of the season Their season began with practices on Satur day mornings after the semester break in Puctllo gym As spring approached, they moved onto Stayer field for their daily afternoon drills There they also battled their home games Their record this season was 4-6 They played Lebanon Valley. Mt Saint Mary’s. Colgate, and Harrisburg’s club The Harrisburg club, previously unbeaten, was defeated by Millersvllle 8-6 Under the direction of advisor Dr. Edward Thomson, outstanding players in this years club included co-captain Tim Snook. Randy Adams and Scott Allison Bill Devine. Jim Lake. Tak Papariello and Steve Algeo also had a good season The RUGBY CLUB, concluded its second season this year The club, under the leadership of captain Dan Takoushian. played Its home games on the field located behind Puclllo gym The season proved to be a difficult one as the club lost to Penn State 38-13. Ship pensburg 15-8. and Marple Old Boys club 23 7 They beat Franklin Marshall 18-8 The players to watch this year Included Paul McNamara. Tom Tracy. Wayne Wilson. Pat Tut ner. and Dan Takoushian Victoria Grave Trying to gain possession of the ball, a member of the laCrosse Club )abs the opponent. The club finished Us spring season with a 4-6 record — Photo courtesy of SNAPPER Clubs 93Supporting his graceful partner. Tina Simpson, in the male female duet routine Is Bill Henderson. This year the Dolphins' water show was Synching In Foreign Waters. — Photo by Darrin Mann Demonstrating a new routine to her teammates is Martha Moore. The ladies competed three limes this year with their water show. At states they finished first, at Regionals second, and at Nationals they placed fifth. — Photo by Darrin MannPutting on a synchronized swimming show that could take first at states requires that all the members of the team pool together The synchronized swimming team commonly known as "the Dolphins” finished a successful season. Twenty-one hard working team members aided in the 33rd annual Dophins Show production under the direction of Coach Practicing at Pucillo Pool, two members of the Dolphins rehearse their routine for the water show. This year the production marked the organization's 33rd annual performance. — Photo by Darrin Mann Julie Bowers. Using a combination of humorous pool side actors and a group of International folk dancers to compliment the In-pool routines, the Dolphins called this years show "Synching In Foreign Waters " It featured slave girls and two mummies dancing to the tune of 'King Tut' and a routine to the theme from ‘Star Wars' which featured swimmers in white body suits performing under black lights to create the illusion of space Also highlighted was the duet by Beth Front Row: Tina Simpson. Catherine Shorkey, Beth Raver. Second Row: Jamie Stauffer. Jane Mcrkle. Carol Winward. Judy Crowley. Back Row: Fay Hiltebeitel. Donna Krezanosky. Barbara Mowrcr, Debra Hoke. Coach Julia Bowers. — Photo by Bowers Studios Complimenting their In-pool routine, the Dolphins used the International Folk Dancers at pool side. Preparations for this year's show began in September. — Photo by Darrin Mann Raver and Carol Winward who. according to SNAPPER Sports Editor Lou Gill, “moved so gracefully it seemed almost effortless" Preparations for the show began In September The public performances were held from February 23 to 26 They competed three times with their show At States, held at Swarthmore. the Dolphins outscored Swarthmore by 64 points to take first place from the hosting team. At Eastern Regionals. held at University of Pennsylvania, sophomore Raver and senior Winward placed second and third respectively in figure competition on the senior level. In solos. Winward placed first and Raver placed second At Nationals also held at Swarthmore College, Mlllersvllle earned 45 points to finish fifth behind big schools such as University of Arizona. Michigan and the champions of Ohio State Individually. Winward swam to a fourth place finish in solo competition According to coach Bowers. Winward. "Swam beautfifully " The duet of Raver and Winward look sixth place Anne Riley Discussing some routine changes with one of the members is coach Julia Bowers. Bowers was very pleased with the honors the girls gained. — Photo by Darrin Mann Moving to the music of King Tut. Judy Crowley makes her way to the edge of the diving board. This marked her third year on the team. — Photo by Darrin Mann Dolphins 95Lining their arrows up with the target, the archers aim to match eye to eye MSC Women's Archery OPP 1036 Glassboro 681 1036 Atlantic Community 575 960 East Stroudsburg 1209 960 Stevens Institute 266 1047 James Madison 1611 1047 East Stroudsburg 1225 MSC New Jersey States 2nd place Regionals 4th place Philadelphia Invitational Pennsylvania States 4th place Men's Archery OPP 1443 Glassboro 1186 1443 Atlantic Community 1365 1356 East Stroudsburg 1387 1356 Stevens Institute 1066 1543 James Madison 1641 1543 East Stroudsburg 1426 MSC New Jersey States 1st place Regionals 2nd place Philadelphia Invitational Pennsylvania States 2nd place Coed Archery OPP 1872 Glassboro 1349 1872 Atlantic Community 1466 1701 East Stroudsburg 1819 1701 Stevens Institute 978 1773 James Madison 2205 1773 East Stroudsburg 1835 New Jersey States 1st place Regionals 3rd place Philadelphia Invitational Pennsylvania States 4th place Front Row: Deanne Bowers, Lori Bogart, Beth Lilly, Honan Bitar. Debra Enders. Donna Rosen berry. Back Row: James Westmoreland, Alan Richard. James Becker. Carl Petticoffer, Coach Julia Bowers. Andy Hoffman. — Photo by Bowers Studio 96 Archcry Following through after leasing the arrow go. Andy Hoffman watches to see where it has landed. The men's team had an exciting season as they received fust place at New Jersey States and second place at both Regionals and the Philadelphia Invitational Pennsylvania States. — Photo by Darrin Mann In Its third year the archery team had a 9-6 record, beating Glassboro State. Atlantic Com munity. and Stevens in mens, womens, and mixed, and losing to East Stroudsburg and James Madison There had been a proposal to drop archery as a varsity sport in the 83-84 year It was presented to the Student FacultyAthletic Committee, and they voted in favor of keeping the team Returning from last year's team for the men were Alan Richard. Tim Barnes, and Andy Hoffman. Richard, a senior, wasn't able to compete last year after injuring his shooting fingers. He was. according to Coach Julia Bowers, the top man on the team He shot eight qualifying scores for nationals: only one was needed to qualify Barnes, also a senior, had some problems this year but had corrected them and was also going to nationals Hoffman shot with the team for the first time last year and had improved his scores this year Two new prospects this year were Jim Becker and James Westmoreland Becker had had some previous experience as a hunter, and Westmoreland, shooting for the team for the first time this year, was very strong Returning for the women were Beth Lilly and Donna Rosenberry. who both shot for the first time last year and whose scores were coming along. Lori Bogart and Deanne Bowers were in their first seasons. Against Glassboro State and Atlantic Community. Becker led the squad with a score that set a new school record and qualified him for nationals. Deb Enders also qualified for nationals. At the New Jersey States, the team competed in the Out of State Division The men were first with individual finishes by Richard in first. Becker second. Westmoreland fourteenth and Barnes nineteenth. The women finished second to East Stroudsburg with Deb Enders third. Rosenberry fourth. Lilly sixth, and Bowers ninth. The mixed team finished first. At the Atlantic City Classic Reglonals held in Convention Hall the team competed against thirteen other schools The men placed second, the women fourth, and the mixed team third. The men’s and mixed team's placing qualified the team for nationals At the Philadelphia Invitational, the men finished second to James Madison, and the women and the mixed team both finished fourth Individual finishers were Richard in sixth and Becker in eighth for the men. and Rosenberry in eighth for the women The final tournament of the season was held at James Madison University The men placed second with Richard taking fifth place. Becker eighth, Barnes tenth. Lilly fourteenth, and Bowers fifteenth The mixed team also finished third The team was well-represented in the nationals this year at Colorado Springs Richard. Becker. Barnes, Hoffman. Lilly. Rosenberry. and Bogart competed there Tommy Fntg Taking ihelr marks. Millcrsville archers Join their opponents on the line during a tournament. — Photo by Dorrin Mann Archery 97Finishing their season with a respectable record the men’s track team proves that they are The track and field team closed thetr dual meet season 6-4 Their schedule began with a meet against last year's conference champions, Shippensburg State College, who beat Millers-vilie 92-62 by winning 12 of the 18 events "Two of the events were very close." said coach Larry Warshawsky. “We lost the 400 meter relay by three one-hundredths of a second, and the 1600 meter relay by three tenths of a second." Joe Aiken was the only double event winner for MiDersville as he leaped 6'8" in the high jump and 46'5" in the triple jump Winners also Included sophomore Carlton Bleiler who received first and second place for a 146' discus toss and a 45' chuck of the shot put In the 100 meter spnnt Bruce Mannon won first place with a time of 10:71 while Scott Lyons won the 200 meter sprint with a 22.84 time Bill King and Erik Steudel tied with a time of 14 46 to win the 5000 meter run In their next meet, the Marauders beat Alfred University who scored 51 points and Philadelphia Textile who scored 20 points. With a whopping 118 points, they captured 15 of the 18 events' Aiken, the legendary Marauder jumper, won in the 110 meter hurdles. the long jump and the high jump With his 6'10W leap in the high Jump he established a new school record The 400 meter relay also went to Millersville as the squad of Bob Lefever. Mark Heffelfinger. Lyons and Mannon won in a time of 43:7 In the 1600 meter Lyons. Lefever. Dave Barrow and Rod Jackson attained the victory Millersville also won the 100 and 200 meter sprints as Mannon finished with a time of 11:1. In the steeple chase. Millersville won first and second place as Kevin Gohn and Brian Oberholtzer dashed to the finish line. In the 1500 meter event Doug MacNeil passed team mate King to nab the 'Ville's victory. In the 500 meter Millersville claimed first, second, and third place as Steudel. Koons. and MacNeil bolted over the finish line in that order Millersville also claimed first place in the pole vault due to Kwang Lee, the javelin throw by Greg Hess and the discus throw by Bleiler The 400 meter run went to Rod Jackson and the 400 in termediate hurdles event landed Dave BarTow a first place honor Another exciting event in the men's track and field season, also occurring in Blemesder-fer Stadium, was the 5th Annual Metric Relay Meet where Millersville captured seven events Taking off from Ihe starting block. Bruce Mannon concentrates on the asphault ahead of him. Mannon won the 100 meter sprint with a time of 10:71 in the meet against Shippensburg. — Photo by Darrin Mann Outstanding Marauder performance included the 4x 1500 relay team of Matt Fritz. John King, and MacNeil whose time was 16:31.2. beating last years record set by Shippensburg with a time of 16:33.8. Koons took the 10.000 meter run with a time of 32.27 In the 3000 meter steeple chase, freshman Greg Beagle attained the victory with a time of 9:33 The 400 meter intermediate hurdles event was also won by the 'Vllle as freshman Barrow crossed the finish line with a time of 54.1 Millersville also took the shot put relay due to the throws of Bleiler and Russ Baker which totaled 85.8 meters With a com blncd distance of 102.9 meters Millersville also captured the javelin due to the fine throws of sophomore Todd Erb and Hess Temple proved to be a tough competitor this year as the 'Vilte only took home one first place It belonged to Aikens who won the high jump with a 6'8" leap Outstanding effort was demonstrated by javelin thrower Erb who achieved a 2nd place honor with a 185' distance and to Bleiler who received second place for his discus throw of 145' Beagle and Gohn who ran 9:30.2 and 9:31.7 respectively finished in third and fourth place. Individually this season, King qualified for the 10.000 meter run and the 5000 meter run in the NCAA Division Championships. Victoria Graves Men’s Track and Field MSC OPP 62 Shippensburg 92 119 Alfred 51 119 Philadelphia Textile 20 127 Trenton 23 73 Kutztown 80 73 Lock Haven 6 78 East Stroudsburg 86 78 Chcyney 27 70 Bloomsburg 26 70 West Chester 86 Towson Invitational 5th place PSAC 5th place 98 Track ) Making his way around the track. Bill King slept up his pace as teammate Erick Steudel approaches quickly. King qualified for the 10.000 meter run and the 5,000 meter tun In the NCAA Division Championship. — Photo by Ken Myrbach Legs tensed for the landing. Karl Heydt gets ready to hit the sand. Heydt helped the team finish their season with a 6-4 record. — Photo courtesy of SNAPPER Track 99From Row: Pamela Meyer—Mgr.. Scott Lyons. Bill King. Troy McEIhrnny, Erik Strudel. Tom Faust. Tom McCarthy. Ross Reed. Dave Shannon. Russell Baker. Coach Kuhns. Second Row: Elizabeth Miller —Mgr., Kristen Hawkins—Mgr., Mark Heffelfinger. Bob LeFever. Bruce Mannon, Eric Strous. David Lynch. Mitchell Bauer. Greg Hess. Brian Oberholtzer, Anthony Walker. Jack Blackman. Third Row: Bill Kocher. Karl Heydt, J. D. Miller. Denver Wilson. Carlton Bleiler. Todd Erb. Doug MacNeal. Kevin Gohn. Stephen Koons. Jerry Kreisher, Coach Kane Fourth Row: Rodney Jackson. Michalr Sepoonski. Mark Greener. David Barrow. Andrew Moxey. Bernard Kelly. Warren Palre. Scott Wagner. Neil Greener. Mike Haston. Back Row: Matthew Fritz. Joe Aiken. Gregory Shultz. Ed Yee. Tom Meals. Tony Hake. Ed Umbrcll, Greg Beegle, John Campbell. Coach Fritz. Coach Warshawsky. — Photo By Bowers Studio Putting his back and his heart into it, Carlton Bleiler prepares to let go with the shot. He look second place at the Shippensburg meet when he hurled the shotput 45 feet. — Photo by Ken MyrbachPutting 18 new school records into the books this season, the women’s track and field team must be on the right track The women’s track and field team closed their 1983 season with a 2-4 record. This year marked the first one for the ladies as com petitors in Division II According to head coach Keith White. “The competition Is not actually tougher but the qualifying standards are " Cocaptaining this year's team were Joyce Van Ginhoven and Mary Shorkey The team set 18 new school records this season The first meet of the calendar was at home with Shippensbutg and Kutztown The Marauders lost both with respective scores of 52-68 and 52-61 In a meet held at Towson. Maryland, the ladies placed seventh out of 16 teams. The ladies then traveled to New Jersey to met with Glassboro State College This meet marked their first victory as they attained 63 points over their host who only scored 37.5 The Marauders meet with Messiah next, and lost 63-69 5 In close competition. At the Messiah Invitational the ladies placed third out of 11 teams Then, at a Tournament held at University of Delaware the ladles finished third out of five teams Opponents included St Joseph’s. Towson and Glassboro The next event on the calendar was the Albany State In vltatlonal. There, the ladies placed fifth out of 12 teams The ladies then hosted East Stroudsburg The Warriors went home with a huge victory as they defeated the Marauders 110-35. The ’Ville overcame that defeat as they went on to obtain a 35-13 victory over Lock Haven. At the Chatting with a friend. Joyce Van Ginhoven takes a breather during a practice. Van Ginhoven wav named the Outstanding Field Event Athlete, and also qualified for national competition. — Photo by Darrin Mann While stretching out before their event, three members of the women's track team psych each other up for the race ahead. This marked the first season that the team competed in Division II. — Photo by Ken Myrbach PSAC’s held at Indiana University of Pennsylvania the team finished fifth out of 13 teams. According to Coach White. “I’m pleased with our season We have a young team, mostly freshmen and sophomore oriented." A major strength of this years team rested with the long legs of Joyce Van Ginhoven who was named Outstanding Field Event Athlete at the PSAC’s. She also qualified for the Penn Relays. There, the runner qualified for the National Championships as she attained 4790 points In the Pentathalon VanGinhoven was one of the few Millersville runners to qualify for the Penn Relays. At the Eastern Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (EAIAW) she finished third in the high jump. At Nationals she qualified for high Jump, long jump. 400 meter hurdles and heptathlon This season Van Ginhoven set a new school record for the intermediate hurdles as she finished in 62 seconds Other key members of the team included Mary Shorkey and Anne Piefer Piefer finished first in javelin throw at the EAlAWs Nancy Tang Yuk also had a productive season as she “The competition is not actually tougher now that we have moved to Division II. but the qualifying standards are. ” Keith White Coach finished third in the 5000 meter Yuk set new school records in the 5000 meter and 10.000 meter race As a whole, the team's season record failed to reflect the outstanding individual achievements of this year's members. Victoria Craves Women's Track and Field MSC OPP 52 Shippensburg 68 52 Kutztown 61 63 Glassboro 37.5 63 Messiah 69.5 35 East Stroudsburg 110 35 Lock Haven 13 Towson Invitational 7th place Messiah Invitational 3rd place University of Delaware Invitational 3rd place Albany State Invitational 5th place PSAC 5th place Track 101The drive of a recruit assures that the golf team is on course The golf team, under the guidance of Coach Bud Smart, closed their 1983 season with a 5-4 record The squad. led by co-captains junior Gary Ebersole and senior Rob Lapkiewicz. opened MSC Golf OPP 401 York College 413 418 West Chester 413 240 Delaware 289 404 Kutztown 421 417 Lock Haven 432 417 Shippensburg 409 394 Kutztown 406 394 Alvernia 523 412 Bloomsburg Naval Academy Tournament 20th place PSAC 8th place 404 Concentrating on the green is junior John Irving. During the dual meet against Kutztown and Alver-nia he shot an 83. helping the team gain the dual victory. — Photo by Gary Ebersole Front Row: John Irving. Chris Heisey. Pete Reckert. Butch Johnson. Back Row: Co-Captalnt Gary Ebersole and Robert Lapkiewicz.' Doug Mcllwaine. Coach Smart. — Photo by Bowers Studio 102 Golf their season at home where the host defeated York College 401-413 In their second meet, they traveled to White Manor Country Club to take on West Chester State. The Rams handed the Marauders their first loss of the season as they slid by with a narrow victory of 413-418 Freshman Pete Reckert finished in first place with his score of 77 points The following meet, the Naval Academy Tournament located the 'Ville In historic Annapolis. Maryland This marked the second straight year for the Marauders to compete in the event. Competition was tough as Division 1 teams such as; Navy, Army. Maryland. Penn State. St Johns, and Georgetown demonstrated their skill on the course Millersville finished 20th In the two day event Reckert led the Marauders and again finished in the top 20 with his scores of 78 and 77. According to Coach Smart. “Reckcrts scores were the lowest in the two years the Marauders have com- peted " Smart favored participating In the tournament for it gave the men. "a lot of good competition " The squad returned to their home turf to compete with Delaware State They defeated them 240-289. Their next victory came when they hosted Kutztown State College The Marauders won with a score of 404 421 The following event on their 1983 schedule was a tri-meet with Lock Haven and Ship-pensburg Ship won with a score of 409 followed by Millersvilles' 417 and Lock Haven who trailed with 432 In their next tri-meet of the season it was the Marauders who came in first with a score of 394. The opponents. Kutztown and Alvernia. finished with scores of 406 and 523 respectively According to Smart. Swinging the club. Junior Gary Ebcrtolc walchrt to tec where the ball will land. Hr served at a co-captain of this year's tram, the season record was 5-4. — Photo courtesy of Gary Ebersole"The teams performance was one of the lowest scores this season " Reckon and Ebersole. who collected five birdies, led with 75's each Lapkiewicz scored a 78 and freshmen recruits Chris Heisey and Butch Johnson along with John Irving all shot 83's to attain the dual win Bloomsburg was their last opponent of the season. At Frosty Valley Country Club the Marauders lost to the Huskies 412-404 Reckert led the 'Ville again with a score of 78 which tied him with Bloomsburg's Bill McGuiness for top honors in the match In the final game Ebersole shot an 82. Lapkiewicz an 85. Johnson an 87 and Doug Mcllwaine an 87 Placing eighth in the PSAC's marked the end of their 1983 season Smart remarked. “I'm very pleased with the players' scores and the experience they gained this season " Victoria Groves Up to Par Rob Lapkiewicz. the lone senior on a rookie-laden team in 1983. enjoyed considerable success through his college golf career, not by being a long driver, or knocking holes-in-ones, but by just being consistent every time he stepped on the course "I'm not a big hitter or a flashy golfer." echoed team co-captain Lapkiewicz. a business administration major with a minor in computer science "I lust like to stay consistent; I don't get a lot of bogeys or bir dies, just a lot of pars." Marauder golf coach Bud Smart men tioned how valuable Lapkiewicz's consistency was to the squad "Rob is very dependable." said Smart "I can't remember a match where his score didn't count in the match (top five scores on each team qualify for team total) He always makes a contribution " Smart added. "Rob Is a very up the middle golfer He hits the ball in the fairway consistently, sets the ball close to the green, chips on. and makes the putt, just the way the game is supposed to be played " Despite such acclaim from his coach. Lapkiewicz remained modest about his play this season "I've played pretty poorly at times this season.” confessed Lapkiewicz. "I’ve been playing steady, but I haven't been where 1 should be shooting " Even though Lapkiewicz felt his scores had not been as low as they should, there are probably a lot of golfers who would love to have had the scores he has posted Lapkiewicz credited Coach Smarts' training techniques for improving both himself and the whole team "Coach Smart has done a lot of work to improve the golf program He's given us a lot of training, a trip south, and it's paying off Our team average and our won-lost percentage are both better than last year's " Scot Selheimer Aiming for the hole is Senior Co-Captain Rob Lapkiewicz. who stayed consistent most of the season, getting many pars. — Photo by Gary Ebersole Four Year Veteran is Golf 103Competitors go for the lay up during an intramural basketball game. Referees for Intramural aclivltes were students paid by the institution for their services. — Photo by Steve Polonsky Playing flagfootball on Gordinier field is the MAK fraternity. Flagfootball was one of the most popular intramural activities. There were dorm. Greek, co-ed. and men's and women's divisions. — Photo by Lori Fries 104 IntramuralsWith dozens of activities planned for the Fall and Spring, the Intramural Department proves that it is building the student body The Intramural program, directed by Eugene Fritz, had a busy calendar this year filled with events designed to provide an opportunity for students or faculty members to participate in activities as often as his or her interest, ability, and time would permit As in all the intramural team events, teams represented dorms, clubs, fraternities, sororities and independents. They used a wide and weird variety of team names. In the one pitch tournament held this Spring, there was a team called “Low Class Trash." winners of the tournament. and the team they beat was called “Your Mama." How about "Gutter Urchins" or "Diehmans.”? Rag football, one of the first and most popular activities planned, occurred in Autumn. There was a co-ed. women's and men's division Most teams practiced 2 or 3 times a week on their dorm lawns The "Bartenders." the womens team represented third floor Gaige. and was captained by sophomore Patty Rutherford. They had a fair season According to Sharon Trybus. a member of the "Bartenders," “We almost had the tee shirts this year " They lost the championship to the “Bucketheads" In the men's league it was the members of K A.O.S. who defeated Slg Tau 8-6 winning the shirt What's the shirt? A tee shirt printed with 'Millersvllle State College Intramural Champions' on the front to boast that you or your team had won. The shirts, worn so proudly, could not be purchased, they had to be earned! They were awarded to all the winning team members and Individual winners Activities for men this year also Included archery, badmltton. basketball, cross country runs, slow pitch softball, swimming, table tennis. field shooting, super shooter, golf, track, volleyball, and wrestling Activities planned for women also included archery, badmitton. basketball, softball, swim mmg, tennis, track, volleyball, table tennis, tennis. foul shooting, super shooter and golf Coed activities were comprised of basketball, table tennis, softball, and volleyball The Department of Intramurals also held “1 signed up for the activity just to see how competitive the event would be." Jim Rutkowski special events such as 'Almost Anything Goes.' a triathlon which included two miles of running, eight miles of cycling, and ' « mile of swimming, and a water carnival, and Rec Nights which were usually held on Friday nights in Pucillo gymnasium Rec Nights' activities included swimming and volleyball with free refreshments served to participants Participation in the Intramurals program had increased this year In the table tennis held April 11 and 12. 1983. 35 participants played in the mens singles. D Do finished first. Jim Rutkowski placed second and George Trout placed third In the mixed doubles Trout and Margie Fooks took first place beating Rutkowski and Ilene Lapenta 21-17.21-11 In mens doubles the Trout Rutkowski com blnatlon. both residents of Gaige Hal! won 21-19. 21-19. 21-18 Going into that third match Trout, recalls “it was tight ” Trout and Rutkowski played against each other a lot this year at the ping pong table located in the basement of Gaige Hall "Winning the Doubles Table Tennis Tournament proved to be very satisfying for it was the first time George and I actually played doubles together." said Rutkowski Rutkowski signed up for the activity to see just how competitive the event would be He recalled. "There was a lot of competition in the SMC for that tournament " Intramural activities also served other purposes They provided a great way to meet people and spend time with friends since there was no hard-core competition or pressure, the atmosphere for the participants was a comfortable one. The events also provided an excellent way to release tensions that students experienced According to sophomore Rutkowski. "I play pingpong two or three times a week for it's a good way to release frustrations.” But the best part of intramurals may have been that they allowed all students the op porlunity to keep fit and compete at the same time, regardless of ability. There were no tryouts. cuts or daily practices required The program was informal so that desire to par ticipate was the main factor Victoria Graves Playing a game of ping pong in the basement of Gaige Dormitory are George Trout and Jim Rutkowski. The duo won the men's doubles Intramural ping-pong tournament held at the SMC. — Photo by Don Miller Intramurals 105Concentrating on the ball. Pal Maloney prepare to swing. She had five RBI' , a triple, and a homerun to help the team seize a 7-0 victory from Franklin Marshall. — Photo by Paul Jacobs. With a strong arm. freshman Barb Knapp fires a pitch to the opponent. She was one of the twelve new faces to make the team this year. — Photo by Paul Jacobs Front Row: Barb Knapp. Angie Baltimore. Pat Maloney Tri-Captain. Mary Dragonette-Tri-Captain, Lori VanNote. Maureen Reilly-Tri-Captain, Sandy Pickering. Second Row: Karen Berner, Pam Edwards, Ella Thompson. Robin Yearsley. Head Coach — Deb Schlegel. Assistant Coach — Janet Murray. Trainer “Spanky". Back Row: Sue Wordinger, Michelle Zimmerman. Lori Blahos. Cindy Davis. Diane Espenshade. Anita Fanelll. Terri Turns. Kathy Quinn. — Photo by Bowers Studio 106 SoftballDespite their 4-12 record the ladies are having a ball Rain clouds, which blanketed the sky most of the Spring season, caused many of the women's softball team’s games to be cancelled, and never rescheduled due to an extremely saturated softball field With Coach Debra Schlegel at the helm, the team, comprised of six returning starting players and 12 new faces, did not experience smooth sailing as their season closed with a 4-12 record The rough spots were felt from the start of the season. The ladies first game was at Ship-pensburg where the Marauders in a double header were sunk 2-4 and 1 3. Calmer waters greeted the team when they docked at Franklin and Marshall to seize a 7-0 victory Senior Pat Maloney had five RBI's, one triple and a home run with bases loaded to lead the team to the win The winning beginning continued only a bit longer Waves hit when the girls hosted East Stroudsburg in a double header and nabbed a 9-8 win in the first game only to lose the second one 1-5 Rain caused the next two games with Indiana and California to be cancelled Elizabethtown was the next opponent The Marauders beat them easily in a double header with scores of 13-3 and 15-5 respectively. Rain then cancelled the next two games of the schedule with Bloomsburg and Kutztown In a double header at Lock Haven, the Marauders suffered a double loss to Clarion with a score 0-1 In each game. The Marauders took on the Rams of West Chester in their next game of the season and were defeated by the Rams 7-9 The Kutztown game was then made up In that double header the lady Marauders lost to the Golden Bears 2-7 and 2-3. In their last game of the season, the team hosted Gettysburg in double header in which they were defeated by the visiting team 3-10 and 1 -2 respectively Assisting Coach Schlegel this season was Janet Murray while seniors Meryl Dragonette, Maureen Reilly, and Maloney were tri-captains of the team providing leadership to the new young members Dragonette was voted outstanding Senior Female Athlete for her participation in Hockey and Softball Other outstanding talent on the squad came from freshmen Lori Blahos. Cindy Davis. Diane Espen-shade. Terre Turns and transfer student Robyn Yeasley Kathy Quinn. Sandra Pickering and Lon VanNote also saw some action on the field this season Victoria Groves Anne Utley Walling for the ball lo fly into the outfield. Lori VanNote prepares to catch it. — Pholo by Paul Jacobs MSC Softball OPP 2 Shippensburg 4 1 Shippensburg 3 7 Franklin Marshall 0 9 East Stroudsburg 8 1 East Stroudsburg 5 13 Elizabethtown 3 15 Elizabethtown 5 0 Clarion 1 0 Clarion 7 7 West Chester 9 2 Kutztown 7 2 Kutztown 3 3 Gettysburg 10 1 Gettysburg 2 Softball 107With Gray ranked 29th in Division II and a 17-6 season, the men’s tennis team is The men's tennis team, led by coach William Kahler. finished their fall season with a 5-2 record led by the fine play of Miles Gray. Dave Abrams. Ted Snyder. Andy Stoner. Bob Eisen-schmid. Doug Brethenck. Ken Loose and Jon Loose. The season consisted of five victories over Division I and two losses to Division I teams. In the first match, the Marauders stunned Temple University 7-2. with the winning performances by Gray. Abrams, Snyder. Bretherick. Stoner and Ken Loose. The Lafayette College Tournament was also taken over by the Marauders as they scored seven points beating Lehigh who scored five points and Lafayette who scored six The Towson University Hatters who had remained victorious over the 'Ville since 1968 were defeated this year 7-2! During the Tour nament at Millersville. F M and Haverford were each dominated by the Marauders. The final scores were MSC-11. F M 4. Haverford 3 At this time Snyder scored his sixth straight singles victory and emerged as the teams most consistent player Ken Loose and Stoner remained unbeaten in the number two doubles position. Gray and Abrams, both excellent players, held national rankings In the tune-up match against Rider College, the team won in straight sets where the final score totaled 9-0 In the E C A C Division II tournament. Bretherick and Snyder gained the finals with three impressive victories, placing Millersville third The Marauders completely dominated St Joe's University by winning all six matches They also snagged four of the six matches against West Chester to win the West “Playing here gives me a chance to compete against some good players. ” Ted Snyder Chester mini tournament Snyder remained unbeaten with his eighth and ninth straight wins. Gray earned his seventh victory in nine outings Virginia Commonwealth University and James Madison University both defeated the Netters while Radford University fell to the Marauders by a score of 5-1 Kahler said. "The Virginia trip was beneficial because of the outstanding competition. Our program has grown to the point where we need to play schools of this caliber to be challenged " Having an 11-1 record in four flight singles as a freshmen Phystcs Engineenng major. Snyder said, "Playing here gives me a chance to compete against some good players, especially in practice. It's always a lot of fun. I don't remember exactly when I started playing, but Ken and Jon Loose {who previously lived near Snyder) would be playing and I'd go out and join them " Gray, an excellent player, held national ratings along with Abrams, a highly ranked junior player from the Philadelphia area Eisen-schmied practiced all summer in Florida and gave the team the depth it needed to become a solid unit. Stoner remained unbeaten for eight straight matches. Ken Loose. Jon Loose, and Bretherick all showed outstanding quality throughout the season Overall, the Marauders won three'triangular tournaments, placed third in the E C.A C. Division II Tournaments, and won three separate matches, all for a fine fall season As the spring season arrived, Gray had been given a pre-season national ranking of 29th in Division II which ranked 50 singles players throughout the country According to Kahler. “Gray has the skill and ability to perform with Shaking hands with their opponents are the doubles pair of Bob Eisenschmied and Jon Loose. The team finished their fall season with a 5-2 record. — Photo by Kirk Boicer. 108 Men’s Tennisgrace on the tennis court as a finely tuned athlete " The team, captained by Bretherick. finished their spring schedule 21-7 and ranked 20th Nationally in Division II They managed, despite their tough opponents, to hold National and Eastern Conference Ratings throughout the season High points included the 5-4 victory over East Stroudsburg-ranked eighth among Middle States Collegiate teams In that match each school won three points in singles, which included freshman Snyder defeating East Stroudsburg’s George Pittos. the Conference's runner-up player There also, the Loose broth ers donimated the 1982 conference champions at number two doubles High points of the season also included a 9-0 shut-out against Lycoming which marked the Marauders sixth shut out of the season, setting a new school record Senior Bretherick. a four year member of the team, left the team with 70 team wins and 30 team losses to close the season. Karen Christine Victoria Graves Men's Spring Tennis MSC OPP 7 Washington Lee 2 4 Radford 5 7 VMI 2 7 Lynchburg 2 9 Roanoke 0 3 James Madison 6 8 Mount St. Mary 1 9 Mansfield 0 9 Kutztown 0 9 Shippensburg 0 9 York. 0 5 Edinboro 4 4 Mercyhurst 5 0 Bloomsburg 9 9 Cheyney 0 9 Lock Haven 0 8 Elizabethtown 0 S East Stroudsburg 4 7 Franklin Marshall 2 3 West Chester 6 8 Slippery Rock 1 1 Wilmington 7 11 Wilmington 3 PSAC 3rd place ill across iray was Preparing to smasl the net is Miles i ranked throughout the country. — Photo by Kirk Bower From Row: Mike Martin. Joe Menna. Coach Kahler. Back Row: Jon Loose, Andrew Stoner. Ted Snyder, Doug Bretherick. Ken Loose. Miles Gray. — Photo by Bowers Studio Men’s Tennis 109Last years National Champions hoped to get as far this year, but finished the season with a record that puts them wide of their goal The women’s laCrosse team, under the direction of Coach Barbara Waltman and assistant coach Joanne Garber, became last year’s National Champions in the AIAW Division III competition held at West Chester This year they faced the grueling task of trying to match last year's season Shippensburg’s downing of the 'Ville 13-7 in their first game of the 1983 season proved the task was definitely not going to be easy Goals for Millersville were provided by Gale Glowitz and Carolyn Czar-necki who scored a pair each The task became even more difficult as Lock Haven beat them 16-9 Goals to Millersville were achieved by Becky Grady and Brenda Bannan who each scored a pair Millersville finally achieved a win as they traveled to East Stroudsburg and brought home a 12-7 victory Darlene Newman scored five goals while Becky Grady scored four This brought their conference record to 1-2 It soon evened out at 2-2 when the Marauders traveled to Bloomsburg and slaughtered the Huskies 22-9. Grady shot six goals and Glowltz shot five for the victory. Their record dropped to 2-3 when the Kutztown Bears laCrosse team visited the Raising her leg so lhat the trainer can apply the tape is senior Darlene Neuman. A tri-caplaln for this year’s team, this strong player achieved 5 of 12 goals in the game against East Stroudsburg. — Photo by Trade Wear 'Ville and handed our ladies a 12-6 defeat MSC hosted West Chester in the last game of the season The team captains Carolyn Czar necki, Darlene Newman and Becky Grady provided outstanding leadership to the young team members According to Coach Waltman. "We have a young squad this year but we have had improvements in each game " Victoria Graves MSC Women's LaCrosse OPP 7 Shippensburg 13 9 Lock Haven 16 12 East Stroudsburg 7 22 Bloomsburg 9 6 Kutztown 12 11 Gettysburg 9 12 West Chester 20 Returning player Jill Clayton cradles her stkk as she tries to fend the opponent from the ball. This year's squad featured many new faces. — Photo by Darrin MannLeaping for ihe ball Is Gale Glowitz In the home game against Lock Haven. The visiting team took a 16-9 victory despite the goals achieved by Brenda Bannan and Becky Grady. — Photo by Dan Miller Paula Geno dumps water from Brooks Field into the pond. The rainy weather this spring left Brooks Field flooded many times. — Photo byJohnna Pin-ney Recording her team's progress on tape is assistant Coach Joni Garber. She and Head Coach Barbara Waltman faced the grueling task of trying to match last year’s winning season. — Photo by Darrin Mann Aiming for the goal cage as Lock Haven opponent attempts to block the shot is freshman Wendy Maximuck. — Photo by Dan Miller Front Row: Jill Clayton. Carolyn Czarnecki. Darlene Newman-Tri-Captaln, Becky Grady-Tri-Captain. Dian Randall. Second Row: Asst, Coach Deb Geno. Wendy Maximuck. Paula Geno, Kelly Roberts-Tri-Captain. Gale Glowitz. Alana Wolownlk. Jean Pierce. Back Row: Head Conch Barb Waltman, Tara Keeney. Deb Kuzemchak. Brenda Bannan, Andrea Hauser. Sandy Okino. Kelley Gray. Asst. Coach Joni Garber.— Photo by Boners Studio LaCrosse 111Baseball MSC OPP 5 York 10 4 York 2 1 UMBC 2 3 UMBC 0 4 Salisbury 5 1 Salisbury 2 5 Mansfield 7 4 Mansfield 2 13 Spring Garden 2 2 West Chester 3 6 West Chester 3 2 Shippensburg 5 5 Shippensburg 9 10 Elizabethtown 9 4 Kutztown 3 5 Kutztown 4 1 Mansfield 7 7 Mansfield 5 8 West Chester 5 0 WestChester • 4 7 Franklin Marshall 2 4 Shippensburg 3 7 Shippensburg 9 9 Spring Garden 5 10 Spring Garden 8 8 Kutztown 2 2 Kutztown 1 Concentrating on the game while chewing a wad of tobacco is Joey Romanowski. The team's season closed with a 16-11 record. — Photo by Darrin Mann Jim Mengle prepares for a catch. In the first game of the doubleheader against Philadelphia Textile this season, he hit a homer to help the Marauders win 12-8. — Photo by Darrin Mann Hurling a pilch to the opponent is Chris Hangen. The team began practicing for their season In January. — Photo by Darrin Mann 112 BaseballThe men’s baseball team shows that they are in the swing of things As the classroom doors opened in January after the long semester break, the baseball team began running hills. This was a sure sign that their pre-season practices under direction of Coach Joe Abromaltls had begun The goals of each potential team member was. of course, to be selected for the men's varsity baseball team For those talented men who made it to the team roster, the game calendar ahead of them was a busy one' First they journeyed, in vans maintained by the college, to rainy Florida over spring break, where they practiced and played ball. On their return to Pennsylvania they stopped off near Virginia Beach to play a game with Old Dominion University's team York College was their first opponent on their return from the southern tnp In that double header York defeated them in the first game 5-10. but were themselves defeated In the second game 4-2. The team hosted the University of Maryland-Baltimore Campus in a double header on the 26 of March. UMBC took the first game 1 2 while MSC took the second game 3-0. In the double header against Salisbury State College, the Marauders returned home with two defeats 4-5 and 12. In the second game Millersville was ahead 1-0 going Into the sixth Inning thanks to pitcher Paul Mengle who allowed Salisbury only one hit to that point in the game Unfortunately. Salisbury later managed two runs to win the game Next on the schedule was a double header with Mansfield State The Marauders were behind until the seventh inning in the first game when they attained a 5-5 tie due to the RBI single by Joe Hagen The Mountles in the eighth inning, scored a two-run homer and won the game 7-5 Millersville took the second game 4-2 This game featured strong pitching by Gary Moritz and Jim Mengle and strong hitting by Scott Lehman. As the calendar flipped to April, the team traveled to Philadelphia to play Textile With Steve Gergle at the pitcher's mound, two homers hit by Joel Weaver, and one homer hit by Jim Mengle. the Marauders won the first game of the double header 12-8. In the second game the 'Vllle was ahead 9-0 after just two Innings. Textile allowed the Marauders only one more run but nailed 13 themselves to win the game 13-10 In the game against Spring Garden College the Marauders brought home a 13-2 victory. Their next game; a double header at home, was against West Chester. The Rams came on strong to win the first game 2-3. but lost the second 6-3, thanks to a two-run triple by Groff The ‘Vllle then headed to Shippensburg for a double header where Ship handed them two defeats 2-5 and 5-9 The Marauders went on to add another win to their season record as they defeated Elizabethtown 10-9 They then added two more wins as they hosted Kutztown on April 16 and defeated them 4-3 and 5-4 Their winning streak ended there as they traveled to Mansfield. who took the first game 1-7 but lost the second 7-5. Andy Brubaker, who gave up six runs In four innings of the first game, was relieved by Phil Kuntz who only let one other run get by The Mounlies’ strong pitching only left one run go to the Marauders. Pitching for the 'Vllle In the second game was Jeff Butler With his pitches and a balanced hitting attack by the Millersville batters, the Marauders took the second game Then, the team traveled to West Chester to take on the Rams once again The Marauders defeated the conference leader in the first game 8-5 but were shut out 0-4 by the Rams in the second game In the first game, pitchers Gary Moritz and Gergle and the third baseman Mengle, who slammed his second homer of the season over the left-field fence, played a good one The second game wasn't as nice With pitcher Andy Brubaker allowing the Rams a 3-0 lead after one inning and the Conference leaders allowing the Marauders only three hits in the entire game. West Chester added another victory to their record The Marauders conference record stood at 3-4 after Barking up to the plate, junior Jeff Hrrman tries to catch the ball before the runner makes it to the plate. — Photo by Darrin Mann that double header The next game on the calendar was crosstown rival Franklin and Marshall The Marauders took the victory 7-2 Relief pitcher Phil Kuntz allowed only one hit in five Innings in that game Shippensburg was the Marauders last op ponent in April The Marauders sank Ship 4-3 In the first game of the double header but allowed Ship to take a 9-7 victory In the second game. Spring Garden College traveled to Millersville for a double header on May 1 and headed back to Philadelphia with two losses from the Marauders 5-9 and 10-8 Brubaker pitched the first game and Joel Weaver’s two run single broke the 8-8 tie to win the second game These two victories brought the team record to 15-15 and 6-7 in the conference Two more victories came to Millersville as they traveled to Kutztown and attained scores of 8-2 and 2-1. closing their season with a 16-11 record Victoria Graves Front Row; Coach Abroniaitis, Gary Mcllmoyle. Gary Moritz. Jeff Groff. Woodic Picked. Scott Lehman. Fred Yoder. Coach Roth. Kenny Kurkhardt-Trainer. Second Row: Paul Mengle. Skip Miller. Jeff Merman, Joel Weaver, Jim Mengle. Allen Williams. Andy Brubaker. Chris Hnngen. Back Row: Steve Gergle. Eric Longacre, Bob Detweiler. Joey Romanowskl. Dave A h. Joe Hagan. Mike Kerkeslager. Jeff Bullet, Mark Motan. Phil Kuni Photo by Bowen Studio Baseball 113 College careers represented full time occupations . . . classes, studies, exams. While there wasn’t a time clock to regulate performance, students squeezed in extra activity hours. Sometimes it seemed appropriate to propose legislation for the 34 hour day. Despite strict time schedules, students managed to put life in overtime as they participated in campus organizations. The choices were varied enough that whatever students were looking for they could find in one of the many campus clubs. Academic clubs, religious clubs, musical and drama organizations, communi- cations staffs, and student interest groups were available for the picking. And many students found that reaching out to one of the groups could be an enriching experience. Making the time to participate wasn’t always an easy thing. But in the long run students found the overtime was worth it. Glenna L. Houck Getting their act together, the Marauder Marching Unit drum section practices for upcoming fall performances. The band rehearsed many hours during the summer perfecting their routines. For. more on MUSIC MAKERS see page 136 — Photo by Darrin Mann Active Life 115Over the air and on the page college media work hard at telling the story Headlines and Headaches When the editors of the TOUCHSTONE had their first meeting during the first week of the fall semester, they already had a clear view of major goals for the year The first concerned the inclusion of seniors and faculty in the book. The second was to campaign extensively to sell the book; the 1982 edition which had come out In August, as well as the book which was in production. A final objective that editors aimed for was the achievement of high ratings from the Associated Collegiate Press (ACP) and Columbia Scholastic Press Association (CSPA) The year became a senes of successes and failures for the entire staff The addition of a sales staff to the organization, under the direction of sales manager Chris Castro, helped double book sales from the previous year Also thanks to Castro’s incentive ( and pickup truck) the sales staff constructed a promotional float to After lunch in Gordinier. students stop in the lobby to examine the old photographs being sold by the TOUCHSTONE sales staff. The spring sale helped bring in extra money (or the yearbook. — Photo by Christopher Castro take part in the Homecoming Parade A photo sale at the end of the year was another way this staff increased TOUCHSTONE’S income. The solution to the dilemna of encouraging more faculty and seniors to have their photos taken for the yearbook was a phone campaign In spite of best intentions however, the outcomes were disappointing “It's a shame that people can be so apathetic about the efforts of the staff," said Glenna Houck. 1983 Editor “I guess the seniors don’t realize that in addition to having their portrait In the book, they arc mailed a copy at home at a cost of only $5 00 And there is no charge for faculty-it only takes the time to walk to the SMC It's disappointing that the faculty mem bers and seniors on this campus can't take ten minutes out of their day when the staff spent hours making phone calls and mailing flyers " As the year progressed, the usual problems arose and multiplied to disrupt the operation Staff members and editors resigned, articles disappeared, photos did not turn out. deadlines were delayed. But the drawbacks were only temporary, and the work went on In the Spring, a new source of encouragement arrived to boost morale again; ratings on the 1982 book were received From the ACP. the book received a First Class Honor Rating, with a Mark of Distinction for photography, art. and graphics. Even better was the CSPA ratmg-TOUCHSTONE achieved the highest award. The Medalist Certificate. scoring 938 out of 1000 possible points. “We were very pleased with the ratings from last year’s book." stated Houck "It’ll be tough, but we know what we want to do We're hoping we can do an even better job on this book " With that goaj in mind, staff members continued working throughout a good deal of the summer The planned distribution of books at August graduation was another abandoned idea, as “better late than sorry." remained the prevalent strategy for the editors It would be a long wait till Spring—and the release of the 1983 ratings Susan Miller 116 CommunicatingPleased and jus! a little surprised. Sales Manager Chris Castro receives the Earle M. Hile Award lor his outstanding efforts on the TOUCHSTONE. This and other awards were presented at the communications banquet. — Photo by Merln Studio». Inc. Surrounded by work in progress. EdItor-in-Chief Glenna Houck proofreads final copy before it is sent to the printer. — Photo by Susan Miller Busy at their work, senior section staff members Jody Sheely and April Arnold make phone calls to seniors, urging them to have their pictures taken for the yearbook. — Photo by Susan Miller Communicating 117The Story Broadcasting Boost The Millersville State College radio station experienced the most successful year In Its history Following a power boost from ten watts to 150 watts. WIXQ’s broadcasting radius Increased to approximately 40 miles. The student staff grew from 25 to oveT 70 students. In turn, this increase In the number of participating staff members brought with It a greater diversity In broadcast content The programming included main stream rock roll, new wave and punk, reggae, contemporary Christian rock, funk and disco, and a well received "oldies but goodies" show featuring music from the fifties As the only station broadcasting out of Mil lersvtlle. WIXQ promoted itself as the voice of Keeping the Alive In 1969 several Millersville students became concerned with the need for a campus publication that would give young writers and artists the opportunity to see their creative words in print Out of this group of students' initial concern was born the George Street Cor nlvof. MSC’s literary magazine Serving as a creative outlet for students, os well as faculty and alumni, the Carnival accepted artwork In the form of poetry, short stones, black and white photos and sketchings. Student staff member Judge the works and decide which pieces are acceptable for publication. Charles Patton, assistant professor of English, aided in the creation of the Carnival and as faculty adviser played an active part In maintaining continuous publication of the magazine for the past 14 years. According to Ginny McGaughey. former Carnival editor, getting people to contribute was sometimes a problem. "People are afraid to contribute because of shyness." she said "They’re not sure if they’ve used the right technique to express themselves " She ex plained that such things as verse form and meter could be intimidating to new writers Chris Potash, Spring Editor, agreed that writers who wanted to contribute to the Carnival should not be concerned with a correct "style" "What we're looking for Is Interesting subject matter.” he said According to Potash, working on the Car nival staff also provided many benefits to students, especially English majors He ex plained some colleges require all their English the town The station increased its coverage of local news and events: In fact, the content of news programs included a full 50% of local interest coverage. In addition, there was a sports program broadcast every evening that covered the Millersville sport scene This included not only the intercollegiate teams but all campus intramural events as well College faculty, administrators, and students. visiting scholars, and well known per sonalities were featured In regular live In terviews. usually hosted by Station Manager Kevin Ross Also presented was a series of in terviews with local bands, and coverage of con cert event schedules that were of Interest to listeners. Literature majors to work on a literary magazine for at least one semester But he stressed that staff membership on the Carnival was not limited to English majors. According to Patton. "Interest in literature and art is the main qualification for staff par tlcipatlon " He said that working on a literary magazine "provides an excellent opportunity for students to learn about literature " Patton added that students also learned to work with other people, a valuable skill in any occupation According to McGaughey. working on the Carnival staff provided her with a tremendous learning experience She said. "It was fun to discuss writings with people who shared a com mon Interest in the appreciation of literature " Although most of the Carnival's work was done by the editor and staff, the faculty advisor also played an Important part in the magazine's operation Patton said that he saw himself as mainly giving moral support to the staff He also made sure the magazine was staffed, oversaw its cost, and tried to keep it in publication According to Potash. "Patton actually gives much more than moral support Patton is really the one who keeps the Carnival going." he ad ded Keeping a literary magazine going was no small feat in a time when the arts and humanities had taken a back seat to high tech and business curriculum at many colleges "Basically, what we're trytng to do here at Millersville is keep literature alive." Patton said Sandra Knaub WIXQ operated a carrier current station — AM 600 — that was used primarily for training students lor the FM station. This carrier station broadcasted soley to buildings located on campus The iraining program offered the op portunlty for experiencing radio as a media form to all students. Many students found that radio expenence Increased their self confidence and ability to speak publicly. The noncommercial format of WIXQ helped In its competition with local professional radio stations With the increased interest and support shown by students. WIXQ’s importance as a unique educational experience grew, influencing those who listened to its programs as well as those who did the actual work. Kevin Ross Although WIXQ staff members did not attend the annual communications banquet, advisor Ralph "Doc Roc" Antonnen was present. Here he discusses the planned Journalism program. For his work in developing the new program, Antonnen was co-recipient of the Friends of the Media Award presented bv SCJ. - Photo by Mrrtn Studios. Inc. 118 CommunicatingSlipping out a favorite album. D.J. Rob McKenzie prepare , (o record some tunes for his weekly show on WIXQ. Each D.J. played his own particular style of music. — Photo by Track Wenc GEORGE STREET CARNIVAL Editor Ginny McGoughcy gives her feelings on a poem she has read. Meetings were often held in her room at the Alumni House. — Photo by Darrin Mann Donna Sharer concentrates on reading a piece of work submitted to the GEORGE STREET CAR-NIVAL. Each selection was read by the staff and then discussed — Photo by Darrin Mann Communicating 119The Story Newsprint in New Print It was a year of change foi the Snapper as a new format, new features, and a record number of pages brought them to the attention of the college According to Snapper Editor Tem Morton, the biggest change was in the printing technique The newspaper had previously used letterpress, which utilized hot lead plates, but switched to a more modern, computerized method of offset typesetting Morton felt that the change would result In the print being more readable and the photographs more clear The only drawback It had was that it took time for the printing company. Forry and Hacker, to adjust to the method. The distribution time was changed from Wednesday afternoon to Thursday morning, and layouts were completed the previous Sunday instead of Monday Another change In the paper, another attention-getter. was their first eighteen and twenty-page editions Morton attributed this to the quality and unification of the staff they had this year “The editors arc willing to give more." stated Morton "Everyone really helps each other out ” "It was always said before that the editors just Finishing up his sports article. Quentin Bullard types in the SNAPPER office. Bullard was a part time reporter for the newspaper. — Photo by Darrin Mann. sat at the top." Morton said “But I like to be more involved " For this reason. Morton has no associate editor She feels that this position tends to Isolate the editor from the section editors and the people on the staff Morton personally lays out the front page—a job she did last year as News Editor, and helps reporters find sources The Snapper staff also added some regular features to their weekly agenda One. “Jox Who Turn Tables” highlighted WIXQ DJ's and the music they played Another addition, the "Faculty Forum.” was placed in the com- A speaker and award recipient at the communications banquet. Paul Belgrade. SNAPPER advisor, addresses the guests. — Photo by Mrrin Studios. Inc mentary section. Commentary Editor Linda Martin solicited articles from professors she felt would have an interesting point of view on a cunent topic Later in the year, faculty members began submitting articles they had wntten on their own. So with all their changes for the '82-'83 year, the Snapper provided a little something for everyone, in terms of interest and quality More editorials, more features and better pictures made for a bigger, better newspaper Susan Miller As Editor-In-Chief of the SNAPPER. Terri Morton presents the prestigious Silver Pen Award to Linda Martin. Martin served as Commentary Editor for the newspaper. — Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc. 120 CommunicatingComcr.i bag over hi shoulder. SNAPPER photographer Dan Miller leaves the scene of the Spring Carnival, one of his last assignments for the year. — Photo courtesy of SNAPPER SNAPPER-FRONT HOW: Paul Belgrade (advisor) and daughter, Linda Martin (Commentary Editor), Margaret O’Connor, lisa Schlitlr. SECOND ROW Allayno Wetnhold (Copy Editor), Faith Stathis (Features Editor). BACK ROW: Terri Morton (Editor-In-Chief). Jason Fox. Quentin Bullard, Darryl Landis (Managing Editor), Strs-e Polonsky (Photographs- Editor), Paul Kasko (News Editor), Scott Selheimrt. Lou Gill (Sports Editor). W XQ—FRONT ROW: Kathy Marshall (Music Director), Andy Schcid. Mike Kyle iProgram Director). Ian Foreman. SECOND ROW Phillip Sieli-man, Mark Heflelflnger. Lucinda Walk. Steve Hammer. Kris rid, Lyurtte Lauffcr. Michael Smith. — Photo by Merin Studios, nc. TOUCHSTON r. - FRONT ROW: Patti Kline (Copy Editor). Debbie Dutcher. Tammy Frltr. Dan Miller. Lauren Eckert SECOND ROW: Craig Corf-man. Dr Ronald Sykes (advisor). Victoria Graves (Athletics Editor), Susan Miller (Managing Edilur). Glenna Houck (Editor-ln-ChteO. Susan Setbel (Student Life Editor). Darrin Mann (Head Photographer). V'lckl Zaharias (Photography Manager). Trade Wene THIRD ROW: Lynda Heckman. Sheila Bucher. Leah Scharff. Laura Reece. Kelley Byrnes, Lois McFarland. Nancy-White, Peggy Rasmussen, Anne Riley BACK ROW: Tom Pcightel. Renee Borie. Lori Fries. Theresa Antes. Lisa Briggs. Karen Chrli'ine. Janice Singer. Becky Mover. Kathy Mnrcltlnetti. Dawn Asper. -Photo bv Merin Studios, toe. GEORGE STREET CARN1VAI — Craig Berlolet. Glnny McGaughry. (Editor). Marjorie Vanderbilt, Chris Scheltemit. — Photo bv Darrin Mann Communicating 121With ill help of a follow cadet, battalion commanding officer Mike Nichols completes some paper wot k during an ROTC exercise on campus — Photo by Darrin Mann Master Sergeant John Callahan gives a cadet some last minute pointers on rap peling before he goes down the tide of Brcidenstlnc Hall. This was Callahan's last veat In MSC's ROTC program. — Photo by Darrin Mann 122 ROTCROTC classes and field experiences help prepare cadets for more than the army ROTC—a familiar acronym on campus which unfailingly led to mental pictures of coeds in camouflage fatigues and paratrooper boots To those who understood the Reserve Officers Training Corps a little better—the cadets themselves—the program meant much more Kimberly Kearns, senior cadet, explained the functions of the organization ‘‘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 for their development as of ficers of the United States Army, to give the students basic military training for their own benefit, as well as for the benefit of the army It also provides them with practical training In organization, leadership and discipline, all of which will be of great value to them In a civilian or military career ROTC activities for the year Included both academic and extra curricular involvement The field trips to Fort Indlantown Gap In September and April were required for all cadets Here. MSC students had the chance to interact with cadets from other schools Ralph Reichert said. "It's nice to see others training, too!" Cadet Mark Llobcck felt the Indiantown Gap trips were "exciting, especially when you go for the first time " December provided the chance for some light-hearted events, such as a hayrtde and the annual Christmas party. Cadet Tom Little remembered that this was "a good break before final exams You get to know people a little bet ter " Here ROTC students had the opportunity to meet the families of cadets who were mamed Another activity of the winter months was the cadets' participation In home basketball games as the color guard ROTC Advanced Camp was required for cadets contracted with the army—usually juniors and seniors This year the cadets went to Fort Bragg. N C,. for this six-week program Philip Ingaglio anticipated this activity with some misgivings "I hope I can make It through." he stated Cadets who had attended Advanced Camp remembered it as being challenging but rewarding. "It was a great culmination of the training we had In ROTC."stated Kearns. Little said that the experience "gave me the first real taste of the army Training with the 82nd Airborne Division was tough but rewarding. And the tactics I learned In ranger training helped me a lot at Advanced Camp." Ranger training took place throughout each semester This was a voluntary, extra-curricular activity Dealing mostly with small unit tactics, the training was conducted in locales such as Lancaster County Park and Fort Indlantown Gap Anothet activity ROTC cadets had the op portunity to participate in was SMP (Simultaneous Membership Program) which allowed students to be members of the National Guard Curl Matchett called this "A very beneficial program It gives you a lot of leadership experience, like handling whole platoons " He said. "It really exposed me to army life " Cadets in the Army Corps of Cadets often are questioned as to why they became involved in ROTC Dan Furlow felt that the program broadened hi perspectives Relcheri elaborated on this point "You gel a chance to deal with people in othcT atmospheres besides that of the college " Uobeck gave several reasons for his com mltment to ROTC "It's great for financial aid. it provides management experience and it really makes the nrmy more attractive Students contracted to Join the army after completing the basic ROTC classes, if they chose to continue in the program The usual time contracted for was six years, although the actual amount of active duty-time varied Ac cording to Matchett. those cadets receiving scholarships were automatically committed to army service and owed much more active duty than students without scholarships. Upon graduation, many ROTC students also receive their commissions in a special ceremony held with the ROTC staff and fellow-cadets. They would now have their chance to put their education, as well as their cadet training, to use "As far as 1 know, I'm ready.' Matchett stated "Graduation is like the end of a tunnel; the army Is like starting another life It’s a new challenge I think anyone going through ROTC will be well-prepared for the service " .Sustin Miller Carmen Moschilla Cadets from Mlllcrsville as well os other colleges learn what its like to be on the firing line in a field experience at Fort Indlantown Gap I'hoto courtesy of ROTC This cadet will soon become airborne, as he plunges off the dive into Pucillo Pool. The swim lesl was pari of Ranger Training — Photo courtesy of ROTC ROTC 123Through membership in clubs affiliated with their majors students find they can enrich their education and go beyond academics ville community The organization, open to all science students, sponsored a lecture series, seminars and provided tutoring in chemistry The American Institute of Biological Sciences (AIBS) provided the opportunity for Millers ville students to participate in projects, activities, and discussions about various biological and social topics and promoted an interest in biology among its members and the student body The Computer Science Club was open to all students, faculty, and staff interested in developing a better understanding of the nature and functions of the computer world. Activities included speakers, field trips, and participation In Computer Science Day The Council for Exceptional Children was a national organization for all persons Interested in exceptional citizens. The MSC chap- Browsing at the Political Science Organization’s February book tale, a student picks Interesting volume from the non-fiction section. The sale raised approximately S600 for the group. — Photo by John Comely. PSO President Tom McCarthy and Professor Gerald Weinberger take up their post at the book tale. The money raised at the event was u ed to send political science students to the National Model United Nations, where they represented Czechoslovakia. — Photo by John Comely MSC had over twenty academic organizations that supplemented academics Contributing their talents by Joining one of these organizations enhanced students' total educational experience The Art Students’ Organization promoted art on campus and in the community. The association sponsored exhibits, field trips, guest speakers and an annual student art sale The Botany Club provided a forum for £( C7f t academic exchanges which Included seminars, field trips, and Joint meetings with other organizations Interested in plant sciences The Aesculapian Society acquainted students with opportunities in and the preparation required for Med-tech and allied health fields. Activities included guest speakers, film programs, trips, and a Health Careers Day The student affiliate chapter of the American Chemical Society promoted interest in chemistry at MSC and in the Millers- 124 Academic Organizationster worked to expand knowledge of the special education field beyond the college classroom by providing first-hand experiences with exceptional citizens Activities included monthly meetings, guest speakers, recreation and swim programs for retarded and socially maladjusted children and the Packet for Independent Learning (PILS). To complete PILS. students observed special education classes and tutored exceptional citizens The Earth Science Club provided a forum for exploration and discussion of geological issues The club sponsored field trips and seminars. Membership was open to full or part-time students, graduate students and alumni. The Economics Club promoted interest in economics and economic trends. The club was open to all interested students. The English Club promoted Interest in language and literature Activities included guest speakers and special programs The Entomology Club provided knowledge of insects and other wildlife. A seminar series was offered Wednesdays at 4.15 In Roddy Science Center Field trips were conducted In fall and spring. The Foreign Language Club promoted the study of foreign languages, encouraged the use of the spoken language, and furthered the study of foreign cultures. The German Club promoted interest in the language and culture of all German-speaking countries and provided an extra-curricular dimension to the formal program of German studies. Activities of the club included films, guest speakers, the celebration of nattve festivals, an Introduction of German cuisine and excursions to relevant points of interest In and around Lancaster County The History Club, which was formed in the fall of 1979. was open to all persons interested in promoting and stimulating a wider interest in specialized fields of history. The Industrial Arts Society promoted professionalism in Industrial arts majors through lectures, displays and field trips. Membership was open to all students majoring in Industrial arts. Alpha Brin Alpha — FRONT ROW: Lynette Lauffer (Tteavurer), Geneva Reeder (Corretponding Secretary), Jenn Crane (President). Donna Htvrnrr lPledgema»ter). Joanne Steer (Recording Secretary). Karen Millet. BACK ROW Susan Miller. Terri Prevlon. Tricia Kelly, Gral Dii-mct, Pam Hartrell. Brad Moyer. Heidi Daniel. Wendy Kcr t — Photo by Mrrln Studios, Inc. American Chemical Society — FRONT ROW: Kimtoan B Can. Joveph Sheenan (Treasurer). Cynthia Faun, Jacky Mlndeck (Vice President), Terr Oliver (President). Laurir Shank (Secretary), Sue Clinton. De-anne Bower BACK ROW: Suwm Wartlcld, Currie Zimmerman. Jon Kauffman, John Appleby. David Hoyt. Philip Deck. Steve Wmograd. Janet Arnold. — Photo by Mrrin Studio . Inc An Student Or anlrotlon — FRONT ROW: Linda Fberly (President). Kevin Bookman (Vic President). Pat Capwell (Recording Secretary). Linda Krafcryk (Correvpondlng Secre-laty Treavurer). BACK ROW: J. Mark Irwin, Kathy Mar-chinrtti. Kerry Winter . Ina Sue Houvman. — Photo by Merin Studio». Inc. Business Economic Club — FRONT ROW: Jeanne Long. Bill Mattern (Treaturer). Suvnn Gibbon (Pretidenl). Victoria Grave (Vice Previdenl). Donna Nafringrt. BACK ROW: Peggy Ra«mu n. Tom Ha. Don Hill. David Mill . Bob Fidryrh. Jr.. Bob Power . Leah Scharff — Photo by Mrrln Studios. Inc. Academic Organizations 125Beyond Academics The Marketing Club was for business majors interested in marketing. They provided enrichment activities for members and promoted an understanding of the marketing field. The Philosophy Club members discussed traditional issues of philosophy and their connection with contemporary issues. The club sponsored guest speakers and in 1974 hosted the biennial convention of the Central Pennsylvania Philosophy Association. The Physics Club promoted the advancement and diffusion of knowledge of the science of physics and the encouragement of student interest in physics The Political Science Organization promoted an interest in and an understanding of political science. The organization sponsored seminars, field trips, and social activities. PSO also participated in a number of Model United Nations Conferences. The Psychology Club stimulated interest in psychology, and created improved relations Participation in a club affiliated with their major was an important part of the educational experience for many students. Like many Industrial Arts majors. Steve Wlble was a member of I.A. Society. — Photo by Danin Mann Passing time In the SMC gameroom. a member of the Marketing Club models one of the tee shirts that the group designed and silkscreened for Homecoming. — Photo by Danin Mann between students and professors involved in psychology Activities Included guest speakers, films, field trips, career night, and social functions The Social Work Organization stimulated interest in social work and created an identity among students majonng In or Interested in social work as a career. Activities included guest speakers, films, field trips, and social events. The Spanish Club promoted an interest in the Spanish language and culture, and created an atmosphere of unity among students interested in the language Various club activities included sales, club sponsored trips, and speakers and cultural programs presented to the public 126 Academic Organizations For the Young Going beyond the walls ol the classroom; learning, doing and having a good time. Groups of people gathered together to learn more about their field, without the pressure of grades. Early Childhood Education Association (ECEA) was an opportunity for students to learn and expand their horizons as educators in the field of early childhood. Monthly, and sometimes more often, approximately one hundred and fifty members crowded into the basement of Lenhardt dorm. Before the official meeting began, friendly greetings were made to past or present classmates. One advantage most members received from these meetings was that they soon began to put names to those faces they saw in their classroom The limited time and space in the regular class left most students going through a whole semester without knowing their fellow students. The opportunity to attend the ECEA meetings gave them the chance to meet those classmates and become friends. Topics for meetings ranged from a presentation by Dr. Anita Pflum on her doctorial study, to kit ideas by Maryann Heltshe. Other discussed topics were discipline methods, games without competition, how to open your own day care, and many other helpful subjects. Outside of the meetings ECEA had various other activities In progress throughout this year. In the fall semester the association sold Current Stationary products and also conducted a dorm sale. With the Spring came more fund raising with an M M sale, and the year’s two most highlighted activities; the Annual Banquet and a carnival sponsored and created by the organization. This was the first year that ECEA put on a carnival The children in the community were invited for a day full of games, food, and fun Puppet shows were performed and face painting done. The carnival took place in the gym at Stayer and the outside lawns. According to Chairman of the fundraising committee. Liz Spence. “The carnival was a big success and we hope to do it again next year." At the close of the school year, the annual banquet was held The overall success of the year could be partially credited to the support and participation of the group's advisor. Dr David Bird. As one member put it. "He came to all our meetings, and made himself available to us whenever we needed him. He’s a terrific model for all the members." Susan L Seibel Computer Science Club — FRONT ROW: Riu. Heffner. Donna Conte. Joel Beck iTranuirr), Kelley Byrne (Vice Previdrnt). Linda Thompvon (Pietldent), John Myef (Secretory), Georgian!. Ynthur. Barbara Divlttrxe. BACK ROW: Daniel Dannvieh, Michael Poltonnvagc. Lauren Eckert, Jennifer Cnrvell, Mary Ann Rudy, Scon Hill. - Photo by Merin Studios, Inc. Early Childhood Education Association - FRONT ROW: Cheryl Sell (Tteaiutcr), Marylee Clark. Lori Muvtet. (President!. Su an Young, Ellcobeth Spence, Lori VnnNotc (Recording Secretary) BACK ROW. Darlene Collin iVtce President), Karen Laminey, Janry Myer . Sue Slrubhar (Corresponding Secretary). Michele McCormick. Sharon Hudock (Recording Secretary), Diane Martin (Hittorian). — Photo by Mcrln Studio . Inc Earth Science Club - FRONT ROW: Robert Kubler (Vice Prctidcnl), David Mill . Ruth-Ann Pinko (Prctidcnl I BACK HOW: Cindy Eggcrt, Carol McOuency, Debbie Dutcher. — Photo bv Mrrin Studios. Inc Foreign Language Club — FRONT ROW’ Alien Margcrum (HU tor inn), Ll a Brelnlnger (President). Rebecca White (Secretary). Linda Schuemet (Sccteiaty), Kate Heir (Vice President). Kim Blair SECOND ROW1 Barbara He . Karen lee Robinson, Su onnc Smellier. Eileen Doohan. Lol» Cramer. Denlw Bronton BACK ROW: Chrittlne Alliton, Ru Gnrmnn. Ll a Oplinger, Lothar Wetter hausen, Chrlt Hall. John Hrplcr, Kelly Slddail - Photo by Mrrin Studios. Inc. Academic Organizations 127Packing up their tents, hiking boots and sun visors entomologists collect scorpions and fond memories during spring break This is an account ol the tew. the proud, the entomologists who embarked on the 1983 Big Bend trip. Entomology was not just a club, it was an adventure' It was 7:45 A M on March 11. and Texas was 48 hours away This year the crew consisted of Dr Syd Radinovsky. Dr Chuck Shar nberger. Bob Metzger. Dean Radinovsky. Don na Landis. Lisa Moench. Mark Irwin. Jay McElroy. Ed Rick. Forrest Young. Dave DeLong. Erie Tate. Dawn Weiss. Marge Kelly, and Joanne Stevens. After a tong day of hiking in Big Bend National Park. Entomology Club members relax in a natural hot tub at the hot springs. — Photo by Donna Landis By 4 P M the group was in Virginia, calmly driving along, when it started to snow' A bnef stop was made to clear the ice off of the windshield wipers Braving the elements, they continued Somehow, by 8 P M no one knew what state they were In and there was mass confusion (it turned out to be Tennessee). To keep each other awake, some began singing "Mr Roboto" over the C B at around 2 A M Finally, after the first 24 hours of continuous driving (and learning to sleep In almost any position) the van passed through Little Rock. Arkansas At 11:50 AM Saturday they reached TEXAS!1 At 4 P M the group stopped at Skaggs Alpha Beta to shop for groceries. Everyone paired up. manned the shopping carts, and shopped like mad It was methodical con- 128 Texas Bound fusion The big test was seeing if it would all fit on top of the van After purchasing a few "heavy duty" styrofoam coolers, the packers succeeded There were still many miles to go! At 12.30 Sunday morning the van was attacked by tumbleweeds at a gas station. Quick' Put up the deflector shields, this is heavy tumbleweed territory! It was really windy, as “Dr Rad" discovered when he had to chase after his hat At this point Chuck decided it was time for everyone to take on Texan names. By 7 30 A M Sunday they made it into Big Bend National Park!' Once camp was set up (wow! Everyone remembered how to set up the tents!) they headed for "The Window Trail”. The students collected invertebrates, including some harvester ants, and of course scorpians Their adventure here also included getting within eight feet of a mule deer, almost being run down by a horse train, and identifying a great variety of cactus and other plants Including the promiscuous naked Indian tree Monday morning at 7 A M the gang had their first rendition of ‘Good Morning Mary Sunshine" which they enjoyed greatly. The first stop of the day was at volcanic tuff with a quick geology lesson From there, they drove onward to Sante Elena overlook for lunch What a view! They conned an innocent tourist into taking a group picture Then it was off to the canyon for a nice hot (95°) hike. At the end they swam in the Rio Grande. Tuesday morning's first trip was the Parks Memorial Canyon, that fateful site where Dr Parks had kissed his camera lens good-bye during a previous trip. Several more plants were identified, and Indian carvings were seen Back on the road, a stop was made so Chuck could lead all in a fossil search, however Dave found a rattlesnake instead! They drove onward to Mariscal Quick Silver Mine and explored the old buildings Everyone found this very interesting. The group hiked a ridge and With a cautious grip. Dr. Syd Radinovsky displays and discusses one of the specimens caught on the Entomology Club's trip to Big Bend. Texas. — Photo by Darrin Mann French Chib - FRONT ROW: Lot Cmmeti. Undh H»tr Vicc President), Leslie U savage, Jeanne Roy (Treasurer). Erica Ness. Cindy Bailey. BACK ROW': Thomas Cassirer. Nancy Beerkirchcr. John Hcpler. Karen Lee Robinson. Chris Hall. — Photo by Merin Studio . Inc German Club - FRONT ROW: Kate Herr, Lisa Breinlngvr. Brenda Settle. Pamela Plchlitr, Rebecca White (President). Martina Ftihrrnann BACK ROW: Chris Hall. Lothar Westerhausen. Christine Allison. Linda Schuemer (Vice President), Lisa OpUnger. Russ Garman. — Photo by Merin Studio . Inc. Marketing Club - FRONT ROW: Jennifer Schultz, Lisa Walker. Barbara Lynch. Judy Collett. Sally Clary. Janet Morris. Kathy Knrrits. John Meys SECOND ROW: Kurt Enck, Michele Spampinato. Lois Schulz. I.ori Myers, Kathleen Hartnett. Thomas Miller. Susan Ort. Jell Snow. Celia George. Ken Waltman. THIRD ROW: Abble Williams. Dawn Asper. Susan Burke. Elconore Blessing. Steve Hammond. Bill Campbell, Janclle Gensemer, Cathy Wilkinson. Edwin Hansford. I Isa Snyder BACK ROW: James Lake. David Relfsnyder. Jim Circe. Rob Nice. Jesse Guilder. Chuck Phelan. Bill Kuchin-sky, Cynthia l.uonia. Bill Hoover. John McGovern. Leslie Randall. Bill Polllrk - Photo by Merin Studio . Inc Mathematics Club - FRONT ROW. Robert Nice (President). Amy Patten (Treasurer). Jennifer Gerber (Vice President). Jessica Hasson (Secretary). BACK ROW: Kathy CarvcU. Vince Scrlannl, Michael Poltonavage. Geurgiann Yashur. — Photo by Merin Studio». Inc Texas Bound 129Spring Break fought the wind to take in a fantastic view, but lightning flashes in the distance told them to head for the van. Within minutes of the return to the rocky road, the rain hit and lightning flashed all around It was fabulous to watch the water rush through the desert Everyone had visions of sleeping bags, tents, and gear floating away Returning to camp, the girls' tent was up. but no guys’ tent' The girls had a good laugh there' Leading the way across the rocky terrain, entomologist Marg Kelly searches for scorpions and other specimens that can be taken back to the college for study. — Photo by Donna Londi Wednesday morning was another early start after the "Mary Sunshine" song, and the van headed for the rocky road to Ernst Tinaja Tinajas are permanent water holes, and the curved rock Is a geologic wonder Several lizards were seen and the gang made to Boqvlllas Village. Mexico Everyone was immediately mobbed by burro renters and rock sellers After walking past herds of goats, they entered the village and had lunch In the small cafe. The villagers' way of life was amazing—adobe houses, animals roaming around, and lots of dust After a few hours they headed home Back in America, it was off to Boqvillas canyon, where everyone hiked, then conquered the huge, seemingly 90 verticle sand hill at the end. After that it was off to Hot Springs for another dip in the Rio Grande' Thursday morning the group hit the Lost Mine Trail Words could not describe this hike Fantastic views abounded. Even pictures don't do it justice. No one minded the hike because there was so much to see. The end of the trail left them on top of a rocky ridge at high elevation with a phenomlnal view After lunch the group split up. some going with Chuck to Dog Canyon and others going with Dr Rad to Cattail Falls, both were enjoyable hikes That night the group ate a huge smorgasboard of all the leftover food. Friday morning the troops were once again up by 7 A M loading everything back in the truck and van. By 9 45 A M they were on their way with only 48 hours to go. The excitement was not over, though. As they were leaving the park they were stopped by an authentic Texas 130 Texas Bound Iranger in search of the dreaded evil bug collector. who. disguised as Syd Radinovsky. mild-mannered professor of MSC, was known to collect bugs with or without permits They managed to escape in the getaway van. all bugs accounted for The drive home was a series of gas stops, driver switches, cramped sleeping, sunburn, and the never ending search for a radio station They crossed the Pennsylvania State line at 4:30 A M Sunday By 7 A M the gang breathed a sigh of relief (or maybe exhaustion) as they pulled Into Roddy parking lot al MSC They had made the return trip in 44 hours—record time! Everyone helped to unload, and claimed what was theirs. It was over, but it had been a fantastic experience. Donna Landis Still looking refreshed after long hours of riding in the van. Dave DeLong observes the Arkansas scenery on the way to Big Bend with the Entomology Club. — Photo by Donna Landis Psychology Club — FRONT ROW. Wendy Minimelbetger. Jim Shuman (President), Nan Adams (Treasurer). Susan Surina (Vice President). Dr. Susan Luek-Kecn (advisor). Mary Beth fclensky. SECOND ROW Jrnnlfer McLalnc. Donna Lucia, Debl Tshudy, Patty Mosher. Nancy -Schaeffer. Lisa Pagrsy. BACK HOW Aaron Wilbanks, Joan Martin, Susan Ingram. Paul Forney, Chris Shoemaker. — Photo by Mcrln Studios, Inc Social Work Organization — FRONT ROW: Deb Garrison. Sheri Heinrichs SF.COND ROW. Ann Staab (Treasurer). Julie Ha)try (President), Gerry Mills (Vice President), Ginger Sarabok (Secretary). Violet Apple. BACK ROW: Emily Dohnrr. Sharon McGlynn. Barb Mower. Dr. Thomas Kruse (advisor). Beth Wirgand. Colelte Juraslnskl. Lynda Lawyer. — Photo by Mcrln Studios, Inc. Spanish Club - FRONT HOW Donna Gray (Treasurer). Kim Blair, Suzanne Smellzer (President). Myrrh Vukasln (Vice President). BACK ROW: Eileen Doohan. Alana Wolownlk. John Heplrr. Carol Volt. — Photo by Mcrln Studios. Inc. Upgrading Urban Education ■-FRONT ROW- Marc Daniels. Joanne Barton. Loti Boyer. Sally Uergcy, Judy Temple. Hose Mlngota. Gary Mess. SECOND ROW: Melissa Williams. Ellen Sagan, Barbara Stacy. Ronda lyter. Janet Animated. Teresa Riedel. BACK ROW: Brenda Mausamann, Diane Blelcr, Gu yn Hnllberg. Lynn Dlamanlonl — Photo by Mrrin Studios. Inc. Texas Bound 131Providing guidelines, leadership and support a few active organizations were made up of the thinkers and doers Almost everything had a central control If it was United States politics, the White House controlled it: if it was the happenings about Millersville State College, control was the executives at Biemesderfer Center If it was the residents and dorm councils of MSC. Resident Student Association (RSA) was the central control. The RSA was developed many years before it was given proper credit. In fact, it took the persistent power of Linda Rhinier to give the resident organization new life in 1975 In 1983. almost ten years later. Mlllersville's RSA was still doing its job. only with new dimensions "You won't find an organization that does as much." Louis Werdebach. Burrowes Graduate Assistant, said with a great deal of zeal “The RSA maintains things constantly throughout the year " Werdebach explained that while other organizations sponsored only one or two major events, the RSA was doing something just about every month. They sponsored things such as the annual shore trip, all night movies around Spring Carnival lime, campus wide dances, and many more activities. The Resident Student Association was allocated money every year like many other campus organizations: however, they, in turn, allocated that money to each of the 11 dorms on campus. During the 1982-83 school year RSA was given $6.(XX) of which they gave $100 dollars to each dorm council. The rest of the money was used to purchase things for dorms such as sports and kitchen equipment, and was lent out to individual dorm councils so they could start projects "Harbold Hall borrowed money from the RSA fund to start off t-shirt sales, and when the project was self sufficient. they paid the money back." Werdebach said "When things break down in the dorms, the money then goes to replacing them " Things such as ping pong balls, televisions, volleyball equipment, and fully equipped kitchens were the outcome of RSA's work and devotion to the students. The RSA brought two video disc players into the college for student use. and they also bought a video disc library so the students had a wide selection "There's a small rental fee ($1 00). but that goes towards buying new discs." Werdebach explained There was also an Atari system and cartridge library bought for Burrowes Hall through RSA The Resident Student Association also Introduced Dominos Pizza to Millersville During the 1982 summer sessions Dominos came into the dorms during RSA-sponsorcd movies and sold pizza for 25c a slice If it wasn't for RSA and Dominos, many students would have been walking to get their pizza One more thing the RSA must be credited for At a student meeting, faculty senate representative Charles Muench goes over an academic policy that is being revised with senators Ed Buch. Jim Kutz. Tony Miller and Lori Long. — Photo by Jason Fox was sponsoring the only formal on campus Annually, they held the campus-wide spring semi-formal which was a dmner dance However, due to a lack of enthusiasm during that year, the dinner part was cancelled. Although 1983's Spring semi-formal wasn't as successful as it was in past years, that did not hinder the turn outs for the sporadic dances throughout the year “The dances have been picking up this year." Werdebach stated "We had over 200 attend every dance we held, and we even had to kick people out once the dan ces were over, because they wanted to stay and continue These dances were developed to give the students something to do on a Thursday night. They are not made to make money: we don't get a profit: we want to spend the money allocated to the students on the students." What were the requirements to be a member of this successful organization? Werdebach answered this "All you have to be is a resident and you are a member of RSA You reap the benefits!" Many students didn’t know they were a part of RSA. however, anytime they signed out the kitchen or borrowed an iron, they had RSA to thank Another organization that exercised control over campus life—both In academic and non academic situations was one that tried to work for and represent all MSC students—the Student Senate Student Senate accomplished a great deal during the 1982-1983 school year Guided by Dr Gary Reighard. Vice President for Student Affairs and Nancy Hungerford. health and physical education instructor, the senate strove for responsible governing of student concerns In the course of the year the senate began a project to collect and make available to students the syllabi of different courses on campus. This allowed students to become more familiar with courses prior to registration and was Intended to eliminate much of the drop-add inconvenience The withdrawal policy became a major concern when it came under attack in the Faculty Senate. Fearing the elimination of this policy, the Student Senate asked to have the matter sent to the Joint Conference Committee which was composed of three students and three faculty members. After meeting, the committee reached a compromise which both senates approved Jim Kutz. Student Senate president said. "The new policy allows students to withdraw with a WP or WF until the seventh week of classes, but a WF will count as an "F‘ grade and will be calculated into the students' Q P A Crediting of Psychology courses was also examined The Senate recommended to the Academic Policies Committee that psychology courses be counted on the front of the curriculum sheets This issue went unresolved, however Several petitions and constitutions were ap- 132 Governing Organizations proved for new student organizations and the Senate made a house-cleaning effort to declare defunct a few clubs that were considered inactive for several years The Senate also began publishing a newsletter. MSC Forum. In the Spring The newsletter was an Informative tool used by the Senate to explain several policies and procedures Articles on allocations, elections, how to begin a new organization, and a letter from Kutz to the student body was included. Another issue that the newsletter dealt with was the Commonwealth Association of Students referendum which allowed MSC students to choose whether they wanted to remain a part of the lobbying organization of the Pennsylvania state college system In March the Senate unanimously voted to withdraw their support from CAS but left the final decision to the student body "Approximately $20,000 a year is sent to CAS through a fee that is included on each student's bill We felt that MSC students were getting very little in return." commented Kutz. CAS was cited ns being radical, undiplomatic and pushy by Kutz. He also called the group uneffective, unprofessional, and unorganized “To be effective any organization must be responsible, especially a student organization." Kutz explained. CAS was voted off the campus in the election held April 13-14 But CAS didn't feel the referendum was binding because it didn’t suit their constitution At the close of the Spring semester. Reighard was still checking on the legalities of the matter. Glenna L Houck Trade Wene After the “Meet the President" evening In Lyle Dormitory, President Caputo enjoys the refreshments and speaks Informally to interested students. The activity was sponsored by RSA and the dorm councils. — Photo by Ken Myrboch Block Student Union Nelcev Dunn (Vice President). Sharon Harnin (Secretary). Sharon Alien (President) — Photo by Merin Studios. Inc. College Union Board - FRONT ROW: Petti Kline. Carol French (Secretary). Kymm Kearns (President). John Meyers (Treasurer). Pamela Barg. BACK ROW: Linda Mwrnlon, Janice Johnson. Margaret O'Connor. Lisa Schlitte. Davis Raborn. — Photo by Merln Studios. Inc Resident Students Association - FRONT ROW: Tracey Gardner (Vice President), Donna Hrui (President). Amy Mover-stick (Secretary). Cindy Sangrey (Treasurer), Diane Marti. BACK ROW: William Weirmnn. Beth Kauti. Marylee Clark. Kevin Bunn, Miriam Wonnle, Linda Thompson. Mary Foriuna. — Photo by Mertn Studios. Inc. Governing Organizations 133Students from all religions gather for projects and activities celebrating the family “We are family ’ was the theme chosen for this year's Religion and Life festivities which began on February 28 According to Rev Robert Sayre, Protestant campus minister and publicity chairperson of the event. It was decided that instead of sponsoring a Religion and Life Week as in previous years, where all the activities would take place in a week's time, the Religion and Life committee would Introduce a new idea. "Religion and Life '83 " Sayre explained that "Religion and Life '83” emphasized the idea of having activities take place throughout the semester rather than Just in one week There were three main weeks when the various activities took place; February 28 to March 4. March 7 to March 11 and April 4 to April 8 “We had a wide range of activities planned.'' Sayre said, “and a semester covering ihe ac-tivites. I think, was more effective than a week We will be evaluating this emphasis on a semester as a perspective trial for future semesters " The first week, beginning February 28. presented a variety of films focusing on family life. Some of these films were award-winning ones according to Sayre. This film festival was conducted in the SMC. A number of speakers, both off-campus experts as well as faculty members, also helped highlight "Religion and Life "83" by focusing on issues dealing with family living Being single, inner cultural marriage, the effects of a divorce, and death and dying were Just some of the topics and issues explored and spoken on In addition to films and speakers, the Readers' Theaters performed T S Eliot's production. The Family Reunion, on April 7 A wrap-up coffee-house concluded the event Sayre said that the famiy was chosen as the theme because it was an area of common Interest to both students and faculty and an area of great Importance for all to work together on “We believe that the family is a real issue which everyone, both young and old. can relate to. ' Sayre said "In addition to a greater participation from everyone, we hope to bring faculty and students together We also hope to develop a broader cooperation of campus religious groups." he added The Religion and Life committee consisted of a group of volunteer students composed of different religious backgrounds According to Sayre there were eight different religious cam pus organizations on campus Religion and Life had taken place for over ten years Sayre said. "This year, like other years, we showed how religion relates to everyday living and how it is part of human life that can't be set aside " Courtesy of SNAPPER While Reverend Connor samples the main dish ai ihe United Campus Ministry meal. Charles Massaquoi helps himself to vegetables. UCM was open to students of all denominations. — Photo by Johnna Plnney 134 Religious OrganizationsHome Aioay from Home United Campus Ministry welcomed students of any denomination to their weekly meetings and special functions. Activities wore planned by the twenty regular members under the guidance of Reverend Robert Sayre, the Protestant campus minister. Their activities for the year included service projects and opportunities to learn about themselves and their faith. Over Halloween, the group went on a retreat to Kirchenwald where they got better acquainted. Throughout the year they held bible study meetings and attended movies which they discussed. Other activities Included visiting the elderly at Whitehall Nursing Home, going on the CROP walk, competing In campus game nights, and fasting during World Hunger Day. One member of UCM stated that the group was. "I.ike my family away from home ” Kelley Byrnes fhltrl - FRONT ROW: Harriet Podlln. Nicole Komsteln (Treasurer), Debbie Weiss. Joan Males. BACK ROW Trade Wctie. Barbara Kessler. Eric Goldman (President). P»im-tn Barn. Eileen Budntck (Secretary). — Phr (v by Mrrln Studio . Inc. Helped life Committer — FRONT ROW: Marlin Sett.-. Pnttv Mnrtrell. Maureen Walls (Chairperson). BACK ROW: E Out Owen . Veronica Hertx. Dan Burns. — Photo bv Mrrln Studios. Inc. United Campus Ministry — FRONT ROW. Susan Grlin. Marline Good. Sherri Wuyncr. Joy Rnmet. Undo Schreiber SECOND ROW: Beth Beck-meyer. Melanie Belk. Donna Sharer. Khoa Nguyen BACK ROW Reverend Boh Sayre. Bonnie Weldon. Wade Ketch. Dan Dupes. John Louden — Photo by Mrrln Studios. Inc Religious Organizations 135Concentrating on hi music and nothing else, trombonist Andy Smith is oblivious to the audience. Membership in the Jaw Band was by audition only, and Included some ol the college's finest musicians. — Photo by Darrin Mann 136 Music MakersMusical organizations mean long notes, short rests and great harmony Music being a universal language, many of the students at Mlllersville State College cer tatnly could be considered fluent In this type of communication MSC had no less than 15 musical organizations, all geared to including as many musically-minded members of the campus community as possible Although all music majors were expected to participate in these programs, membership in Gospel Choir meant more than singing for President Carla McCoy who spends some time during Spring Carnival to run the group's iced tea booth. — Photo by Susan Miller the groups was far from exclusive Most groups contained a good blend of music and non-music majors, all of whom worked toward a common goal— having as much fun as possible while working towards perfecting the final product—the performance Musk major Andrea Hess, who graduated in the spring, said that there were no bad feelings between the music majors and other students involved in campus music groups. "Oc casionally the director will point out a conducting technique or make us take note of something in the music that we have been studying in class, but otherwise there is no real difference between one member and another." "I think it's good that the groups have such a mix of students from all areas of the college." she continued "It gives music students the chance to meet people they wouldn't otherwise have the opportunity to meet, and vice versa " One of the college’s most recently formed groups was the New Music Ensemble In a March 1983 SNAPPER interview. Dr Sy Bran don. who organized the group, expressed con cern over what he saw as a growing gap bet ween. "Living and dead composers. In school, kids think that all composers are dead because that is what they are taught We need to close this gap " The attempt to familiarize audiences with more modern music styles resulted in MSC’s Festival of New Music held March 21 23 Students from the Style and Form IV musk class performed musk by living composers. Including a selection written specifically for the group by David Deason. an assistant professor of music at Caldwell College in New Jersey Deason's "In Praise of Scarlatti" Incorporated poetry recitation and musical accompaniment, and was premiered at the final program of the three day festival Another newly organized group was the Handbell Ensemble This year the dozen members performed at both the Christmas concert and at the Chanteurs "Musk for Spring" concert Practicing once a week in Lyte under the guidance of Carol Myers, the group was open to all interested persons No previous experience playing bells in such a group was required, so many of them learned during rehearsals Hess, a member of the ensemble, explained that it wasn't until after almost an entire semester had passed that the bell ringers became coordinated enough as a group to begin performing in public "Each person has one or two bells —that means each is responsible for only one or two notes When per forming a piece of music you have to become used to ringing the right note at exactly the right time After we got used to it. things went very well." Organized a bit differently from its fellow musk groups, the Jazz Band was a student-run ensemble The director and assistant director were chosen from and by the group of the preceeding year In the Fall of 1982. Lawrence Hawkins and Dave Luckenbaugh stepped into the roles of conductor and assistant-conductor respectively Selections performed this year by the 21-piece group ranged from songs like "In the Mood" by Glen Miller to "I Wish" by Stevie Wonder "The band tends to play more in the traditional big-band style rather than playing rock or country musk.” said Hawkins "Also, we like to keep things on the up-swing ." The Band played two formal concerts for the college, and performed at special college functions such as the Spring Carnival, the Mardi Gras Ball and at "Showcase ’83" in Gordinter Dining Hall Additionally, they had been guest performers at various area high schools and gave a concert in exhibition with school bands in February at Conestoga Valley High School. One of the group’s more heetk and yet most rewarding experiences was when they spent a full week travelling throughout Pennsylvania and New Jersey, giving concerts at high schools along the way Their schedule involved giving two concerts a day—one in the morning and one In the evening The clue to the band's popularity both on and off campus was the dedication of its members But more so. the spirit of fun that the Inspired by the colorful wall mural overlooking them, the Madrigal Singers rehearse in Lyte. There was no Madrigal Feaste this year, but the group was featured at several other concerts and events. — Photo by Darrin Mann Music Makers 137Great Harmony An electric guitar adds a jazzy flavor to the Marauder Marching Unit's style as they perform at a football game In the beginning of the season. — Photo by Lois McFarland musicians exuded every lime they performed was why music lovers of all types enjoyed watching them in concert. Performing everything from classical works to popular Broadway show-tunes, the Chon-leurs. formerly the Women's Chorus. Involved almost 50 members this year The only requirement for singers interested in the Chan-teurs was that their voice fall into a particular range The group performed with the band for their winter concert this year and gave their own performance in the spring. Carol Myers, conductor, said that this year's spring concert was especially interesting because it included selections In accompaniment with the Folk Dancing Club. Bringing emotional zeal and a religious theme to the MSC music scene was the Gospel Choir. Bridget Turner, a member of the group, explained her reasons for joining the group "I really enjoy gospel music. The Choir gave me and many of my friends the opportunity to praise the Lord through song With feelings of joy like that behind every song, we were able to give meaning and emotion to the words we were singing." The Choir performed In the spring concert and also received many invitations to sing in churches in the community Their Christmas concert, held at the Millersville United Methodist Church in early December, was one of the highlights in performances during the past year, as it included people from other guest choirs and colleges all acting under the idea of love and praise for the Lord In addition. the Choir partook in other activities oriented towards community-service The String Ensemble consisted of seven musicians under the direction of Peter J Brye. serving as conductor in the absence of Jean Romig who was on sabbatical. The String En semble was one of Millersville's oldest existing musical groups Their performances this year included a recital in the spring with the Madrigal Singers and the recorder ensemble, the tea which followed the Christmas Concert, and a special performance in Biemesderfer Executive Center at the Millersville Chamber of Commerce meeting They played basically baroque and classical selections. Also under the direction of Brye was the College-Community Orchestra Both area residents and music majors from the college participated in this activity With two public performances each year, the 80 member group performed selections from standard orchestra literature Their December concert included an appearance by music faculty member John Colangelo as guest soloist The Symphonic Band involved almost 60 students and rehearsed twice a week in Lyte Auditorium The director was Dr Paul Fisher, assisted by Lawrence Henry According to education major Wendy Orner. fellow mem- bers enjoyed the opportunity to rehearse just as much as they did giving concerts "Everybody gets involved In the music and they're all relaxed The band on the whole is a very good group of people.'' Their repertoire included a wide-range of compositions, from classical pieces to modern march tunes Musicians from campus were given the opportunity to try out for smaller musical groups, too. One such group was the Saxophone Quartet. under the leadership of John Colangelo. As Colangelo pointed out. one of the best things about the group was their size. “With only four members, we were able to travel from concert to concert in my car. and we become popular with the groups we entertained Every year I work with a new group of kids, but I felt that this year's quartet was musically the best I've worked with in the past twelve years This enabled us to give concerts with a diversity of playing styles " Conducted and trained by Dr. Walter Blackburn. both the College Choir and it's branch group, the Men's Choir, were made up of students from the college. Not all members were music majors David Kilby, who graduated in the spring with a degree in business administration, said his interest in singing developed while he was In high school. "I like to sing and have been a member of choruses for many years This was just an ex tension of my interest In music " The Choir performed twice yearly for the college, offering a wide variety of music styles. The Men's Choir travelled to area high schools to give additional concerts At the end of the 1982-83 school year, the group held a banquet in Gordinier Hall to bring to an end another successful season of hard work and successful performances All campus musical groups were alike in that they had their share of time in the limelight But none of the groups was in the public eye more than the Marauder Marching Unit This 125-member band consisted of five sections; the band proper, silks, rifles, majorettes and honor guard Preparation for the 1982 season began in early August with the review and selection of music Under the guidance of Mr Lawrence Henry, who served as band director for both Summer band camp was not all work and no play. Here marching unit members enjoy a picnic provided by the dining hall. Fun and games followed the food. — Photo by Darrin Mann 138 Music Makersthe '81 and '82 seasons, a four-day band camp was held on campus This gave members the opportunity for intensive drilling on the basics of their opening show. During the football season the marching unit prepared two shows, one developed by Mr Henry the other by band members The shows were performed at several away games as well as the ones at home, and at band exhibitions. The group was invited to demonstrate its corps-style band skills at high school competitions in Ephrata and Sunbury Practicing for the shows involved over four hours of drilling each week and an extra two to three hours during the week of the game or show Junior chemistry major Doug Mcllwaine. leader of the percussion section, explained that belonging to the marching band was much more than practicing and performing routines. "The entire season was so much fun to rehearse was a real outlet No matter what problems you have during the week, in school, whatever, those hours of practice gave you time away from it all—time to concentrate on the moves and the music alone." And the highlight of the season? Without a doubt, according to Mcllwaine. it was the trip to West Chester and the band's celebration of another season well done. Regina Hickman Another opportunity to perfotm in a group was provided by the Pep band, which, along with the Winter Guard, performed at basketball games. — Photo by Gary Ebersole Ready to begin their first number, members of the College Choir wait for their que from conductor Walter Blackburn. The choir performed once each semester. — Photo by Trade IVrnr Music Makers 139Hang gliding, learning international dances, singing and performing on stage were just some of their playful diversions Everyone needed some diversion from their usual college routine No matter how interesting their classes were or how stimulating the conversation of their friends, most students welcomed a change Outing Club offered all students a chance for education and adventure both. In settings all over the country One of the year's biggest projects was the November tnp to Kitty Hawk. South Carolina Here students spent three days hang gliding off the high sand dunes where the Wright brothers first took flight Other excursions included visits to the Museum of Art in New York and the Smithsonian in Washington DC. The club was first offered in 1973 by Dr Samuel Ha. professor of biology. Ha felt strongly about the importance of field experiences. and had been running classes that took place in Florida for science majors The Outing Club brought the opportunity to take field trips to all students, and was modeled after a club Ha himself had been a part of during his college days at Swarthmore Some campus activities provided diversion for spectators as well as participants ACMO In a tense scene from CITAMARD'S produclion of The Hollou by Agatha Christie, Will Aston Reece and Joe Cisarik accept mints offered by Kris Zeist. — Photo by Trade Wene (All Campus Musical Organization) and CITAMARD were two such groups The Great American Musical was CITAMARD’s first project of the year, and was presented during Homecoming weekend This production, under the direction of Brian Enz-man and Joy O'Shea, traced the history of the American musical from the 1900's minstrel shows to the present, culminating in a portrayal of the modern musical The production opened with a slide show, offering brief glimpses of original Broadway shows. Vaudeville, patriotic times, operettas and tap routines all came to life as performers whirled from one routine to the next Finally. "Chorus Line," the finale, presented a look at what Broadway's 80 years had produced A change of pace for CITAMARD was their production of Agatha Christie's classic murder mystery. The Hollow This show was performed In November In Rafters Theatre. Dut-cher Hall Suspencc. murder, jealousy, and love blended with Christie's wry humor and wit to create a captivating drama The final production of the year was the comedy. The French Collection, which con- Donning her makeup, Amy Weaver prepares lor her rote in the spring play. The French Collection. Costumes and makeup for the show were done in the original French Style. — Photo by Ken Myr-bach sisted of two plays by Moliere and Jean Anouilh Sganarelle: The Imaginary Cuckold, was performed in the traditional masks used In the 1800's Anouilh's Cecile or the School for Husbands was a lively comedy about women's manipulation of men Both plays were performed in the elaborate, bright costumes and exaggerated makeup typical of the time 140 Playful DiversionsACMO also added to diversions of the year, their annual musical was Guys and Dolls, directed by William Aston-Reese Set in and around Broadway during the I930's "gangster era", the play featured music, comedy and dance routines by the 35 cast members. According to Reese, attendance at the three performances was good. He felt that feedback from the audience gave the actors the motivation and energy to do a quality show International Folk Dancing Club was another organization that provided entertainment for themselves as well as others They practiced weekly, and performed at various functions throughout the year, including the Campus Club fund raiser. "Showcase ‘83". and a concert given by the Chanteurs in Lyte Auditorium Alt Campus Musical Organization - FRONT ROW: Valerie Susan Miller Tracy. Janet Ncral (Secretary). Molly HunUtagcr (President), Kathy Marshall BACK ROW: J Edward Foley (Vice Prcrldent Treatureri. Scott Kertleller. Joseph Cltarlk. Johan Berper. Mike Henry. Photo try Mtrln Studios. Inc. International Folk Poncing Club - FRONT ROW: Cathy Car-nanus. Carol Littleton, Linda Krafr yk (Treasurer). SECOND ROW: Dr. Syd Rndlnovtfcy (ad-vtnw), Julie Mym (Secretary), Nancy MacMillan, 7.1m F.ckenrodf (President), Jane Miron. BACK ROW: Jrre Hohenwarter. Eric Goldman. Andre Eckrnrode (Vice Prctl dent), Kevin Eckenrode. John Potemba, Dave Moore. Don Wine. David Miron, Jonav Flther — Photo by Linda KraJ-cayk Outing Club — FRONT HOW: Jainey Kline. Jennifer Smith (Treasurer), Thomas Hn (Secretary). Joanne Steven . BACK ROW: Jim Walt man, Ed Flick, Anne AtMulll, Miguel Arechabala. — Photo by Mcrln Studios. Inc. Playful Diversions 141 passing the test For some, the sense of belonging that was sought in college had been found in one of the many greek organizations. Each time that the teas and smokers started, early in the semester, the unending cycle of the rites of passage began another turn. After searching for the right fraternity or sorority, bidding began and soon after the pledge classes were selected, the rituals of pledging commenced. It seemed as if the antics would never stop. Memorizing songs, rousing in the middle of the night for a jog or a swim in the pond, carrying a book, sliding in the mud, running everywhere, and playing drinking games were all practiced at times by each of the groups. i But the weeks of pledging did end and after Hell night the student became a true member of the fraternity or sorority. Service projects and socials were arranged and the new brothers and sisters participated with the group. The had passed the test. They belonged. Glenna L. Houck At ihe spring formal held by the brothers of Omlcron Gamma Omega. Mike Doddo rises lo ihe occasion by singing his pledge class' song. The familiar practice was part of every OGO formal, as was the traditional roasting of brothers and pledge paddle presentations For more on PROVIDING ENTERTAINMENT see page lf 4. — Photo by Glenna I. Houck Greek Life 143Participating in fund raisers, community services and social activities proved that, for Greeks, there was indeed life after hell The challenging first weeks of pledging is probably the first thing that comes to mind when people think of fraternities and sororities But the organizations don't just disolve after Hell Week Is over; this activity is just the first of numerous social and service projects Wickers fraternity was quite active par ticlpating in all intramural sports and sponsoring a pig roast which was open to the public on Spring Ring and Homecoming weekends Ac tivities within the fraternity included spring and fall formats, and dinners (or the brothers once a month This year. Wickers added a new ‘‘little sister" organization, the Flames In the early 1980's, the sorority Sigma Phi Omega (SPO). Increased the number of ser vice projects in which it participated. Volunteer sisters collected money for UNICEF, sold programs at football games, visited the Duke Convalescent Home, and collected canned goods for the home for abused wives. SPO also captured first place in the Greek Council blood drive and the annual Greek Games—their second win in three years Social events for the sisters included annual spring and fall formats, and a picnic for alumni sisters and their families According to Lisa Suchy. a senior special education major. "Being a part of SPO has enriched my life by helping me to develop lasting friendship and deep trust in sisters who have helped me to become the best I can be " Lisa Hoke added, "through SPO I have made many good friends with whom I could keep In touch once I leave Millersville Being in this sorority has gotten me involved in campus life." The Gamma Tau chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma is a national fraternity at Millersville State College They formed intramural teams for basketball, softball, volleyball, wrestling. "Briefly" dressed. Mu Alpha Kappa pledges Mark Sellers and Mike Smuller roam their wing on first floor Gaige. This was Just one of the interesting tasks required of aspiring MAK brothers.— Photo by Vicki Zaharlas While his fans look on. a young carnival visitor attempts to win a goldfish for himself. This was one of the several booths set up at the Spring Carnival by fraternities and sororities. —Photo by Don Miller 144 HighlightsSwearing In the new officers. Phi Sigma Pi president Tom Peightel reads the fraternity’s oath. Greek life had its serious as well as lighthearted moments. — Photo by Darrin Mann Performing In Greek Skit Night was a pleasant chore for most pledges, as shows in the face of Lena Stolt fuss. Stolt fuss was portraying a Valley Girl. —Photo by Tracir Went' Highlights 145Life After Hell and soccer They had participated in the swim-a-thon for several years and made contributions to send needy children to the Shrine Circus Mixers with sororities also got the fraternity Involved In campus life Though fraternity life at MSC did not compare to fraternity life at other colleges. Matthew Hepler. a senior marketing major, felt that joining Sigma Tau Gamma was one of the best choices he made at college According to Saul Fink, a junior Chemistry major. “Even though there are conflicts. brotherhood always stands out " Sigma Phi Delta is a social service sorority founded in 1966 by eight undergraduate women who were interested In strengthening their college friendships Service projects ranged from hostessing the football games at MSC to visiting the elderly at Conestoga View Nursing Home. The sisters were all also involved In social activities that made the A treasurer of MAK. Randy Rosser had ro be concerned with making and spending the fraternity's money. Here he helps bring in the cash as he pul in hi lime al the group's Spring Carnival barbecued chicken stand. —Photo by Darrin Mann Slicking together In line, several Alpha Sigma Tau pledges wait to get their dinner In Lyle Dining Hall. Pledge unity was an important concept for most fraternities and sororities.—Photo by Trade Wcne organization more aware of other Greek organizations on campus. The activities of Phi Sigma Pi included ushering at college events, working as Dolphin Show technical news, sponsoring a MDA Volleyball marathon, and participating In the Special Olympics They also sponsored an annual Christmas party for community children and CEC Christmas and Halloween parties. Phi Sigma Pi's Homecoming float had won first place for the last six years Mark Sidelnick. a senior art education major, believes that, as the oldest fraternity on campus, this National Honor Fraternity is dedicated to scholarship, leadership, and fellowship Phi Lambda Sigma was mainly concerned with service projects This sorority's projects were the American Heart Association's Skate-a-thon. and the Foster Grandparents' program They helped associations such as United Cerebral Palsy in Lancaster. Boys' Club, and the Brownies ''The social functions with other fraternities and sororities are also important." said Deb Wonsel. a junior Special Education major The fraternity Mu Alpha Kappa (MAK) was 146 HighlightsLeft to hold the Wickers pledge paddle alone. Mike McFadden makes his way though Lyle Dining Hall. McFadden was the sole Wickers pledge In the Call. —Photo by Trade Wenc Alpha Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW: Nelcey Dunn (Recording Secretary, Treasurer). BACK ROW: lynne Miles. Sharon Allen (President!, Dorothy Johnson. (Vice-President) — Photo by Merln Studios. Inc Alpha Phi Alpha: FRONT ROW: Thomas L. 8ellmon. Albert A. Saunders. Michael F Jones (President). BACK ROW Jerry Carter (Vice-President I. Robert B. Peyton Jr .—Photo by Main Studios, Inc. Alpha Sigma Tau: FRONT ROW Michele McCormick. Terry Gass. Dawn Clouser (Pledge Master). Doreen Car-nese. Karen Hetman. Robin Washabaugh, Deborah Hart-men. Lynnle Zebley. Kerry Kolosow SF.COND ROW: Kathy Cornell. Chris Paules (Advisor!. Mary-Anne Harley. Pam Paulson (Corresponding Secretary), Cyndl Fessler (President). Maureen McPoyle (Vice-President). Linda Hetrick (Secretary). Betsy Giangrullo (Treasurer). Andren Josepayl BACK ROW: Deborah Sunday (Assistant Advisor), Carolyn Rupert, Crystal Zwelrlg, Melanie Handley. Teresa Baker. Kathryn Brown. Jeonnle Mur-phy, Karen Slncavage. Catole Davidhetser. Donna Holley. -Photo by Merit! Studio . Inc Delta Phi Eta FRONT ROW: Nedra Yoder. Lori Mosser (Copresident). Barbara Bigler (Corresponding Secretary). Michele McCormick (Co-president). Susan Young (Recording Secretary), Susan Strubhar (Treasurer), Jeanette Kiger (Histoftan). Jillle Myers SECOND ROW. Susan Surlna. Karen Santucci, Harriet Podolln, Kathy Bonnet, Carol Snydrr. Connie Zellers, Julie Koser. Judith Durrell. Llsii Walker. Donna Nafrlnger. BACK ROW: Geneva Reeder, l.ynnette Swelgard. Carolyn Elmer. Kelly Fonnet. Cindy Gnivri. Debra Garland, Kendra Rank, Judith Sensenlg, Dtnna Oubbt.— Photo by Merin Studios. Inc. Highlights 147 Si i jr UlotKOi IxtOfCSfrd iTL faming a « (qrtde OTqsni atm are urgeoc :£o aUwdL Olxr first- Otqaniw. honal tea | On - Jhurs doy, oct. a£: 8:Q0 j . cm SMC balc u fu. t i Dancin’ the AT ght Away Tired but happy, the dancers of the second annual "Hop Till You Drop" dance marathon were expected to have raised between $2,500 to $3,000 for the Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens (LARC). according to Linda Hetrick, chairperson of the marathon Co sponsored by Alpha Sigma Tau (AST) sorority and Kappa Beta (KB) fraternity the 24-hour dance marathon began Friday. February 18 at 9 p.m in Kline Dining Room and ended at 9 p m on Saturday. Hetrick said that of the 22 dance participants, there were 17 dancers who actually danced to the end "Last year." she said, "we had 31 dancers but only 10 lasted until the end In comparison to last year, we also increased total profits received " Last year, the marathon reaped $2,000 Most of the entertainment was provided by WIXQ DJs. according to Hetrick “Wild Child" Mark Heffelfinger. "Italian Stallion" Nick Ferraro. Joe “Bum" Riehl and "Party Machine" Bill Kehoe kept the beat going for the dancers. Hetrick said. "Square dancing was one of the highlights of the night ” Various prizes were awarded to the couples who raised the most money and also to vanous dance competitions held throughout the marathon Robert and Michele Chaballa received $8() and trophies from Strohs for raising the most money Second place winners in raising money were Greg Tench and Theresa Samsel They received $30 and two free din- Hanglng together In a line dance, participant' in the annual dance marathon try to conserve energy for the long hours ahead. The marathon mi'e money for the Lancaster Association for «|,1, 0 Citizens. — Photo by t ori Fries n rs at the York Steak House. Raising the third most amount of money were Thomas Andnani and Denise Yurkiewicz They were awarded $20 The team of Chaballa were also voted the favorite couple of the ntght by the public who voted by contributing money when they came by to watch Hetrick said that most of the public came out to watch the dancers Saturday afternoon and the last hour Saturday night. "We collected approximately $200 |ust from people who came to watch." she said Individual awards were given to Chuck Gormley for "best male dancer." Donna Catania for "besl female dancer " Beth Oleskl for "best punker." and the team of Beth 148 HighlightsLife After Hell active with helping the Big Brothers of Lancaster by supplying Christmas toys to the children and taking them to Chnstmas parties The Brothers helped to raise money for the M S Association of Lancaster and were involved with the Millersville Service Committee, a non-profit service organization MAK was ac tive with intramurals and enjoyed mixers with sororities MAK is a fraternity in which, said junior business administration major Joseph Templin. “Each brother can achieve his own goals within the guidance of the fraternity and better himself as a college student " In an effort to gain support for their new sorority. Kappa lambda Chi advertises in the women’s wings. The group was started by members of the disbanded Kappa Phi Epsilon.—Photo by Vicki Zahario Alpha Sigma Tau (AST) also was an Involved organization This sorority's biggest service project was the annual Alpha Sigma Tau and Kappa Beta Dance Marathon, which raised money for the Lancaster Association for Retar ded Citizens They also had a picnic on Parent's Day. to which the parents of the sisters were invited Within the sorority they had a Chnstmas party as well as other events Beginning in 1976 at Millersville Sigma Pi offered members a chance to learn, participate create, compete, and relate Brothers par ticipated in campus social and service activities After graduation, alumni activities involved the brothers. Matt Burns, a senior Industrial Arts major, said. “I’m glad to be a brother of Sigma Pi. because I will always have this group of friends, and this group will continue to grow.” Another important element of the fraternity Wiengand and George Reppert for "best square dancers." T-shirts were also given to all the dancers who finished the marathon Hetnck explained that LARC was chosen as the charity to benefit because it is a local charity Dick Kenna, LARC's director attended the marathon and helped AST and KB with the planning of the dance marathon Last year ac cording the Hetrick, the money raised was divided between LARC. AST and KB. but this year LARC solely benefited from the money raised. Hetrick said that Stroh's Beer donated posters, wall hangings, painter's hats, and two trophies The SMC and Domino's Pizza also donated prizes Courtesy of SNAPPER Marathoner boogie to the beat in Kline Dining Hall "Hop Till You Drop" wav spon-vored by Kappa Beta and Alpha Sigma Tau with the help of Stroh's Beer, the SMC and Domino's Pi za. —Photo by Lori Fries was the frequent visits to the Sigma Pi chapters at other colleges The social and service activities of the sorority Omega Theta Sigma were likewise diversified, and ranged from formats to fund raisers Their service to the community and college embraced time with the Council for Exceptional Children for a Belated New Year's Eve Party for the residents of the friendship committee, sponsoring the Heather Band Rehabilitation and Skilled Nursing Center in a Rock-and-Roll Jamboree for the American Heart Association, and involvement in the call- Still doing his part, alumni Gary Duell gets ready for the ball in the Phi Sigma Pi Volleyball Marathon. The fraternity raised money with this event for Muscular Dystrophy.—Photo by Darrin Mann Highlights 149Life After Hell a-thon for the Alumni Association for Greek Council, to ra se money for the scholarship fund As Stephanie Krauss. a junior business administration major said "The sorority doesn't stop seeing each other because pledging stops." As a social sorority. Kappa Delta Phi promoted fellowship and understanding among its sisters. Activities for the group included making a food basket each holiday for a needy family in the area, and collecting sponsors for the Bowl-a-thon. which raised money for the Greek Council Scholarship Fund This sorority also met with the national education sorority. Pi Lambda Theta, once a month to play bingo with emotionally disturbed patients in a home in Lancaster Social activities for the group were summer picnics, parents' luncheons. and a family day The sorority also par tlcipated in Spring Fling and Homecoming. The newest social service fraternity. Kappa Phi Sigma Pi brother man their Spring Carnival booth, waiting for the hot dog-hungry crowds. The fraternity won a prize at the carnival for their “dog house".—Photo by Darrin Mann Beta, founded in 1980. has as its motto. “A fraternity for the future " The brothers of Kappa Beta participated in various community projects which benefit the community as well as the college Gamma Sigma Alpha, a service and social sorority, was also prominent on campus The sisters of this organization took part in many social activities, along with service projects for the College and the community. Characterizing a typical year for the sisters were an annual Easter Egg sale, a Spring formal, and a booth at Spring Fling. Service and social projects demanded a large deal of time from brothers of the Omlcron Gamma Omega fraternity Service projects Getting together for lunch. Wickers brothers C.J. Gulli and Ken Shorts finish their meal In Lehr Dining Hall. The fraternity members often met for lunch In the fast food line.—Photo by April Arnold 150 Highlights among this group included building a cannon for the football games, and raising money for Danny Thomas's St Judes’ Hospital, through telephone calls to area residents The group was also greatly involved In the Mlllersville Youth Center, donating money and time to help restore the living quarters for the youths, and holding a raffle in conjunction with the center. Social projects for this year's champions of the Greek Games included a Rocktober Fest. numerous Warehouse functions, and participation in intramural softball, football, volleyball, and baseball The organization also planned a formal at the end of each semester, in an attempt to bring all the brothers and pledges together one final time The campus also acknowledged a new sorority this year, with the disbanding of Kappa Phi Epsilon and the founding of Kappa Lambda Chi. This service-social sorority, with a stress on service, was founded in the fall of 1982 by some members of the disbanding With an accurate toss of the baseball, a Sigma Tau Gamma brother takes a plunge into the dunking booth. This carnival feature was a tradition with the fraternity. —Photo by Dan Miller Dclto Sigma Theta: ROW 1 Jonlce Johnson (President). Michele Porker (Treasurer), Ttanla Berry (Vice President). Chris Royc (Secretary), HOW 2: (Standing): Torla Ray. — Photo by Mertn Studio . Inc. Gamma Pi: FRONT ROW: Chuck Clark (President). Robert (Lucky) Shearer, Nell Link-meyer, John R Doll. 2nd ROW: Greg F.vans (Vice-President). Allen Beer. Chris Ramble. Mark Umlaut. 3rd ROW: Chris Bluo-di, Doug Teijaro. George Boylstrin, Steve Shut-tlesworth. —Photo by Mtrln Studio , tnc. Comma Sigma Alpha: FRONT ROW: Trisha Calore (Recording Secretary). Lori McKinsey (Treasurer). Lisa Kent (Corresponding Secretary). BACK ROW: Debbie Meade (V.ce- President. Pledgemaster). Toni Dragonette (President), Linda Cassidy. Mary Ann C. Wood (Senior Advisor). — Photo by Merln Studio . Inc. Greek Council: FRONT ROW: Kevin Gohn. Robert G. Cosirt-right. Karyn Hinkle, C.J. Gulli, Ramona Bock. SECOND ROW: Lynn Fltrgerald, Dr. Thompson (Advisor), Jell Dittenhafcr (Treasurer), tarry Javttt (Co-president). Lisa Obcrholtzet (Vice-President I. Betsy Glan-glulk) (Secretary). Joe O'Conner (Parlimentarlan), Cara Luttrell THIRD ROW Lisa Kent. Toni Dragonette. Denise Dunn. Anne Riley. Steve Lewis. Doreen Cat-nese, Teresa Baker. Jerry Carter. Fred Dukes III BACK ROW: Thomas Gassncr. Kevin Warner. Andre' Randall. Stephen Cavanagh. Grant Why-lock. Donna Sponaugle. David Milts. Joseph Tempi in. Kevin Lavery. — Photo by Merln Studios. Inc. Highlights 151Life After Hell sorority, and many new sisters. Said the group's first president. Shari Murrow. "We felt the sorority needed a face lift We are hoping that with new people, a new name, and more people with more dedication we will have a successful new start " The group, which claimed 22 members, had already become deeply involved in service and social functions on the campus and in the community They participated in. and was the top money raiser for the American Cancer Society's Swim-.vthon The group also visited area hospital pediatrics wards during the Easter holiday, delivering balloons and singing songs for the children They also spent time drafting a constitution, a requirement for all newly for- ming organizations Karyn Hinkle, the organization’s second president, said that the sorority encouraged women who were willing to work, and dedicate themselves to service projects and other functions to make the group more known around campus. “We are also Involved in social functions." she stated In an attempt to provide a feeling of sisterhood and friendship, the sorority scheduled weekly dinners, many mixers, and a Spring formal Pledging was slated to begin during the Fall semester. 1983. for the group "We’ve got a lot of things to do in the next couple of years." Hinkle stated Thus, even when pledging was over, and the excitement of Hell Week died down, the frator- Famili.tr plastic glasses in hand. Mike Kyle and alumnus Bob Reilly relax downstairs at the Wickers House on George Street The Wicker brothers lost possession of the house during the Spring Semester.—Photo by Trade Wrnr Members of the Fall pledge classes join together to do the finale for skit night. Participation was required for all Greek organizations.—Photo by Trade Went nities and sororities at MSC continued to function. These groups devoted time and energy to service projects within the community and the college, and scheduled social functions as a form of diversion, recreation and relaxation from the academic side of college life Leah Scharff Theresa Antes Taking her turn at running the Sigma Phi Omega booth. Kristeen Crowell watches as an eager player pitches a dime Into the array of glasses. Sponsoring a booth at the carnival was a moneymaker for many organizations.— Photo by Dan Sillier 152 HighlightsSigma Phi Della members Sandra Pickering and Debbie Woodward go over the requirements and benefits of becoming a sister at an informal tea in the SMC.—Photo by Anne Riley Kappa Alpha Pti — FRONT ROW: Harry Moody (Treasurer). Darryl E. Simmons. Karl Andre Dargan, Joseph Paige. Steve lewis. BACK ROW: David Milts. Kevin Warner. Tony Dander .—Photo by Sletin Studio , Inc. Kappa Bens—FRONT ROW: Steven Rodgers. Randy Bullitt. SECOND ROW: Damian Papariello. John Thomas (Treasurer). Randy Kteiser (Secretary). William R Baser (President). Gene F Creegan (Historian). Chuck Gormley. THIRD ROW. David Granger. Jimmy Labes, Greg Tench. Norm Nelson, Glenn Raver. Tony Vlgna BACK ROW: File Roof. Grant Whytock. Stephen Cavanagh. Joe Phelan. Steve Mescantl. John J. Ott. Tom Meals — Photo by Mrritt Studios. Inc. Koppa Delta PM—FRONT ROW Kathy Bailey. Cindy Smith SECOND ROW: Lori Lis. Linda Hoover. LoK A. Kubionk (President). Shelly Pen-nock (Treasurer). Tau nl Lytle (Vice-President), Martha Chasse BACK ROW: Mary E. Bakncy. Nikki Angle. Dana Wilkins. Tara Dunnigan. Linda Barnum. — Photo by Merln Studios. Inc. Koppa Lambda Chi —FIRST ROW: Susan Apprnieller, Karen Ktessler. Caroline Marshall (Corresponding Secretary). Kathy Daley. Karyn Hinkle (Vice-President). Shari Murrow (President). Susan Strubhiu (Recording Secretary). Suranne Moore SECOND ROW: Michelle Mucchler. Theresa Antes. Kim Dreher. Lori Correll. Colleen Kelly. Donna Conte. Carrie Smith. Joanne Stecz. Cynthia Ylngst THIRD ROW: Denise Buesgcn. Susan Williams. Cheryl Gatch. Nancy Sleesman (Corresponding Secretary). Diane Marl . Linda Thompson. Deb Nlcodemus. — Photo by Merln Studio . Inc. Highlights 153Engrossed in her own thoughts. Karen McGuire does not notice the commotion around her at a Wickers party. Many weekends were ushered in by the brothers with a party at their house. —Photo by Trade Wrne 154 Providing EntertainmentThanks to the holiday and weekend parties thrown by enterprising fraternity brothers “Something different to do? Well there’s a basketball game, and a Brookwood party, and there's a movie at the SMC. The tedium of weekend life at Millersville was broken by the many different events planned and produced by Omicron Gamma Omega (OGO) Throughout the year the brothers of OGO threw a number of "alternative recreation" events. “It took a lot of hard work but I learned a lot. too.” said senior Karl Zinn As a president of the fraternity. Zinn stressed the importance of the learning experience gained by throwing successful parties “We all learned about dealing with people and the Gathering at the edge of the stage for a good view as well as good sound, the Rocktoberfest crowd moves to the sounds of the band This annual fall celebration was an MSC fraternity tradition. — Photo by Trade IVcne management of a large function." And large the functions were The brothers began by helping the defunct Delta Sigma Chi and Wickers put on Rocktoberfest at the Lancaster County Sports Farm. The three frats took care of all arrangements, from entertainment Hunter and the West Philly Speed Boys.-to lighting and busses. OGO looked at their first attempt as successful. "The small turnout was due to the cold and rainy weather but we were successful overall. It was a good base to have to plan other events for the students.” said Mike Greisbaum. Social Chairman Celebrators ger a good look at what's going on at the Spring Fling Picnic atop a bus. Sponsored by two fraternities this year, this event was also a tradition with the students.—Photo by Pan Miller The other events came in form of their well-known Warehouse parties. Held in the Yob-stown Warehouse Mall on North Prince Street in Lancaster, the parties were a well received change from the regular party circuit Many hours were spent making arrangements for the parties but the brothers felt it was worth it Greisbaum commented, “We had to give the students something to do You can only put up with cramped Brookwood parties for so long. We offered the students an alter native—good music, a large dance floor, and a larger group of friends ” Zinn said, “The reason the parties went over so well was everyone knew about them." Jake Ely was in charge of publicity; the brothers put up large posters and circulated flyers before each party There were six Warehouse parties throughout the year and each had a different theme to add to the at Providing Entertainment 155mosphere "We wanted to make the Warehouse different We didn't want to have the reputation of throwing just another beer party—the themes added interest to them.” said Ely. It cost the brothers about $850.00 to put on each parly. This figure included rent of the building, twenty halves of beer, liability insurance. and sound Mike Kyle. WIXQ disc jockey, was in charge of spinning the tunes for each party Many students complained about the price of admission which was set at $3 00 for all Warehouse events Junior Sue Osborne said. "It was an expensive evening by MSC standards and we had to drive out to the city, too.” But OGO brothers were forced to set the price at the three dollar level to combat their overhead. "We just wanted to break even and to do it we had to have 300 people at $3 00." said Zinn. "The pnee would have been higher if we limited attendance more The parties were worth the price, though The beer was easy to get to and most students had a good time.” he continued. OGO got through the six Warehouse parties with no trouble. "We never had a problem with the police The students were well behaved and we really had no trouble inside or out Most of the activity was contained inside and everything ran smoothly," said junior Larry Javltt The next event that the OGO brothers sponsored was a Valentine's dance at the Gurnsey Barn on Route 30 They began planning the Members of the Moose Lodge, a tenth-floor Burrowes institution, proclaim their headquarters at the picnic. Banners along the perimeter of the field assured picnickers of returning to their flocks. — Photo by Floyd Runkle party the semester before Kirchner's Distributing made a deal with the brothers to promote the newly released Schmidts Classic Beer that evening They contributed t-shlrls and cases of beer for prizes It was the first time that Schmidts Classic was served on tap in the area The Sharks, a popular local group, was contracted as the entertainment "It was a 'hot' night The band was up and so was the crowd." said Greisbaum "Even though we had to postpone the party two weeks because of the two-foot snowstorm, attendance wasn't hurt." said Scott Weed. Even more work had to be put into this party Students gather for some conversation at the OGO Valentine's Day dance held in the Gurnsey Barn on Route 30. This event featured the area debut of Classic Beer .—Photo by Trade Wene because of the added expense of busing everyone out to the Gutnsey Bam The price of this evening was $7.00—live entertainment helped to cause the pnee jump also "It was the best party we organized all semester — everything ran smoothly—everyone talked about it for days The band was so well treated by the students that they wanted to come back." commented Ely. Because Delta Sigma Chi was defunct in the Spring semester also. OGO was invited to help them produce the Seventh Annual Spring Ring Picnic. Planning began in December The two fraternities wanted to change the image of the picnic "We wanted to have more than five As thirsty picnickers unit in n line, members of first floor Diehm's 151 Club fill their cups from n newly-tapped keg. Students refreshed themselves In between bands. —Photo by Floyd Runkle 156 Providing EntertainmentFramed by a lire rim on a homemade jungle gym at the Lancaster County Sports Farm, Mark Hartman tnlk with some friends at Rocktobcrfest. — Photo by Tracir Wene Mu Alpha Koppo — FRONT ROW: Joseph Templtn (Pledge-master). Randall Roster (Treasurer), Kevin la very (President), Pal Turner iV'Ice-Prcsident), BACK ROW Jet! Geisel, Bruce Getei. Pele Zlegelmeier. Jim F.isenlwls. Mike Weinhold, Ray Miller. - Photo by Mrrln Studio%. Inc. Omega Psi Pb(-FRONT ROW: David Anthony Abrams, Tyrone Scott. Jr BACK ROW Claude Parker. Andre D Randall (President). Fred Dukes 111 (Vice-President. Treasurer). — Photo by Mrrln Studio . Inc. Omego Theta Sigma—FRONT ROW: Carol White. Cathy McGuhan. Lynn Flt grraid, MaryJnnc Smith (Treasurer). Cara i.uttrell (President), F.lleen l.aPento (Vice-President). Anne Slnson. lJnda Boclalr. BACK ROW: Dina Implcclatore, Kitty Higgins. Ruliv Broadbent, Trish Lewis, Stephanie Krauss. Diane Tresco. — Photo by Mertn Studioit. Inc. Omlcron Gamma Omega -FRONT ROW: Scott Weed (Pledgemnster). Larry Javltt (Treasurer). Karl W Zlnn (President). Gary Moritz, Jeffrey McUughlln SECOND ROW: Ricardo Blanco. Thomas Gassner, Jim McClain, Steve Wlekcnheiser. Marty Dray. BACK ROW. Dan Myers. Terry Grumbling (Secretary), Mark M. l.ohin, Mike DIGulseppe. Mike Griesbaum. — Photo by Mertn Studios. Inc Providing Entertainment 157local bands Our goal was to throw a good party and stay within townnship and state regulations as far as health and safety of the students was concerned." said Greisbaum "We also didn't want any trouble with the administration—the brothers have no desire to be dischartered." commented Javitt As Fling Chairman. Greisbaum decided to go after a headline band early so that he could obtain a confirmed date and work from there. Because he thought the students would enjoy Robert Hazard. Greisbaum signed them for April 22 The next step in the long process was securing a site. “At first I looked at the Pequea Surrounded by his Instruments, the Hunter keyboardist helps entertain the Rocktoberfesl crowd. Also appearing at the event were the West Philly Speed Boys. — Photo by Trade Wene As the announcer of the prize winner . Mike Kyle was well-received at OGO's Valentine's Day dance. Kyle's experience as a WIXQ DJ made him a good choice for this task. — Photo by Trade Wene 158 Providing Entertainment Silver Mines, but we decided not to go with that becuase of zoning rules." explained Greisbaum Finally they settled on the partially deserted amusement park. Rocky Springs "We had wanted something further away from the city with a little more space." said Greisbaum After they had the site and a confirmed date with Robert Hazard they chose the other bands "I talked with The Sharks. The School Boys, and Daddy C. but because of the amount of money we had already spent I decided to cut Daddy C to keep expenses down." stated Greisbaum OGO's next concern was meeting state and local regulations. There were many permits that had to be applied for and complied with They checked with the Department of Environmental Resources and obtained sewage and sanitation permits from West Lampeter Township Another change because of the bigger bands entailed many phone calls Greisbaum had to contract sound, light and stage companies that could handle bigger bands “The production specifics that we were concerned with were amazing I had to price several companies for each—sound, light and stage—and pick one that was within our budget." explained Greisbaum "I knew a lot of people in theParty Problems Weather and cancellations were not the only problems fraternities faced when throwing parties. In October Kappa Beta brothers were asked to pay an extra $50.00 for the rental of the Kiwanis Lodge. Board president James McMullen stated that in prior uses of the lodge, the fraternity had caused no damages, but had served drinks to minors and let the party "get out of hand " He also stated that. “There were reports from citizens complaining about the loud hollering, bad language, and urinating in public " The board was reluctant to rent the building to Kappa Beta again, according to McMullen, although the charges of underaged drinking and misconduct were not proven The additional S50 00 was the compromise arrived at by the board Other complaints against the fraternity had been that they had exceeded the 160 person limit for the facility by over 100. and that they allowed a party to continue until after 3 a.m John Ott. Kappa Beta's co-chairman of fund raising, was satisfied with the compromise. He had believed that the fraternity would not be permitted to use the facility again “We abused the privilege—we estimated that 600 to 800 people were there " Oit stated that for the November party Kappa Beta was planning, only 260 tickets would be sold, and identification would have to be provided at the time of purchasing the ticket According to Ott. the parties thrown by Kappa Beta were a necessary part of their fund raising. The money brought in by these functions funded the community services provided by the fraternity as well as other functions "We have to put up with the restrictions because there is no where else to go." Ott stated "We are just happy we can continue to offer the college community a place to go " Susan Milter Spring Flingers leave their laps and frisbec to gather around the stage and dance to the tunes of The Sharks. The local band was the hit of the picnic. eliciting more enthusiasm than headline band The Hooters.—Photo by Floyd Runkle Phi Lambda Sigma—FRONT ROW: Wendt Wagoner. Tammy Carter. Becky Grady (Vice-President, Ptedgem aster), Lots Schulz (President), Joan Forbes (Recording Historian). SECOND ROW: Kendra WhWler. Johanna Shearer Charlene Heard, Sharon Gtandinettl. Rennee Swider. Rosemary Griffin. Susan Young. Gina Noon. BACK ROW: Cheryl Mastrlan-nl, Cheryl Stonefrlt. Rita Wlke. Debbie Wenset, Pam Robbins. Dawn Cooper. Lynda Lawyer. Kim Gebharl — Photo by Mcrln Studio». Inc. Phi Srgmo Pf-FRONT ROW: Steve Smith (Treasurer). Mark Quinn (Parliamentarian). Steve Dinnocentl (Secretary), Robert Runk (Historian). Darrin Mann (Historian). Jeff Lawrence (Corresponding Secretary). SECOND ROW: James A Horton. Carl Santoro. Gtegory A Mowry, Jeffrey A. Simbcck. Ronald L. Eroh, Dwatne L. Funk, Koulchi Matsushima. BACK ROW: Michael P Dougherty, Trd Grimm, Michael Warfel. Scott J. Long. Mark Sldelnlck. Steve Koons. John K Patton. Bill Cllshnm — Photo by Mcrin Studio . Inc. Power Inc.-FRONT ROW: David Mills (President), Harry Moody. Darryl Simmons. Jake Dorgan, Steve Lewis (Secretory). BACK ROW: Kevin War-net (Vice-President!. L. C. Hill. Roy Slade. Tony Sanders. — Photo by Mcrin Studiot. Inc, Sigma Phi Delta-FRONT ROW: Cynthia Faust, Cammle 8artonc, Denise Mackley (Pledgemastrr). Linda Locker (President!. Patsy McNamara. Deborah Woodward SECOND ROW Jeanne Trovato. Anne Riley. Sandra Picketing. Linda Panza BACK ROW: Marianne Moyer. I.lnda Mannlon. Barbara Pontrella, Maureen O'Donnell.— Photo by Mcrin Studio». Inc. Providing Entertainment 159business and that helped- they were very Interested in what I had to say even though I was a college student " Ticket sales began three weeks in advance and were handled by 0G0 and Delta Slg brothers "We printed t-shirts to give away with the first bunch of tickets the night before sales began We were up all night printing the shirts which Jake Ely and Rich Gallagher designed—we went straight to lunch with freshly pressed shirts and began sales." Greisbaum explained. Two weeks before the Fling, Hazard called Greisbaum to cancel the engagement because they had a better offer on the West Coast In a panic Greisbaum called a friend In Philadelphia who worked for Crystal Sound, and who put him in touch with the leaders of the band The Hooters They Immediately accepted the offer and said they would enjoy playing. "In mid- ticket sales the band was changed—the students were bummed out I think it hurt our ticket sales a little." said Greisbaum They had only pre-sold 1.800 tickets. On April 22 small delays and problems in production led to the bands starting two hours late The stage was not secure enough and the sound company refused to set up until the brothers braced the stage themselves. Even though delayed, the bands and managers were pleased that it went as well as it did "The atmosphere was really good and they were impressed compared to last year." said Greisbaum The students were somewhat upset because White the stage crew sets up for the first band. Spring Fling partlere socialize around their kegs, enjoying the first warm weather of the season,—Photo by Dan Miller the show ran late. The whole day ran smoothly once the bands began'but later in the evening the police shut The Hooters down because of running over the time that the township allowed But there were no major complaints from the residents and the administration did not show displeasure at the outcome of the event "We didn’t recover the money that we put into the production because we tried something different It taught us a lot about production." said Greisbaum "Hopefully next y%»ar the students won't be disappointed " Clenna L Houck Schoolboys lead vocalist and guitarisl addresses the crowd at Rocky Springs Amusement Park. As the first band of the day. they got to a late start due to set-up difficulties. — Photo by Dan Miller. Oecked out In his Saturday best. Basil Soutos enjoys a brew at the Wickers Halloween bash. Theme panics were held by several fraternities throughout the year and were enjoyed by many students.—Photo by Trade Wene 160 Providing EntertainmentSigma Phi Omega—FRONT ROW Michelle l.atiuut, Kelly Roberts (Recording Secretary), Maripai Carlin (President). I.vnh Si hard (Treasurer), Marie Mingora iPh-dgemnster). Uvo Hoke (Vice-President I SECOND ROW: Marcln Glunt . Lori Dark, Emma Matalavage. U»a Ann Suchy. Kim Engle. Joanne M. Donovan. Kristeen Crowell BACK ROW: Kathl McNiH. Romano Bock. Rove Schuvlrr. I.lsn Donmover, Lisa Oberholt- er. Pal Crook. Donna Spoitnugle — Photo by Merit! Studios. Inc Siftmu Pi— I HONT ROW. Michael J. Horner, Roh labrlola. Paul Relchardi. Michael Quanny iTreavurer). BACK ROW: Walter V Hrecko. Mali Bruns. Elmer Binder. James Vokitsberger (Vice-President), — Photo by Menu Studios, nc. Slgnui Tou Gamma — FRONT ROW: Kevin .1 Gohn. Jeff Newton, Tom Saltter (President), Tim Snook. Jett Dltlen-hater BACK ROW: Richard Howley. Bill Scum. Pete Kingsley. Rob Evans, Matt Hejilet, Howard White. — Photo by Mrrtn Studios. Inc. Providing Entertainment 161the intent was the same While trudging up the stairs to the third floor of Ganser Library, full backpacks in tow, the students wondered why they were attending college at all. At times it seemed like a backbreaking experience. The classes got harder, the books got heavier, the assignments got longer, and through it all there was an infinite number of exams. Some students spent hours outside Sjof class working on course material-others didn’t even bother to attend class. The action itself was different for each student but the intent was the same. Students sought an education —that was the main reason that they were here. It was the unifying force, ft was the one thing to which everyone could relate and students had to admit that most of the time it wasn’t that bad. Another step and they had reached the third floor. Picking a seat and unloading their books, they settled down to study because they knew they would get back what they put in. Glenna .. Houck The br.iutk ol Bieniesderfrf Executive Center m.ikvt it a memorable symbol of the campus. The building uvu ulvo the Inib ol .ill academic {Milky making lot MSC For more un BIEMFSDI RFt R see p.iqe 184 L Photo by Trade IVrnr Academic Life, 163164 Mystery ProfessorThe College makes state and national headlines when a mild mannered professor is unveiled as Paul Arthur Crafton. the "chameleon'' professor, caused quite a stir in the spring of 1983 Crafton was allegedly employed at five different colleges and universities, using five different aliases over the past five years On Monday morning. March 21. Crafton was arrested at his office in McComsey Hall for allegedly posing as Dr John B Hext. a com puter science and mathematics professor at Shippensburg State College Charges were filed for theft by deception, tampering with public records, forgery and false swearing Similar charges were filed by MSC on Friday. March 2f Millersville became aware of a possible problem with one of their professors when Captain J David Smith, chief of security at MSC. received a call from Hubert Bowers, chief of security at Shippensburg State College According to Smith, on February 24 he received a call from Bowers at Shippensburg “Mystery professor" Paul Crafton. alias Dr Peter Pearce, professor of business, is arrested on March 21. The arrest followed a month of investigation by Shippensburg Stale College and MSC officials. -Photo courtesy of The New t'.ra The scandal created by Crafton's exposure as a fraud caused much concern in the business department. and much mockery by the students, as Lou Gill's SNAPPPR drawing indicates Smith said that Bowers began an investigation at SSC because of a report made by students to the faculty that Hext was an incompetent professor who didn't know his sublet Bowers began to check into Hext's background According to Smith, a professor from Ship pensburg approached Bowers about the same time to show him an article written by a John B Hext. who was currently a professor at Mac Quane University in Australia At that point Bowers took the information to the administration at Shippensburg Smith said that Shippensburg officials had a meeting with Crafton (Hext) on February 17 at which time they suspended him pending fur ther investigation The SSC administration set a hearing date for March 7 Smith said that Crafton failed to show "CREATE A PEOftSSOR” flow qou k e c«n feacb callege uiifb the. Create a Dz-a v n© - —a- - -- - %- 3uvrv College %c 1 «kv r ' ' D -.gh St no© . i‘tle - - hflmf - 3onn "a ron He t flnuM .anrs 3ohn 'Doe. Or eAor Dr. Joseph Ahmmaitis Industrial Arts .Mr. Melvin Allen Center of Academic Development Dr. Robert F. Amhachrr Foreign Languages Mr. Marshall Anderson Mathematics and Computer Science Dr. Ralph G. Aaltonen educational Services Mr. Jane M. Bachman F.lemenlary Hduration F.arly Childhood Mr, C. Richard Beam Foreign Languages Mr PaulS. Belgrade I ngltsh Mystery Professor 165At that point, according to Smith. Bowers called the State Attorney General's Office to request help In the investigation Dan Bodan. of the Attorney General's Office, was assigned the case Smith said that Crafton's 1982 silver Honda was traced through the Pa Dept of Motor Vehicles and found to be registered to a John D Ashworth of 1712 Judie Lane (Ferndale Apts). Lancaster Bowers asked Smith to check out the address to see if Hext resided there Smith found the apartment to be rented to one Anthony Williams who drove a Datsun. not a Honda However, according to Smith, the description of Williams was similar to that of Hext Smith said that on February 25. Bowers brought a photograph of Hext to Millersville The superintendent of Ferndale Apartments. Jim Rhodes, identified the man as Williams who resided at 1712 Judie Lane According to Smith, on March 14. Bowers called him to inform him of a new develop ment A student from SSC reported to Bowers that she visited MSC in January where she saw Hext in MSC Roddy Science Center When she approached him. he turned and walked into an office and shut the door Smith said he sent the photo to Dr Keith Lovin. Provost and Vice-President for Academic Affairs, along with the student's story so a check could be made on campus According to Lovin. he took the photograph to a scheduled Dean's Council meeting on March 16 to show the deans the photograph Lovin said Dr William A Pearman Dean of Humanities and Social Sciences thought he 4an recognized the man as Dr Peter H Pearse of the business and economics department According to Lovin. he and Pearman compared that to the picture of Crafton in MSC's ad mlnistrative manual Lovin noted that the individuals looked alike Lovin said he called his counterpart at SSC and compared information Lovin stated “Crafton gave the same references to both schools It was at this time that we knew we had the same man " According to Smith, he called Bowers to inform him that Crafton was at MSC Bodan told Smith not to scare Crafton away On Monday. Match 21. Smith. Bodan. and Bowers met and proceeded to present Crafton with warrants for his arrest According to Smith. Crafton was taken from McComsey Hall to the City Police Station and then to the Consolidated Magistrates Office for arraignment He was fingerprinted at the State Police Barracks in Lancaster At that point, the State Attorney General's Office took over Crafton's true identity was confirmed through an investigation conducted by the FBI at the request of Zimmerman's Bureau of Criminal Investigations, according to a press release issued from Attorney General LeRoy Zimmerman’s office The identification was made by an analysis of Crafton's fingerprints that were taken in 1944 and on record with the FBI for non-criminal purposes. The U S. State Department also identified Crafton as a man who had been issued a passport in 1968 He was further identified by college authorities and people who have known him since early childhood Crafton was held in Lancaster County Prison on $150,000 ball from Lancaster County and $150,000 bail from Cumberland County until March 31 At this time. Crafton's Attorney John Pyfer Jr succeeded In getting his ball reduced to $50,000 In each county after Judge Ronald Buckwalter heard the case Crafton was scheduled to appear in Lancaster for his preliminary hearing on May 26 Chris Collmgsu ood The trail of the mystery pi PENNSYLVANIA JOHNS HEXT AT SH»» tNSSU tG STATE COLLEGE If AU INI MAACH 1 Washington D.C. _________I) Mrs. Jean Bradel Berlin Musk-Dr. David Bird Elementary Education t Early Childhood Mr. Philip Bishop Director of Placement Cooperative Education Mr. Waller IV. Blackburn Musk Dr. Hlchard G. Blouch Counseling Center Dr. Gerald Bosch Elementary Education ’ Early Childhood Mrs. Julia Bouers Health and Physical Education Dr. Seymour Brandon Musk 166 Mystery ProfessorPaul Crafton seems to be contemplating hi (ulurr at hi hearing. Charge Included theft by deccp. lion, forgery, false swearing, and tampering with public record . — Photo courtesy of The Intelligencer Journal Investigation disclosed that Crafton's trail of deceit encompassed six colleges and universities in four state , over a period of 27 year . — Mop by Peter Falchetta: reprinted from the SNAPPER Miss A. Rose Brou n Assistant Director for Center of Academic Development Dr. Arlene K. Bucher Special Education Mr Gerald IV. Burkhardt Registrar Mrs. Margaret N. Butler English Mr. Peter J. Byre Music Mr. JohnJ. Callahan Military Science Dr. Gene A Carpenter Health and Physical Education Mr. Robert Coley Library Mystery Professor 167Displaced summer science courses and new air conditioning result from the renovation of Roddy 168 Roddy Renovation After numerous warnings, funds were finally provided for the renovation of faulty ventilation and air conditioning system installed when the building was erected. — Photo by Darrin Mann Mr. Marcelino Colon Developmental Studies Dr. Patrick J. Cooney Physics Dr. Ruth M. Cos Special (Education Mr. Joseph F.. DeCamp Jr Foreign Languages Mr. Charles Denllnger Math and Computer Science Dr. Russell DeSouza Harth Science Dr Cynthia Di gord English Dr. Da vld Dobbins Biology Construction on the million dollar renovation project at Roddy Science Building, correcting the 18 year-old ventilation problem, began in May 1982. according to Dr Albert C Hoffman. acting dean of science and mathematics. During the early stages of construetton. MSC summer classes had to be held at Penn Manor High School, but fall classes were held in Roddy as scheduled According to biology professor Alex Henderson. the ventilation problem at Roddy had existed since the building was erected in 1964 State contracted architects were warned that the building could in no way support the previously funded $50,000 air conditioning system Installed in Roddy a year after its completion Henderson said that the warnings went Unheeded and the building remained without air-conditioning and poorly ventilated until further funds could be appropriated by the state After several years of requests. Governor Dick Thornburgh signed an appropriation bill which granted MSC with $929,178 in July 1980 to start the renovation project. According to Hoffman, this appropriation was to cover the renovation of the ventilation system. Installation of air-conditioning and heating systems, and a new roof Hoffman said. “Four years ago. the State Department of Environmental Resources found that the fume hoods in the chemistry labs were almost nonfunctional and the problem created a serious health hazard; on top of that the roofs leaked " Dr Thomas G Greco, assistant professor of chemistry, said. “There was no pull from the hoods As a matter of fact, it was negative In some cases That definitely is against the law One of the ladies that came with the state department made a pretty strong remark, which was applauded by a lot of us. calling Roddy a death trap " In the fall of 1979 a group of state legislators toured Roddy to view the problem Among this group was state Senator Richard A Synder who “did a lot in getting the measure passed ' said Dr. Gerald Weiss, professor of chemistry Another project was renovation of the office section of Roddy Science Center In May 1982. a contract was signed with G W Inc of Hum-melstown to renovate the offices for more ef ficient use of the existing space Funds for this project, totaling $23,963 00. came from the operation budget at Millersville State College, according to Gray Sellers. Vice President forFinance and Administrative Services. Previously, the area was a student library and study room surrounded by faculty offices, and an open bay for the department secretaries After the installation of permanent and temporary walls, the section offered privacy to the faculty members, as well as to the secretaries, who had their offices in Roddy There was also a waiting room and a family conference room Students were still provided with study areas A schedule of open classrooms in Roddy was posted on the office bulletin board The study area, previously used by only a few. now housed the offices of the Dean of the School of Science and Mathematics, and the chairpersons of the departments of chemistry, biology, physics, earth science, and nursing, according to Hoff A crane is used to lower one of the air conditioning units to the roof of Roddy Science Hall Most of the major construction was completed during the summer. — Photo by Darrin Mann Student workers, hired to assist in the million dollar renovation project, wait for instructions Work continued throughout the fall semeter. — Photo by Darrin Mann Mr. Marvin H Donnrr Director of Student Activities Dr. Danny Duckrr English Mr. Donald A. F.ldam Math and Computer Science Dr. Charles A. Ekslrom Sociology and Anthropology man. Sellers said. "We are anticipating further renovations to Roddy. These will also bo funded by the operating budget at MSC and will cost roughly $58,000 " According to Hoffman, the future renova lions include converting a storage room for radiation materials Inlo a biology laboratory, improving an earth science classroom, rear ranging the chemistry laboratories, and redecoration of the entire building Hoffman said. "The necessity for Improvements was apparent If Roddy Science Center had been constructed more efficiently 18 years ago. this $1,003,141 project would not have been necessary " Kymni Kearns Dr. Houard C. F.llit Economics' Business Administration Capt. George IV. England III Military Science Dr. Dominick J. Fanani Art Dr. Jack R. Fischel History Roddy Renovation 169Culling paper lo press sire. Craig “Spanky” Curfnian get hands-on experience in an I.A. class. — Photo by Darrin Mann Lecturing during a graphics art class. I.A professor Perry Gemmll uses a graph lo illustrate his topic — Photo by Darrin Mann Dr. Paul G. Fishrr Chemistry Mr. Robert H Fogg Speech Drama Dr. Dennis J. Foley Jr. Industrial Arts Mr. Aniont K. Forties Biology Mr. Stuart Foreman English Dr. George J. Francois Industrial Arts Mr. Stephen R. France Math and Computer Science Mr. Douglas J. Frazer Economics Business Administration 170 Industrial ArtsThe I.A. department has students using their hands and using their heads Industrial arts—the term conjures up images of power saws, lathes, sanding belts, iron vices, and the beautiful pieces of wooden furniture displayed on the first floor of Ganser Library Industrial arts—just another education major for people who are good with their hands9 Not at MSC where there is much more to the story According to I A professor Perry GemmlH. the program is nationally recognized for its development of excellent craftsmanship In 1983. the department was the biggest in Pennsylvania and the fourth biggest in the nation, with 400 maiors and l‘ faculty members. Unlike graduates from many other teaching programs, those from industrial arts programs were still having little trouble obtaining employment in education According to a flyer put out by the I A department. "The growing emphasis on technical and vocational training has increased the number of high school programs and the need for teachers in both industrial arts and vocational technical education To date, there have not been enough qualified persons to fill this growing number of positions and industrial arts teachers are in demand Graduates of the industrial arts program at Millersville have been able to secure teaching positions throughout Pennsylvania and other states “ Only 70 ? of the I A graduates w-ere going into teaching, however According to Or Phillip Wynn, many have been employed by industries. particularly in the areas of industrial training, management and supervision In spite of the quality program the industrial arts department offered. I A maiors seemed to gel more of their fair share of the ridicule and abuse dished out by students In other curriculums Craig Curfman. student member of the I A Curriculum Committee, attributed this to the fact that people see I A as "Non-intellectual. nothing technical It’s just the opposite." Curfman stated "Sixty percent is working with the hands, forty percent Is book work But even the hand work is highly technical, you have to understand the technology before you can do the work “ Curfman felt that most people thought of Industrial arts as nothing more than "Shop" "They don't understand everything thats Involved—the motor skills, analytic thinking, working with people, creative thinking Because it Is an education program, teaching skills and strategies were also involved Special education students, becoming more involved in I A education due to mainstreaming, put increasing demands on the I A educators As Curfman stated. "I A in the public school is for all students male and female mentally and physically handicapped We must help each of them meet with success. In terms of both protects and safety." Some industrial arts majors didn't take the criticism of their peers seriously They weren't, of course the only ones being picked on But Silling al his drafting hoard. I ric Zelanko carefully marks a point on his drawing. Drafting was an important facet of most I.A. projects. — Photo by Darrin Mann some did leel strongly about it. Curfman claimed "I take it seriously.” he stated, "because I'm proud of what 1 do at Millersville and what I'm going to do in the future " Susan Miller Mr. Richard I. Frerichs Acting Assistant Director of Financial Aid Mr. Scott Carman Speech Drama Dr. Jama M. Garrett Political Science Mr Sumner J Germain English Mrs. Catherine Glass Library Dr. Joseph IV. Glau Geography Mrs. Dorothy J. Godfrey Nursing Miss Katherine Green Psychology Industrial Arts 171Those who braved the inclement weather and came out for the Mardi Gras experienced New Orleans—ala Millersville On Saturday. February 12. Charles H Gor dinier Hall became the setting for a southern -style celebration of MSC's Pre Lenten "Fat Tuesday" masquerade ball Sponsored by the management board of Millersville Educators Dedicated to the Advancement of Learning (MEDAL! to raise scholarship funds for students of the college, the event transformed Gordlntcr from student dining hall to New Orleans dance palace for a few hours As the start of the cotillion neared, guests gathered in the lobby to be entertained with the high-spirited tunes of the Creole Kings Dixieland Jazz Band Dressed in brightly colored apparel party patrons gradually moved from their lobby-centered mingling and joking up the winding stairs and into the main ballroom Illuminated by soft candlelight, the bright streamers, paper murals and hanging ferns gave to the room an aura of rich style and elegance The two velvet-cushioned thrones overlook ing the dance floor served as a reminder of the still-to-come ticket drawing which would name one lucky couple "King and Queen of the Ball" and earn them on all-expense paid trip in May to New Orleans. At 9:00 a dinner buffet was served Diners were offered such Creole cuisine specialties as .lambalaya (rice, vegetables, herbs and shrimp), smoked sausages and oysters, rum glared sweet potato, and hush puppies To round out the Cajun dinner theme, dessert selections included Tia Maria pecan cake. Louisiana nut tartlet, chocolate cheese cake and beignets (fntters) Dinner music was Entertaining quests with their authentic sound, the Creole Kings Dixieland Jan Band play at the Mardi Gras. The ball was held to fund Ml DAI scholarships. — Photo by Jason Fox provided by the MSC Jau Ensemble After dinner dancing gave everyone the opportunity to show off their costume finery Among those in attendance were represen tatives of foreign countries, various periods of history and all walks of life The Ray Miller Celebration Orchestra and the Creole Kings switched off dance sets throughout the evening and. as the night went on the dances per formed included waltzes. Jitterbugs, rumbas and polkas As a drum roll sounded Dr and Mrs Joseph Caputo were announced as the winners of the New Orleans trip Because the President and his wife were not present at the party an alternative couple was crowned "King and Queen" for the evening Chosen were Dr Paul Nichols and his wife. Barbara, who donned red velvet capes and jewel-laden crowns Mrs Nichols was given a bouquet of red roses and guests presented themselves in a light-hearted “formal" procession, each person bowing or curtsying in turn before the royal couple The masquerade ball ended shortly after midnight, guests departing into the cold, snowy weather so markedly different from the friendly and warm world of festivity of which they had been a part Regina Hickman Mardi Gras at Millersville was marked by elaborate costumes, many o( which were rented from the Costume Shop on campus. Here, a noble Indian couple dine on the southern cuisine. — Photo by Jason Fox Mr F.ugrnr G. Groff educational Foundations Dr. Samuel J. Ha Biology Dr. M. Khalil Hamid Fconomirs Business Administration Mrs. Dorothy R. Harris Counseling Human Development Dr. Harold J. Harris Jr. Counseling' Human Development Mr. JohnJ. Hartmann Military Science Dr. Jong-Chol Hau Economics ’ Business Administration Mr Larernr S. Houck Jr. Industrial Arts 172 Mardi GrasIke K. Hay Art Dr. Alex Henderson Biology Mr. Laurence C. Henry Music Hr. Albert C. Hoffman Biology Dr. I rroy T. Hopkins Foreign Languages Mr. John L. Horst Educational Foundations Mrs. Doris K. Hosier Library Mrs. Nancy Hungerford Health and Physical Education Mardi Gras 173The College recommended getting them out of the way early, but reluctant upperclassmen proved that speech and gym are not for freshmen only Some things are inevitable, as they say. like death, taxes and Speech 100 In lad. there were a number of requirements that had to be met before a student could graduate. Speech 100. English 110 a lab science gym and health classes To many students, these were the classes they dreaded, and avoided, the most Speech classes were often full of seniors, trying to meet the requirement of the last minute, and praying to pass Why did they wait so long? "I don't know." All Samil. a computer science major, answered "A lot of people do-- there were a lot of seniors in my class " Other people tried to register for these classes as early as they could, to get them out of the way A frequent complaint, though, was the fact that the classes were already filled with upper classmen who had ignored suggestions from advisors and the college handbook that these requirements be taken before the end of the sophomore year "I tried to register for speech when I was a sophomore." said Sam Knee, "but the only thing left was a night class, and I didn't want to take a night class " Knee took speech as a second semester junior Were the courses worth the trouble? Some students had positive feelings about the required classes themselves Jane Caprsotti said ”1 think that its good that you have to take these classes You need them Like English comp--it taught me how to write papers and essays It was very valuable " Others disagreed "We had to write most of our comps in class ” stated Glenna Houck "I thought it was absurd to make a student write under such stress. I felt I was walking into a test every Monday night " A big complaint with the students was that the classes varied so much from professor to professor Patti Kline recalled her comp 110 class as enjoyable "The professor didn't require us to go to class unless we needed help—it was more like tutoring But it seemed that the kids who needed the most help never even came " One of the most disliked parts of the composition class was the Library Workbook John Stanton stated that 'A lot of people cheat on it I don't think it was very valuable, at least in my major." he continued "It interfered with mv other classwork" Samii disagreed "I didn't like it But It really helps you use the library Even if you don't need it at that time you will later " Another reason often cited for students dislike of these required classes were the teachers' attitudes. Some students had the feeling that professors felt the same way about the courses—they were lust there because it was required Many students claimed that their grades were reflections of the teacher's dislike for teaching the course English professor Gordon Symonds admitted that "A lot of people don't like to teach the courses." but added, "some of us do" Symonds continued "I like teaching comp It is Coach Carl Kane demonstrates the correct arm movement for the free-style stroke to a class of beginning swimmers. Students could be exempted from the required course by passing a swimming test. — Photo by Merin Studio . Inc. probably the most important course we teach, it always has been Writing is terribly Important There should be writing in virtually every course taught at the college level It's part of what college ts all about." Professor Charles Patton, also of the English department, agreed with his colleague "I really don't mind teaching it." he remarked "I think Mr . Barham B. Hunsherger Library Dr. Robert M. Ilurst Psychology Mr Robert G. Unsh od Art Mrs. Hotel I. Jackson English Mr. Jomes . Jolty History Dr William V. Kohler Health and Physical Education Dr Richard C. Keller History Mr Bruce D. Kellner English 174 Requirementscomposition Is very essential, and teaching it can be a career in itself Not everyone can do it.” If composition—English 110—was difficult for the students, it was also a chore for the faculty. "Forty or more comps a week is a lot." stated Symonds. "There is a time problem And really, the typical freshman paper is not that stimulating." Patton added. "You have people with Ph D.s in Wordsworth. Shakespeare then you give them basic cornp to teach You see? It’s a widespread problem, not just at Millers-vllle " Susan Miller Poised over a dummy, a student explains the procedure for performing CPR. The course in advanced lifesaving met a physical education requirement and got students their Red Cross Certification. — Photo by Mcrin Studios. Inc. Dr. IV. Richard Kettering Special Education Miss Erma D. Keyes VEIN Dr. Audrey A. Kirchner Elementary Education Early Childhood Dr. Marie V. Kiser Special Education Dr. Kcthinasamy Kittapa Math and Computer Science Mr. Daniel E. Kogul Foreign Languages Dr. Barbara B. Kokrnes Educational Foundations Dr. Reynold S. Koppel History Requirements 175- An energetic professor and an ecology class have summer school students westward bound It was early morning. July 23. 1982. the beginning of a bright sunny day in Mlllersvllle I "or most students. It was just the end of the first week of Summer Session II But for 10 anxious coeds and one faculty member, it was the beginning of an odyssey called Biology 455 Ecology of the Western United States A four week camping trip, the class encompassed 17 states. 10.238 miles, and dozens of new sights and experiences for everyone, even Dr Samuel Ha. who con ducted the class and had made several similar •rips in the past The class started with a week of study, reading, discussions, and tent-pitching practice on campus It was also a time for the students to work on getting to know each other the only chance for many of them, prior to the long drives they would spend in a tightly-packed college van Donna Landis remembered. "As we struggled to load our possessions on top of the van in front of Blair House, we had no idea what we were getting into We were about to begin an adventure- traveling in one small van. with ten other people that we didn't know Members of the group recalled the ap I rohensions they had. about the trip in general .-s well as their companions Even Ha admitted certain initial misgivings, but found later that t'iey were unfounded "They were really a great group of people." he stated, "better than Most other groups I've traveled with " He at tributed part of this to the heterogeneity of the students; 8 out of 10 were biology majors, but were mixed as to class standing, camping experience. and interests. "This helped avoid the cliques that are typical on a trip like this " Ha said. "The whole bunch stayed together well." Ironically. Ha cited this trip as having the worst weather he'd ever experienced on a trip "I per sonally expected grousing and grumbling." he admitted “But it never came " The first days of the journey were long ones spent staring out the van windows, reading novels, and listening to tapes. By the end of the trip, most of the dozen-or-so cassettes had been played so many times they were engrained into the memories of everyone and sing-a-longs were a major pasttime Entrance into Colorado was a turning point to the monotony of the never ending corn and wheat fields. The Rockies loomed closer and closer: for many it was the first time to see these majestic mountains They were a part of the scenery for many days. A stop at the Black Canyon of the Gunnison, deep and breathtaking, was a preview of an even greater canyon to be seen Hikes down into the canyons at Mesa Verde took the group back into America's ancient history, as they climbed among the ruins of Indian cliff dwellings, built and abandoned centuries ago Several days and several stops later, the ex citement was mounting again The students asked each other quietly "Are you going?" "I don't know." or “Definitely! How about you?" were some of the responses as they debated whether or not to make the descent into the Grand Canyon At 7 25 the next morning, eight had decided to “go for it." and the long climb down began Landis remembered the walk well "The scenery was just gorgeous The way down was harder than you would think We got so tired of braking all the time, and our toes hurt from slamming against the front of our boots. Several times we had to step out of the way to let mule trains pass by Finally, with cheers, we reached the bottom ." There was little time to spend enjoying the rest and the soothing water of the Colorado, and the group started the journey back to the rim after eating lunch The climb back up was marked by fatigue and 120° heat "Just when it really seemed impossible." Landis recalled, "we heard Dr Ha cheering us all from the rim." The next coupk? days were the hottest, spent examining the Sonoran and Mojave deserts of the Southwest The trip was sidetracked into Las Vegas one night so the students could see electricity and water wastage at its worst To Waiting tor the flames to catch. several of the campers shiver in the cold morning air at their Yellowstone National Park campsite. Temperatures reached 15' some days at these high altitudes, even in August. Snow appeared occasionally. Photo by Susan Miller t)r. Michael G. Kovach Dean of Graduate School Mrs Pay L. Kramer Fducaiionai Foundations Dr Walter Krcider Jr. Fducaiionai Foundations Dr Thomas I. Kruse Social Work Dr. KobcrtJ. I.abriolo [Jean of Education Mr. Keith A. I.audcrlntch Industrial Arts Dr. Harold A. Laynar An Mrs. Jacqueline Long Foreign l anguages 176 West TripDr. F. Perry Love Dean of Continuing Education Mr. Glenn R. Lowry Library Science Dr. Susan P. Luek-Kern Psychology Mr. Robert A. Lynn Jr. Art Mrs. Evelyn I. Lyons Library Mr, John Maine Library Dr Anne I. Mallery Developmental Studies Department Dr. Beverly A Marcum Biology West Trip 177Westward West Trip An odd assortment of bags and boxes holding comping supplies .tnd collected paraphenalia liamrt tired travelers Tim Herb. Donna Landis and Tony Audlno. There was not much to do In the crowded van besides napping or taking in the highway scenery — Photo by Sharri Cunningham Landis, it looked like a "sea of lights.'' as they approached it across the flat Nevada desert land Finally, the West Coast, and a first swim In the Pacific Ocean for most ol the travelers Stops In San Diego Los Angeles Tijuana. Mexico, and numerous fascinating beaches filled the next week From base camp In San Francisco the group toured natural and cultural features of that city, including California Academy of Science, the Golden Gate Bridge, and of course rode into Chinatown on the cable cars From there they also visited the Napa Valley. California's vinyard center. Yosemite National Forest, and the Great Red wood Forest From San Francisco, the group continued up the West Coast on Highway 1. taking In “the most spectacular scenery of the California. Oregon and Washington coasts." according to Landis "Oregon we discovered, was a gorgeous state as was Washington ” A stop was made at the Hoh Rainforest as well as many beautiful beaches where everyone searched anxiously for signs of seals, otters and dolphins In Seattle, the hoped-for view of Mount Ranter was obscured by the rain and fog The next stop, where the group spent Miss Marjorie A. Markoff Library Dr. Philip C. Marshall History Dr Robert S. Matulis Math and Computer Science Dr. James E Maurey Dean School of Education several days, was Yellowstone National Park a million acre tract of land featuring forests, thermal features and wildlife such as bear, moose, elk and buffalo There were plenty of chances to commune with nature News of a rampaging grizzly even forced them to abandon a campsite in favor of a "safer" one And one morning, the wake up call came in the form of the trumpeting of a bull elk Final visiting places were the Grand Tctons and the town of Jackson Hole, and Rocky Mountain National Park Here they ex- Dr. Dennis IV. McCracken Biology F. Wendle McLaughlin M. D. Director of Health Services Mr. Richard Melly Elementary Education Early Childhood Mr. Kenneth G. Miller BiologyStalking closer and closer through the toll grass Along the road. Tony Audlno attempts to gel .1 close up of a grazing mule deer. The wildlife in Yellowstone National Park were accustomed to tourists and were not easily alarmed. — Photo by Donna Landis Mr. Ralph IV. Miller Industrial Arts Mr. Carl J. Milton Jr. Placement Cooperative Education Dr. Conrad Mi .lumski Physics Dr. Karl F. Mnyrr Music Dr. William W Mnyrr Psychology Mr. Charles F.. Munich Speech Drama Dr. Raymond C. Mullin Educational Foundations Mr David L. Myer Budget Director West Trip 179Hu- rock-formed iui.il pools of the California and Oregon coast were ideal places (or taking a break to explore (or starfish, barnacles, anemones, and other sea life Here the group makes their way carefully back to shore. — Photo by Susan Miller Mrs. Carol J. Myers Music Or Robert A. Nelson Art Or Paul II. Nichols Earth Science Or John F. O'Donnell English Dr Fred F. Oppenhcimer Foreign l anguages Dr. John H. Osborne History Dr Hanson II. Osman Special Education Or. F.duard D. Ottlnger Special Education 180 West TripWestwarc pertenced the tundra, found on the highest peaks Landis called It "an environment so fragile that if you step off the trail, your footprints will stay there for hundreds of years We felt like we were on top of the world " From then. It was a hunted trip home much of it across the flat farmlands of the midwest On August 20. the final day. the long drive was marked by anxiety and a flat tire When it all came to an end around 7:00 that evening, the goodbyes were hard to say "We unpacked all of our wordly possesions from the garbage hags on top of the van reclaimed traded hats and gave lots of hugs before we parted." l.andis said "We were all changed by living together for those five weeks, and we shared so many memories If we could do it again would we? YES'" Ha agreed that he would enjoy offering the course again, also, but with some changes 'There would be o little more Intense pretnp work, including more reading, “he stated "I'd program In more discussion time during free periods This time I really ran them ragged. I overlooked the impact of seeing it all for the first time ” Ha also said he would not try to cover as much territory in future trips, so there would be more time to be spent in hiking and exploring “I really enjoy going on tnps with students " Ha remarked, but added that not all faculty members had the same feelings "Faculty members would get more back if they treated students as mature Individuals, placed more trust In them I've never had a situation where the students have let me down, so I'll just keep on doing things the same way " Susan Aftlh'i "Animal Jam" When I think back about our trip west this summer, it seems like every day something hysterical happened This event was one of my favorite ones It occurred in Rocky Mountain National Park In the national parks out west, "animal jams" occur when a wild animal is spotted All the cars stop and everyone gets out to take a look Dr Ha told us that he always wanted to create a fake animal jam. so we decided to make his dream come true We were pulled off of a mountain road, in the never ending search for big horn sheep A few other cars were there too Suddenly we all began pointing and talking ex citedly We directed our binoculars in the same direction and pretended to take pictures Cars pulled off the road and everyone was trying to find the sheep we were “looking" at We even had Dr Ha fooled, he came running over with camera and binoculars in hand. He realized we were only joking when we could contain our laughter no longer We jumped in the getaway van laughing hysterically, and narrowly escaped the angrv natives Portna l.andis Poised on a «lilt marked by ancient oil seeps. Punna Landis searches for signs of oilers out on the ocean — Photo by .Susan Miller l)r James C Park Biology Dr. William A Prarmon Dean ot Social Sciences Mrs Elaine K. Prose Library Dr. John I Pflum Fducalion.il Foundations Mr. Eduard D Plank Counseling Center Dr. Clifton IV Price .1, Physics Dr. Sydney Ktuhrun sky Biology Mr. Barney T. Haffirld III Economics Business Administration West Trip 181New OSHM major prepares students to be safety pros Mr. Leonard Rogouicous An Mr Clarence J. Randolph Poliiir.il Science Or. Willis Rattlaff Biology Or. Gary IV. Reighard Vice President of Student Affairs Miss Janr I Rrinhard Art Mrs IrrneK. Rtsser library Dr. Paul W Ron Math .ind Computer Science Dr. RobrrtS. Ross F.iirth Science Occupational Safety and Health Manage men! (O S H M ). was a new major being of fered at Millersvlllc State College starting In 1983 Upon completion of the curriculum graduates of this program obtained a Bachelor of Science Degree in Occupational Safety The curriculum consisted of 33 credit hours of safety courses. '?A credits in the math science field, and 60 credits of general education Before graduation, an internship also had to be completed This Internship consisted of working in an industrial setting in order to gain experience In the safety field The purpose of O.S.H M was to teach specialized Information in the physical and social sciences This gave the student the knowledge and talents to perform functions within the safety field, and aid in the con servation of life, health, and property O S H M offered a multi-disciplinary curriculum in which a safety major could emerge with the necessary knowledge needed to administer a safety program in the fiekl he or she chose The fields which the OSHM graduate could choose to follow included the insurance business an industrial setting, or a government position In the insurance field, his or her work would be aiding an insured Industry in finding safe procedures which would keep premiums to a minimum In industry, graduates would work as safety supervisors, training employee's on the subject of working habits as well as maintaining a safe and hygenic work place for employees A government position would provide work for the graduate as an Oc cupational Safety and Health Act (O S H A) enforcer. In which industrial inspections, as well as accidental death investigations, would be performed Dr Raymond Mullin. organized the major at MSC. and had been teaching most of the O S H M courses Mullin reported that the demand for safety professionals was brought on by the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970. which was put into effect during the Nixon Administration According to Mullin. OSH A came about because of the high death rates and accident costs which industries were experiencing. "A law which will provide a safe work place is long overdue It has shown good results." commented Mullin As of Spring 1983. there were 27 full time students enrolled in the O S H M curriculum Half of Dr Mullin's class population consisted of O.S.H M majors, while the remaining half consisted of other students attending safety Most contractors posted OSHA Information at their headquarters, includinq this one located behind the security building. — Photo by Susan Miller classes for elective purposes Dr Mullin ex pected 3 graduates to leave MSC at the end of Spnng 1983 with an O S H M. degree Dr Mullin stated that the number of deaths and injuries to workers of industry have made a marked decline In the past six years “We’re on the nght track for training people " F Daniel Ward 182 OSHMMr. Joseph I.. Rousseau Elementary Education Early Childhood Dr. Frank F.. Rozman Placement Cooperative Education Mrs. Ailelr S. Ruszak Health and Physical Education Dr. Charles K. Schamberger Earth Science Miss SusanJ Schlmpf Assistant Director of Admissions Dr. Carl O. Schmiillke Educational Foundations Dr. I. William Scholia Industrial Arts Mr. Robert Shank Math and Computer Science One of the first group of OSHM majors .it Mil Icrsvtllc, Troy Jandrasit stops to talk with a friend on his way to register for summer classes. — Photo by Susan Miller Occupational Safety and Health Act guidelines are provided at work sites to inform employers as well as employees. — Photo by Susan Miller job safety and health protection liu- OSHM 183A building marked by tradition, Biemesderfer Executive Center is the Centerpiece of the Campus Creation of an endowed chair began in February 1983 after the college received the largest corporate gift tn the school's history In the form of a book entitled Centerpiece of the Campus, the gift was published and donated by the Science Press of Ephrata Presented in 1 045 limited edition hard cover copies and an unlimited number of soft cover copies, the potential sales could have raised as much as $250,000 Mi Richard S Hopkins Vice President for College Advancement, said. "The gift was given to the college with the stipulation that it would be sold and the proceeds would be used for academic endeavors ” Centerpiece of the Campus focused on the Biemesderfer Executive Center, its history and uses Written by Di Lee Bover. a former mathematics professor at MSC. the publication had several other contributors President Joseph Caputo wrote the foreward, former President Biemesderfer. for whom the building is named, contributed the epilogue Carol Slot-ter Director of Public Relations authored two chapters and edited the protect Other contributors Included Robert Coley. Archivist: George Huber, industrial arts professor, and Gray Sellers. Vice President for Finance and Administration Caputo indicated. "It is an Important contribution to the college, placing in one very handsome publication the One of the most beautiful sites on campus. Biemesderfer Executive Center is featured in the book. Centerpiece of the Campus. Sales of the book would provide money to create an endowed chair at MSC. — Photo by John Comely story of a beautiful building and of the people who had o significant part to play in its construction. its life as a library, and Its restoration ” Centerpiece featured many new color photos taken by Scott Krlner and several old photographs that were borrowed from the college archives The sale of the books allowed for the creation of an endowed chair which Hopkins commented. ” Is probably the first in a state owned institution “ Plans included securing outstanding scholars to teach at the college for a year or a year and a half with a variety of disciplines benefited Hopkins also said. "This endowed chair shows the schools obvious interest in excellence in academic programs " Many decisions remained open such as the naming of the chair and intricate details of operation which were at the time unresolved Glen not. Houck 111 W a ]I5 0 Dr. Mary P. A. Sheaffrr English Mr. Leo Shelley Library Dr. Jan M. Shepherd Chemistry Dr James J. Sheridan Psychology Dr. H. Byron Shou ers Counselor Education Mr William H. Skrlly Industrial Arts Dr. Hans G. Skitter Foreign languages Dr. Dalton F. Smart Jr. Industrial Arts 184 Endowed Chair A favc mating work of architecture and art. Bienies-derfer offers such features as these stained glass windows for welcome admirers. The book highlighted the history of the building as well as its beauty. — Photo by John Cor-nely Encouraging Enrollment In a time when most colleges were advertising for new students, enrollment at MSC was on the upswing According to Blair Treasure. Director of Admissions, the Increase was. " due in part to the high rate of unemployment in Lancaster County ." Student enrollment had been on the rise over the last five years while the num ber of high school graduates had decreased by 17 percent according to Treasure. "One of the major reasons for the in crease In enrollment is the high rate of unemployment In this community and elsewhere." Treasure said Also because the job market is so tight, a higher percentage of high school students are going on to further schooling instead of seeking a )ob There is also a relatively large number of older people returning to school to earn a second degree, a fairly new program at MSC. to make themselves more em ployable." Treasure expounded He added. “Since tuition at pnvate school is Increasing at a higher rate than that of public schools, more students are looking toward pubhc Institutions." The in creased enrollment was also attributed to the broadened curnculums that were offered. such as computer science, broadcasting communications, and business administration In the spring semester undergraduate enrollment at MSC was higher than ever Enrollment statistics indicated that a record number of 4,449 full-time undergraduates joined a record number of 1.164 part-time undergraduates to set an all-time spring semester undergraduate record of 5.613 students Fall enrollment had also broken previous records as 5.953 undergraduates attended MSC The graduate school figure was also high Including 465 graduate students, the toal enrollment was 6.078 Candae Deen. Assistant Registrar, commented. "With the increased enrollment, classes were a little bit larger, especially the 100 level courses And space was a little bit tighter because renovations took away a few rooms. Some professors complained but basically we handled the overload well and a high enrollment is expected for the fall semester.'' Glcnnol. Houck Mrs. Joyce Smrdley Counselor Education Mr. J. David Smith Director of Security Dr. James Stager Math and Computer Science Mr. J Richard Steinmett Industrial Arts Mrs. Evelyn Stevens Psychology Dr. George F. Stine Sociology and Anthropology Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Art Dr. Paul Talley Speech Drama Enrollment 185As Dr. Marlon Foster displays the plaque received by the social work department, banquet attendants show their enthusiasm for the achievement of accreditation. — Photo by Pan Mliter Mr. John E. Tannchlll Political Science Dr. Margaret It. Tassia Library Science Mr. Clark F. Taylor Math and Computer Science Dr. Eduard A. Thomson Assistant Vice President of Student Affairs Mr. Blair E. Treasure Director of Admissions Mr. Donald K. Trihit Ubrary Mrs. Marjorie A. Trout Health and Physical Education Dr. Eduard Tulrya History 186 Social WorkSocial Work 187 A new department receives accreditation and happy educators make time for social work celebration Mr. Charles L. VanGorden Math and Computer Science Ml Cynthia Venn Earth Science Dr. Simone J. Vincent Foreign languages Mr Donald M. Vitale Director of Personnel addition, other states require licensing of social workers, and if Pennsylvania should require its social workers to be licensed. MSC social work graduates woukl be eligible for the licensing examination In order to gain accreditation, there were extensive procedures that an academic depart ment and an accrediting body must follow Ac credttation of this department was the culmination of five years of developing the program so that it met the requirements set by the Council According to Dr Matron G Foster, chairperson of the department of social work, the social work department submitted a self study to the Council on June IS. 1981 The three-volume self study Included resumes and credentials of social work faculty, listings of all courses, content of courses, course ob jeettves within the department, and the recommended sequence and distribution of courses for social work majors, as well as college requirements and general information about MillersviUe State College In October 1981 the self-study received tentative official ap proval. subject to a site visit, in which Council representatives visited the institution to deter mine the accuracy of the submitted study A two-member site team visited MSC dunng the first week of February. 1982 Copies of their report were sent to the Council and. about one month later, the social work department replied to any weaknesses mentioned in the report The Council then met for five days during the last week of May. 1982 As a result of the meeting, the social work department was gran ted full initial accreditation by the Council The department was also accredited by the Middle States Academic Accreditation which accredits the entire college. A banquet to celebrate the accreditation of the department was held on Friday. November 5. 1982 in Gordinier Dining Hall Those present at the banquet included Dr Keith Lovin. Provost and Vice-President for Academic Affairs. Dr William Pearman Dean of Humanities and Social Sciences. Julie Holtry. president of the MSC student Social Work Organization, and David Haverstick assistant director of the Lancaster Countv Of ficc of the Aging At the Banquet, a plaque was presented to the college commemorating the occasion Terrionnc Preston Dr. John G. Wahlert Biology Mis Harhara J. Woltman Health and Physical Education Mr. Lawrence Warahawsky Health and Physical Education Dr. Gerald S. WriM Chemistry In early June. 1982. the social work depart ment of MillersviUe State College received full initial accreditation from the Council on Social Work Education The CSWF is the professional accrediting body for all U S college and university social work programs at the undergraduate and graduate levels The CSWE maintains extensive program guidelines which colleges and universities who wish to gain initial and later re-accreditation must meet Professional accreditation by the CSWF. made MillersviUe social work graduates more desirable candidates for employment and it enabled MillersviUe to be more competitive with other CSWE accredited schools in the area In A head of ihr department. Dr. Marion Foster was the featured speaker at rhe celebration held in Gordinier’s Kline Dining Room. — Photo by Dan MillerThe Campus Club brings the college talent and scholarship money with (Showcase ’83 With money hard to come by and grant monies being cut back students often had a hard time paying their tuition One group that put a lot of effort into raising money for scholar ships for "needy and worthy upper classmen" was the Campus Club the faculty wives' association Campus Club planned the all day extravaganza called “Showcase 83" which encompassed arts and crafts demonstrations, food sales, and talent displays of people from the college and community The event was held in the lobby of Gordmier Hall from 11 am to 6 pm on Saturday. March 5 Open to the public and free of charge. "Showcase- featured displays, sales and booths sponsored by community craftsmen, college organizations and the Campus Club members Demonstrations went on throughout the day. covering such crafts as silk screening, flower arranging, weaving woodworking, spinning and pottery making Many of the demonstration Items as well as other handicrafts were also on sale All groups on campus were invited to par ticipate In the showcase by displaying their talents or sponsoring a booth The Botony Club sold plants, and Priority sold their environmental protection calendar The computer science department supervised a "chart your own blorythym” activity, and the Women's Athletic Association held a garage sale of household and athletic items Entertainment was provided by the In ternatlonal Folk Dancers, a ragtime pianist, and a barbershop quartet To provide for the hunger pangs of fair attenders. food booths sold chocolate, homemade chill, fruit cup. and baked goods from pies to international recipe cookies Door prize tickets were sold by Campus Club members prior to the showcase Most prizes were provided by community businesses, and included John Herr Village Market and Barn Door gift certificates, guided tours of Lancaster County, and handmade crafts All proceeds from the event funded the student scholarships Campus Club president Jane Heavner called the undertaking a great success, which raised approximately $18,000 "We've already given the money out in the form of scholarships for the fall (1083) semester." she stated Dr. James IV. While Education Foundation Mrs. Barbara D. Whitehead Director of Business Office Mr. PaulM. IVhjbomo i Industrial Arts Mr Richard S Will Education Foundations Dr. John E. Winter Philosophy Mr Gene H. Wise Director of Financial Aid Dr H. Gordon Wise Art Dr. Robert K. Wlsmrr Chemistry 188 Showcase Showcase had been in planning since the fall of 1981 “The first one was supposed to be in '82." Heavner said, "but u.V didn't start plan ning soon enough and got bogged down We routinely gave a one-semester scholarship with money out of dues This year we tried to expand It through a major project " The Showcase was slated to be held in 1984 again to raise more scholarship money Susan Miller Members of the community join students and faculty In Gordlnler lobby to browse past the booths and displays of "Showcase ’83". sponsored by the Campus Club. — Photo by Korea TrabackMr. Charles T. I Volf Maih and Computer Science Dr. Ralph L. Wright Director of Academic Information Mr. William IVrt-jhr Speech Drama Dr. Philip D. Wynn Industrial Arts Dr. Sandro A. Yragrr Chemistry Dr. George J. Yektgoies Sociology and Anthropology Dr. Liliana Zanru English Dr. J. Richard Zerhy Elementary Education Early Childhood Showcase 189WaftHaving reached the highest rung on the ladder of their undergraduate careers, seniors arrived at the plateau they had sought —graduation. For some, their college days had been all too short, and while preparing for graduation they experienced mixed feelings about entering the real world. Yet, others couldn’t wait to begin a new adventure as they had years earlier when they enrolled in college as freshmen. Still, no matter how they looked at spending graduation, there was always some anticipation and anxiety expressed. Preparation for graduation loomed large in the minds of each senior and as the days of the last semester sped past: many were caught up in the multitude of arrangements that had to be made. Applications for degrees had to be turned in early. Caps, gowns, and tassels had to be purchased. Resumes written and printed, the seniors began their search for employment or applied to graduate schools. Each senior began their climb Gathering under the bright M«y sky. seniors ana tneir Minnies .trio menus at-tend that final college ceremony — graduation. For more on GRADUATION see page 222. — Photo by Floyd ftunkle. Senior Life 191Joy N. Adam lndusln.il Arts N. Nan Adams Psychology MichaelJ. Adler Computer Science Debra M Aldrich Special Education Mark A. Alexander Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management Donnell Allen Art Shoron C. Allen Spec ial Education Scoll D. Allison Elementary I duemion Early Childhood Vicky J Allison Elementary Education Early Childhood Susan A. Allport Elementary Education Early Childhood Hollie H. Altpeter Special Education Kathleen A. Anderson Psychology Scon R. Anderson Business Administration Carol Andrews Business Administration Raymond J. Antonelli Speech Broadcasting John If. Appleby Chemistry lirad S. Aspril Business Administration Mary Louise Atkinson Elementary Education Jeffrey I.. Aument Computer Science Karen A Ball Special Education lid ward I’. Baron Industrial Arts Gerald IV Barben Industrial Arts Pamela H. Barg Special Education Julie II. Barker English 192 Senior LifeQuick Sketch Senior elementary education early childhood major Darlene Collins adds the finishing touches to one of her sketches. -- Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykes Timothy B. Barnes Physics Computer Science Carol M. Banmhach Psychology Brian J. Beahan Earth Science Jomes E. Beck Jr. Business Administration James IV. Beck Business Administration Frances A. Bedrkovie Political Science Gerald M. Beekler Special Education Sherri I.. Beirrschmitt Business Administration Serena J. Beimfohr Art Education Thomas P. Bell Industrial Arts Terri L. Bendel Elementary Education Cynthia L. Brrgey Business Administration Barbara A. Berry Psychology Barbara L. Btglcr Elementary Education Sharon G. Billman Elementary Education Von M. Binkley Business Administration Senior Life 193Appealing Kevin Ross, station manager of WIXQ makes an appeal for emergency allocations before the Student Senate. Ross, a sociology major, was accepted to Penn State University as a graduate assistant. — Photo by Jason Fox Jonathan P. Bird Biological Oceanography Marlene T. Biros Special Education Steve B Bixter Art Kimberly A. Blair Spanish F.lranorr F.. Blessing Business Administration Robert F. Bloskey Industrial Arts IV. Dwayne Bamberger Computer Science Renee Borie English Secondary Education Kathryn A. Borlner Elementary Education Early Childhood Kathy A. Bosin Psychology Marcia K. Bralne Business Administration Melissa Leanzo Brecht Elementary Education Early Childhood 194 Senior LifeLisa R. Breininger German Catherine J. Brennan Special Education Daugtos IV. Bretherick Builnrn Administration Cheryl L. Brice Biology Kim Ann Brice Biology George D. Brim Business Administration Theresa A. Bromley Psychology Richard C. Broun Business Administration Susan E. Broun Social Work David J. Brou afield Industrial Arts Daniel L. Bruey English Secondary Education David F. Brumbaugh Computer Science Elaine M. Bruno English Matthew C. Bruns Industrial Arts Kim L. Buch Computer Science Ngoc-Dung Thi Bui Business Administration Betsy L. Burkholder Liberal Arts Christine A. Burkholder Art Daniel J. Burns Art Education Elaine E. Burns Business Administration Dennis J. Burrichtrr Elementary Education Kerry B. Burrows Industrial Arts Susan M. Butts Psychology Jill A. Calhoun Biology Senior Life 195Gregory A. Callahan Industrial Arts Monica B. Calearese Special Education Hlainc K. Campbell Psychology Tracy A. Campbell Elementary Education William J. Campbell Jr. Business Administration Nancy L. Capozio Philosophy Patricia M. Capuell Art Mary P. Carlin Business Administration Wendy J. Corner Art Education Doreen M. Carnese Elementary Education Susan K. Carpenter Special Education Nancy L. Carr Special Education Concerned About the Elderly " I was terrified the first day," ts a typical statement from any incoming freshman In any school and Margaret Baker's case is no ex ception Baker was skeptical about returning to college after having been away from the realm of education for 25 years Married and .1 mother of seven children, ranging in age from eleven to twenty-five. Baker somehow found time to work as a licensed registered professional nurse She also managed to do a variety of community volunteer work projects And even though her schedule was filled. In August 1981 Baker decided to apply at Millersville as a full time student in the newly created gerontology program "When Jack, my husband, saw In the morning paper that Millersville was beginning an associate program he encouraged me to enroll." she stated Baker had always worked in close proximity with elderly people In her nursing career "I have always had good relationships with older people my grandmother. my husband's grandparents -and I feel that aging is a natural part of life that should not be ignored or feared To be believable and effective in helping the elderly, you need credentials. Without the credibility, people become skeptical of your help " With the support of her husband and children Baker prepared to go back to school Even though she was nervous at first she over came her anxiety "I was well received and have been treated well since I arrived I have a good relationship with all age groups —even though I'm older I began to feel comfortable after my first few classes “ Baker found her first year in the gerontology program frustrating. “Dean Pearman. my advisor. was so busy he had to keep breaking our appointments, but now he's available all the time. The interdisciplinary nature of my course work is another problem " Conflicts in scheduling and lectures that were too generalized were her major complaints. "The program still has some wrinkles that need ironing, but the concept is great' I'm glad that Millersville is recognizing the need for gerontology training within the community " A very practical aspect of the curriculum is the required field practicum Baker was placed at the Office of the Aging In Lancaster "I got a chance to see how effective an agency can be Working with information and referral. I con nected people with the right services for them I also did casework with protective services, helping to keep people’ in the community I would eventually like to work with an agency similar to the Office of the Aging or a home health service as a counselor or resource person I believe very much in the rights of older persons to stay in the community The services are available —I want to help them find the appropriate programs." Baker was the first student to graduate with an Associate Degree in Gerontology from Millersville “I feel very good about this accomplishment because I'm past forty five and I did it' I proved to myself that I could combine motherhood, career, and school without hurting anyone—things just don't get done I learned to say 'no' when I can't do something and the kids aren't going to drop dead or hate me" Baker related a story about when her son Geoffrey, a senior in high school, voiced his opinion of her return to school "He couldn't find the pair of pants he wanted to wear and he quipped. 'I knew we shouldn't have let Mom go back to school: things don't get done around here anymore " Her retort. “1 can do what I want. Geoffrey I am a big girl now!" Glenna I. Houck 196 Peg BakerTommy K. Carter Special Education Gail Casey Special Education Robert M. Casio Biology John J. Ceccoll Nuclear Medicine Technology Jan M. Cechak Industrial Arts Arnold P. Cedcrberg Industrial Arts Nicholas G. Celia Industrial Arts John C. Charles Business Administration Christina M. Chclius Communications Francine F.. Cherry Business Administration Linda A. Cherry Business Administration Lynn Chichester Mathematics MSC's first graduate of the neuiy created gerontology program. Matgaret Baker, lakes a break from Aging and the Law. Gerontology 210 became a requirement of her curriculum In the Spring. — Photo by Glenna L. Houck Peg Baker 197Michael A. Christie Geology Melania M. Christopher Psychology Susan M. Clrafeti Special Education James M. Circe Business Administration Brian I.. Clark Communications Cheryl L. Clark Special Education Undo B. Clarke Special Education Sally L. Clary Business Administration Audrey N. Clayton Elementary Education A. Suzanne Clinton Chemistry Judy E. Collett Business Administration Darlene M. Collins Elementary Education Early Childhood Kathleen M. Connell Elementary Education Matthew D. Connelly English Beth A. Cook Special Education Patricia A. Cooper Business Administration Carol A. Cosgrov ■ Special Education Christine M Cosgrove Elementary Education Early Childhood Special Education Stephen C. Cottrell Communications Judith L. Cox Elementary Education Early Childhood Linda A. Crabb Philosophy Lois A. Cramer French Yvonne P. Crew Computer Science Patricia A. Crook Elementary Education 198 Senior LifeBetter Than Tab Relaxing in the lobby of the SMC, senior an major Jennifer Smith enjoys a Diet Coke. This new soft drink was released for marketing in the early Spring of 1983. — Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykes Scott J. Crossley Industrial Arts Robert E. Cuff Industrial Arts Kimberly S. Cummings Industrial Arts Diane E. Curien Art Nancy D. Cusatis Art education Dale A. Dagen Business Administration Paul D. Dalbey Biology Beverly J. Dalton Industrial Arts Kelly L. Dando Communications. Secondary Education Kurt C. Danenhouer Industrial Arts Frederick Danserjr. Economics Robert B. Davis Liberal Arts Senior Life 199Philip I). Deck Chemhlry James J. DrISordo Jr. Art Joyce Denelsbeck Medical Technology James G. Diamantoni lmluslri.il Arts Mark B. DiBerardlnis Business Administration George E. Dicker Medical Technology Biology Shelly M. Dlckmycr Biology Dianna I.. Diem Business Administration Lisa M. DiFabio Elementary Education Janet M. DiFrNce Psychology Scott A. Dllger Social Studies Secondary Education •Scoff B. Dlmon English Secondary Education Steven T. Dinnocenti Special Education John H. Doll Business Administration Karen M. Donnell Business Administration JoanneM Donovan Elementary Education Eileen P Doohan Spanish Secondary Elducation Gory R. Dotterer Elementary Education Michael P. Dougherty Computer Science MaryL. Dragonette Business Administration Je ffery A Drexcl Industrial Arts Karen I.. Dryhrcd English Benedict H. Dubbs Jr. Industrial Arts Diana S. Dubs Elementary Education 200 Lou GillSNAPPER’s Switch Hitter Like many other people. Lou Gill enjoyed being an authonty figure He liked being the kind of person others looked up to for advice and Information "My job as a Resident Assistant in Diehm Hall allows for great ex penence In the area of counseling and this facet of the position ties In well with my major — social work.” Gill said. He was at tracted to apply for the job because he encountered a neglectful RA in his first semester "I thought I could offer a little more assistance to the other students in the way of activities and counsel and the money is nice''' In his three years, he found that telling people what to do was not his style "I have to enforce college policy on drugs, alcohol, and noise, but I try to get the residents to respect policy themselves and In that way I avoid dictatorship " With no experience in newspaper jour nallsm. Gill was recruited onto the Snapper staff in his junior year He was immediately given another authority position Gill com mented. "I panicked over the first few layouts I did as Features Editor, but I made It through the year I had decided that I had enough though, and wanted no involvement in the paper In my senior year " But Gill found it hard to say no when the staff approached him with the sports section I decided that I wanted to try out some new ideas Besides. I like the involvement and knowing what's going on around campus I realized that taking classes and watching t v wasn't enough for me " Gill soon found that involvement had its pnee With only a few reporters it became hard to cover ten sports and. "By virtue of their experience, coaches and athletes naturally became experts on how my sports section should be run. The reality of sports coverage In a small college newspaper is that certain sports get covered and others don't It is not a personal slight to any of the coaches or teams It used to bug me that coaches don't seem to understand our technical limitations " Gill did find space to Include a special column in which he talked about something unusual in sports or expounded on his own opinion "I was surprised at the student reaction to the column We got a lot of positive feedback about many of the columns " Gill stated "But we did hear complaints about the cheering column where I complained that cheerleaders don't cheer anymore, they Just jump and dance around “ Gill, who normally liked to stay out of the limelight, was a little insecure about his writing at first, but when he received a second place award from the Society for Colegiate Journalists his confidence began to swell Gill said. "The award said to me 'you can write—stop worrying' and my lack of confidence diminished " The certificate was awarded for "Do's and Dont's of Real Athletes", in which Gill expanded on the popular book Heal Men Don't Fat Quiche Gill also earned the Silver Pen Award from the SNAPPER for best sports article and he was the recipient of one of two Editor's Choice Awards given by Editor Terri Morton Despite the recognition. Gill felt that he could have done a better job on the staff if he had joined earlier He commented. "I wish this was my sophomore year because there's still a lot of things I’d like to do." Although Gill was fascinated by newspaper work, he sought a career in Juvenile probation and parole after graduation in May "My experience with the SNAPPER will be a great advantage in dealing with the vast amount of paper work that naturally accrues to positions in social work, but I don't think that newspaper work is a career option at the moment." Gill stated "Out of curiosity I would like to take my portfolio out just to see where I could go in journalism Who knows’" Glenna I. Houck Writing ankle K a never-ending Job (or Lou Gill. Sports Editor at the SNAPPER. Hr remolded ihe section to give it a whole new look. — Photo by Floyd Hunkle Real Athletes — Real Athletes drink Coke, they don't snort it. — Real Athletes will make a commercial for Miller Lite but will not do one (or Chap-stkk. — Real Athletes don't perspire, they sweat like pigs and they do not take showers after the game. — Real Athletes swing at strikes, throw-strikes. and strike out but they do not go on strike. — Real Athletes throw away the Gatorade and eat the bottles. — Real Athletes don't shave their ankles before they are taped. Excerpts from Gill's award-winning artkle “Do's and Don't of Real Athletes" appear above. Lou Gill 201Jane E. Dud inski ElemenUiry Education Early Childhood David A. Duell Business Administration Denise H. Dunn Special Education Tara A. Dunnigan Elementary Education Early Childhood Judith M. Durrell Elementary Education Cynthia K. Dyer Nursing Linda L. Eberly Art Jeffery,'L. Eckert Spanish Jill E. Eduards Math Computer Science Mark S. F.lchclbergrr English Secondary Education James F. Elsenbcls Business Administration Bruce K. Eisenhard Computer Science Freshman Point of View The freshman was a person who could easily be picked out In any crowd, bumbling around the Millersville campus with a pile of books In one hand, and the trusty ole’ MSC map in the other This was the person who. in the dark, during a storm, could not tell the pond from a parking lot This person still questioned which high-rise was Lenhardt and which was Burrowes The Freshman was the only creature alive who could get lost trying to find his way back from Brookwood to his own dorm room That unfortunate, confused being still wondered which swan was Ralph and which was Fred. Oh. what a vast world there was between the ‘'freshman" and the “senior'' The senior was the individual who had proclaimed his place here at Millersville State College The purses once carried by female students had long since been replaced by backpacks The senior was the fortunate one who no longer lived in a mere 16 by 16 foot cubicle. He was also tid of the inconvenience encountered when trying to find a free phone He now lived in an ‘‘elegant" three-room apart ment with a phone only shared by two or three other people Seniors' knowledge of the campus and the administration was limitless There was no need to worry about which classes to schedule and which professors to take Those worries were all behind the self-willed senior. Their concerns were with the Real World Their college career finally seemed to be coming to a close, and the new ‘‘rat race" was arriving; the search for a (oh within their field The resumes had to be typed and sent out. The question of where to live arose: whether or not to go back home to Mom and Dad or set out alone and move into an apartment It was a time of economic and financial concerns also With the prospect of paying off the last month’s rent and the cost of graduation fees, came the burden of paying back the student loans which had been borrowed since day one Yes. in the eyes of the freshman the senior was one well-put-together person But the seniors knew the real truth; in the world of work, the senior still held the lowly freshman Brookwood Court Apartments is unfamiliar to most freshmen at the onset of their college careers. However. Brookwood soon became an alternate living arrangement for upperclassmen who were tired of fighting for space In the dotms — Photo by Susan Miller position April Arnold 202 Freshman ViewpointNeilM. F.tif) Business Administration James D. Ellis Jr. Art Education Carolyn M. Elmer Special Education Richard J Ely Business Administration Georgette M. Ember Eartli Science Deborah J. Enders Elementary Education Early Childhood Patricia A. English Special Education Kcllc Ann Erb Art Education Debra A. Erdman Elementary Education Early Childhood Margaret A. Esmonde Special Education Robert IV. Evans Jr. Business Administration Carlton G. Eyer Jr. Business Administration Victoria A. Fasnacht Sociology Kathleen M. Fauchcr Business Administration Michele M. Fegely Elementary Education Psychology Nicholas R. Ferraro Communications Upperclassmen, after attending MSC for a few semesters, have a chance to achieve scholastic recognition. Senior business administration major David Kilby received the Wall Street Journal Student Achievement Award, which was presented for the best essay on an aspect of government and its relation to business. — Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykes Freshman Viewpoint 203 Experiencing the Working World Everyone had a particular semester that he remembered as being rough, or frustrating, or simply impossible For some, their first semester was one of those trying times. For others, that last semester was the most trying This final semester may have been a time of taking those four upper level major classes in order to graduate tn May Or it might have been the semester for a first foray out into the real world —as a student teacher In January of 1983. MSC student teachers descended on Penn Manor Lancaster City. Manheim. Lampeter-Strassburg. and other area school districts They were leaving behind the typical college schedules—the two or three classes per day. the piles of textbooks, the lectures and quizes and exams and labs—for the unknown: the teaching profession Before their release on the world, however, student teachers gathered in Stayer Research and Learning Center during January 24-26 for seminars designed to prepare them as educators The topics ranged from placement and credentials and teacher certificiation. to discipline and classroom management Seminars were presented by educators and school administrators as well as by represen tatives of different services and departments of the college One part of the program which was particularly enjoyed by students was the presentation on “'The Problem of Drugs. Alcoholism and Vandalism In Schools', given by Geoffrey Davis and William Stine of Hemp-field School District Their serio-comical discussion of the problems confronted by theirs and other school districts was applauded, and recommended by the student teachers for future seminar programs On Thursday. January 27, the student teachers arrived at their first placements. All ex cept those in secondary education would teach in two different settings to fulfill the field experience requirements. Some, such as an and library science majors, would experience both primary and secondary levels to qualify them best for the K-through-12 certification they would receive upon graduation Over the next seven weeks, the student teaching experience built to a crescendo, culminating, for many, in "the full week ” At thts time students assumed the full responsibility for their classes' activities They were one small step away from being a professional Four years of college education had led to this last semester; four years of practice and preparation allowed future teachers to be able to go out into the field and do their thing All education majors had certain basic courses to complete Elementary education students had "blocks" to take in the sophomore and junior years. These were complementary classes arranged to be taken in concentration At the end of the blocks was also a period of time to be spend doing mini student teaching This "cadet teaching" was a good practice for the full semester of student teaching yet to come Other education majors also had blocks and field experiences built Into their cumculums. The student teaching experience varied a great deal from student to student, major to major, supervisor to supervisor, and school to school Some student teachers had to turn in lesson plans for everything they did. others turned in one or two final copies to their supervisors Some had preparations to work on every night others completed their planning while at school. Some came to know one group of 20 to 30 youngsters very intimately, yet others had the chance to interact with a number of classes, and maybe even schools As stu dents switched to their second placements after Spring break, they found that experiences with different cooperating teachers could be drastically different As they were writing lesson plans, correcting worksheets, cutting out letters for bulletin boards and typing dittos, most student teachers Cynthia M. Fessler Elementary Education Psychology Robert Fidrych Jr. Business Administration Patricia A. Field An Dorothy S. Finn History Rebecca S. Fisher Elementary Education Jo Ellen Flanagan Medical Technology Carolyn Fleckles An Education James M. Folk Social Studies Secondary Education Jacolyn S. Fanner Elementary Education Kelly S. Former Special h'ducation Maria T. Forese Business Administration James R. Forney Business Administration 204 Student TeachingElementary education early childhood major Cindy Fessler puts some of her acquired teaching skills into practice. Extensive training and some experience in the classroom was required before student teaching could he attempted. — Photo by Susan Seibel Each new crop of studrnt teachers goes through an intensive three day seminar before entering the schools Dr John Pflum explains that you can’t punish a child for not knowing. — Photo by Susan Miller Mark A. Forsha Elementary Education Robert A. Foulti. Psychology Philosophy Dale A. Frable Industrial Arts Irene E. Frangeskos Chemistry Cathy L. Frederick Special Education Joann E. Fre.hafcr Marine Biology Carole L. French Political Science Carol J. Frey Elementary Education Eduard J Fruehauf Industrial Arts Helena A. Furches Business Administration Jerome R. Galati Industrial Arts Margaret M. Gallen Political Science Student Teaching 205KevinJ. Garber Art Debra Garlantl Forth Selene? Debra M. Garrison Social Work Teresa M. Gass Psychology Mary K Geffert Computer Science Melissa Anne Geiger Clementary I duration Janvlle L. Gensemer Business Administration Kimberly K. Gentxler Flcnicntary education Wcndl J. George Elementary Education Early Cliildhood Thomas J. Geracc Business Administration Scott It. Gerard Industrial Alls Lori S. Gerrick Business Administration Kim H Gibbs Psychology Patricia A. Gibson Art Cornelius Ft. Gildea Business Administration Louts S. Gill Social Work Michael W. Gillum Psychology David N. Glass Business Administration Tina M, Golas Industrial Arts Miriam M. Gamer Secondary Education Joseph M. Gorlaski Business Administration Douglas D. Goss Physics liobert E. Goss Business Administration Deborah M. Graham Elementary Education 206 Student TeachingMory Jo Graham Elementary Education Early Childhood Beth A. Grover Business Administration Jill L. Grayblll Speech Communications Jodi L. Grayblll Elementary Education,'Music John I). Green Business Administration Mary C. Grcldcr Social Work Kenneth L. Griffith Art Sue A. Grim Elementary Education. Early Childhood Jeffrey N. Groff Business Administration Robert I). Grove Computer Science Tommy Grow Elementary Education Cynthia Gruvrr Elementary Education Early Childhood Working were also involved In the activities that all seniors had to find lime for Writing and revising resumes, paying for a degree and a cap and gown, and attending Job interviews were all things that had to be worked Into the student teacher's moreor-Iess inflexible schedule Not being on campus during the day when offices were open and faculty were In their offices was a problem for many To receive their teacher certification, students also had to work a doc tor's physical into their schedule. Student teaching had its trials and tribulations. It did cause many students to become more detached from the college scene and less involved in campus activities But it gave them a first experience in the real world—in a field where many would spend their entire working life. It was a first step on a long path Susan Millet Returning papers to fourth graders at the Hamilton School. Judy Sensenig explains the corrections During her full week. Sensenig had complete charge of the classroom and uas evaluated by her supervisor one final time. — Photo by Susan Miller Student Teaching 207Involved in Contributing "I've tried almost everything this school has to offer and chosen a few areas in which to excel I really like Millersville but I've taken all that it has to give me. " Kymm Kearns, mathematics major, opened Kearns absorbed a wealth of information through the activities In which she participated In the course of her four years at MSC she was associated with the College Union Board (CUB) in four different capacities and was a member of the ROTC "Outside of Math. I guess that my College Union Board experiences have been most valuable, with ROTC a close second Through both I've learned to plan, manage, lead, and participate in all kinds of meetings and activities." Kearns commented But Kearns did not limit her extracurricular activites. she was also a summer orientation guide, a resident assistant, a SNAP PF.R reporter. Vice-President of Chi Gamma lota, a student manager In the SMC. and a member of the math club—but the list doesn’t stop here Kearns contributed in many more areas In her free time she played the guitar, lifted weights, and ran Kearns said. “Hobbies are something you do in your spare time I don't have much I am involved in many activities and I am a people person " "Not enough people get involved in activities unless they can get drunk or stoned I do my share of partying--believe me—but if more people would get Involved with school activities. I'd have less to do and more time to socialize1 Seriously, though, I wish more people would let us know their ideas so that we (CUB) could plan better activites or they could stop complaining." Kearns stated Student apathy was a major concern for Kearns and the CUB staff "But I didn't come to MSC specifically for the extracurricular activities I came because I majored in Math and Millersville has the best department out of the state schools." Kearns explained Her favorite courses were math and she found time to tutor other math students "My experiences in math have been most valuable to me. overall I'm planning to attend the University of Delaware " In the fall Kearns would attend Delaware as a student in the Ph.D program in mathematics However, she was considering statistics as her preferred field "I received a teaching assistant ship position in which I will be the instructor for a calculus class for engineering students." Kear ns said While her studies continued. Kearns commuted to Lancaster once or twice a month to drill as a Second Lieutenant in the Medical Service Corps of the Army National Guard "My commitment is for 6-8 years with the guard." she explained "I can't wait to get out of this place and get started! I've enjoyed it here and I've grown a lot. but enough is enough—I'm ready to move on." "College is a great experience for anyone, because it forces one to get to know oneself and one's limits It forces one to face failure and overcome it that's growth " Kearns ad muted. "I've failed some here, but I've suc-ceded more—In life and class I've met lots of great people and made a few temfic friends whom 1 will treasure and love always I've enriched my life." Glenna L Houck 208 Kymm Kearns Following the Commissioning Ceremony. Kymm Kearns celebrates with the rest of the cadets and their families. In ihe background Teresa Jones looks on. — Photo by Floyd Hunklr In her position on the College Union Board Kymm Kearns is expected to appeal the budget at Ihe Student Senate Allocation meeting. Kearns waited, patiently for her chance. — Photo by Jaton FoxJoann M. Gust Business Administration Ingrid Hafsrud Elementary Education Special Education Sharon A. Hagenbrrger Music Education Donna J. Hahn Medical Technology Christopher B. Hall German Evelyn E. Hall Special Education Genevra A. Hall Speech,'Communications-Secondary Education Ronald IS. Hall Jr. Industrial Arts Steven J. Hammond Business Administration JoAnne C. Hangcn Math Secondary Education Richard A. Harbach Industrial Arts Nanette Harrell Business Administration J. David Hart Social Studies Secondary Education Mark IV. Hartman Communications Secondary Education Kathleen M. Hartnett Business Administration Dawn L. Haupt Special Education John R. Hawthorne Business Administration MlchaelS. Hearn Mathematics Stephen E. Helm English Michael K. Henry Computer Science Matthew E. Hepler Business Administration Timothy H. Herb Biology Craig S. Herman Business Administration Deborah E. Herr Elementary Education Kymm Kearns 209Kimberly E. Herr English Peggy A Hen Elementary Education I ally Childhood William .1 Hem Jr. Hininm Administration Jill A. Hrtherington Nuclear Medicine Technology Karen M Hetman Social Work Kimberly J Hickman Psychology Cynthia M. Ilillr An •Suson M. Hlltel Business Administration Harold J Hochstrllrr Business Administration Bonnie J. Hoff Elementary Education Early Childhood loulseC Haffmeyet English l lio M Hoke Special Education Julie A. Holtry Social Work William J. Hoover Business Administration Vanessa L. Hopkins Psychology Kathleen B. Horan Industrial Arts Taking the Responsibility "I have learned about four limes as much In outside activities as I have in the classroom Dealing with people friends, roommates, professors and radical SNAPPER repot ters has made me realize that the overall college experience Is most ImpoMant." stated Jim Kutz. political science major and Student Senate President Kut came to Mlllersville looking for the best background for a career in law He combined hts major and his extracurricular activities to support his goal As a sophomore. Kutz served on two com mittees which began hts career in student government He later, tn his junior year, ran for a seat on the Student Senate and succeeded For his senior year he sought the position of president and was elected "I found the Iran sition from senator to president hard In one position you have an opinion and as president you have to be neutral—you have an opinion but you can't show it.' Kutz commented He found the presidency more fulfilling. "I provided the direction for the senate and could get things on the agenda The amount of work accomplished tn the year depends on how ef ficient a president is " Kutz strove to be as responsible as possible because. “If student government can state it's views responsibly then .faculty and administrators will listen " He illustrated the point “The faculty wanted to change the withdrawal policy but we weren't satisfied with the new plan so we had the issue sent to committee and Ironed out a compromise "Student Senate is a full time job if you want to do it right." he said Kutz spent between 20 and 40 hours a week in his position "I was on 13 different committees and had weekly meetings with administrators I found the toughest part being prepared for all the meetings—I had to hi- knowledgeable about every item on the agenda." Kutz. explained He accomplished this by Investigating everything "I had to deal with a lot of questions from students and for the sake of my own knowledge I tried to keep on top of things " He gained a sense of personal satisfaction from performing his job “ I learned a lot of things—you don't realize how much —and I had the good fortune to work with some good people "Kutz expanded on this point "I lear 210 Jim KutzMichael Homer Business Administration John B. Horning Elementary Education Michael H. Horstmann Political Science James A. Horton Special Education Carolyn J. Hoi Earth Science Secondary Education Richard F. Hotc ey Industrial Arts Danul W. Hoyt Biochemistry William C. Huekeby Computer Science Sharon A. Hudock Elementary Education Early Childhood Nancy P. Hunt Social Work AmyJ. Hutchings Business Administration Jeffrey C. Hutchinson Industrial Arts tied how to deal with people and all types of situations I feel I handle myself better in front of people because I had to become comfortable speaking In front of a group " Kutz chose MSC because he saw an op portunity to do things that he couldn't have done at a larger school. "MSC is big enough to offer all that a large university could, but here you have the chance to be a name, not a num her " Kutz made a name for himself by being as involved os possible He worked on the SNAP PER for several semesters, only leaving when he was elected He was also an avid MSC sports fan “I enjoy sports here. I make a great spectator.'' he said "I attend as many events as possible." Kutz budgeted his time very tightly to be able to do everything he wanted "I didn't have a lot of time for class work but what time I spent studying was quality time.'' he explained His formula worked well enough to allow him to graduate cum laude. "I found it challenging to be a fulltime student. Student Senate president, plan a wedding, apply to law school, and still maintain sanity and enjoy my last semester I couldn't let the time factor overwhelm me,” GtennoL Houck Pointing bis pencil to emphasize his standpoint. Jim Kuiz speaks to the Student Senate. Throughout the year KutZ used his knowledge of the campus and Its policies to conduct well Informed and efflcleni meetings. — Photo by Jason Fox. Jim Kutz 211Another Choice for Graduates Traditionally, (here were five major expenses that a bride must concern herself with as she made wedding plans, and these expenses were "nearly out of sight." according to Mary Cud-deford. sales manager at Holiday Inn East The major expenses Included the reception, the photographer, the Invitations, the florist and the attire for the entire wedding party According to Cuddeford. the reception should have taken first priority "As soon as you have set a date, you should begin looking for a reception hall It should be booked nine months to a year in advance " She added. "Before you book a hall, go in and try the food Never go into something this important without knowing what you're going to get " With regard to the cost of a hall, the deter- mining factor was the type of hall used For example, a church hall or fire hall could be rented for approximately $40 to $100. excluding the food, whereas a hall owned by a caterer or a hotel was priced to include a meal served by the staff at the particular establishment Getting a photographer was another concern for the bride Photographers could charge anywhere from $200 to $900. depending on the number of pictures chosen by the couple, and whether or not they would do a prewedding "love story" sequence Invitations were another important item In wedding planning Most bridal shops, tuxedo rental facilitcs. and printers earned catalogues of available invitation styles For 100 invitations and envelopes, an average price range was $30 to $55. depending on the type of paper and the type of lettering used Another item to be remembered in a wedding was the florist Again, the price depended on the type of flowers used and the size of the arrangement The most expensive bouquet was the cascade style made with roses or orchids which may have cost $50; whereas a cascade bouquet made with daisies and mini-carnations was less expensive and may have only cost $25 The last but certainly not the least major expense was the wedding attire for the bride, her attendants, and the groom and his attendants According to the manager of Susan K bridal shop in Park City, one girl spent $3,000 on her outfit alone Generally, bride's dresses cost J. Mark Irvin An Eric P. Jackson Business Administration Valeric A Jackson English Joseph K. Jacobs Jr. Social Studies Jeffery A. Jameson Industrial Arts Diane H. Jaskievic Special Education Dale C. Johnson Jr. Business Administration Kathy S. Jones Special Education Shelli L. Jones Psychology Sociology Andrea C. Josepayt Special Education Colette F. Jurasimkl Social Work Frank J. Kamhic Computer Science John F. Kane Computer Science Susan C. Karaska Social Work Bryan G. Karchner Industrial Arts Beth Anne Kasinger Elementary Education Early Childhood 212 Marriageanywhere from SI25 to $1500. depending on the type of material used According to the manager of the Mill Store in the K Mart Plaza, making a wedding gown would cost half or less or what it would cost to purchase a gown of equal style and fabric "And a veil that may cost $B5 or $100 In a bndal store will cost $10 to make at most “ she added "When you look at all the details and costs involved, it's so easy to lose sight of what you're really doing—making a serious committment to another person.” said Barbara t.ebo. a senior who married In July, in conclusion "Cost is important, but not important enough to take priority over the meaning of the wedding itself and the person you're marrying." Betty BtWir Senior English major Julie Barker displays two popular styles of wedding gowns. Many graduates chose this path after graduation. — Photo by John Comely Beth A. Hour Special Education Kimberly J. Kearns Mathematics Dcbora A. Kellett Special Education Tara Kelly Elementary Education Psychology Marjorie J Kenvlii Computer Science Bar bora A. Kessler Medical Technology Jeanette Lynn Kitfer Elementary Education Early Childhood David A. Kilby Business Administration Thomas J. Kirchncr Business Administration Jeffery T. Kiser Mathematics Debra Y. Kline Business Administration Lisa .. Kline Marine Biology Michelle L. Kline Elementary Education Early Childhood Patricia A. Kline English Psychology Su-san .. Kline Computer Science German Johnathan M Klinedinst Business Administration Marriage 213GregS. Kloiber Business Administration John N. Knlcr Elementary Education Beth A. Knupp Special Education Donna M. Koczur Social Work Lynn M. Kogat Chemistry Kerry A. Kolosow Art Education Eugene J. Kopp Jr. Psychology Abram Gerald Koscr Business Admimsliation Julie E. Koscr Elementary Education Spanish Undo M. Krafe yk Art Education James A. Kraft Industrial Arts Angela C. Krall An Nicholas A. Kralli Economics Lori A. Krammes Elementary Education Early Childhood Brenda L. Krebs Business Administration Joni C. Kreidcr Mathematics Randall L. Krriser Computer Science Lois A. Kubinak English Robert IV. Rubier Geology William G. Kucbinsky Business Administration Stephen M. Kunkle Computer Science Sally Kusuplos Special Education James W. Kutz Political Science Benjamin A. Kuoku Meteorology M at he mat ics 214 Senior LifeAchievement Shaking hands with Dr Joseph Caputo. tarry Zook accepts the John K. Harley Award (or highest standing scholarship and deportment and (or possessing exemplary habits. Zook, a business administration major, graduated with honors in August. — Photo by Darrin Mann Michael I Kyle Speech Communications Jean A. I.abrinla Biochemistry Scott A. Lander Special Education Donno K. Landis Biology Robert S. Lapkiewicz Business Administration William E. LaPnrte Jr Industrial Arts Tracy Ann L.ascomb Art Kimberly D. Lau rence Special Education Lynda J. Lawyer Social Work Janice M. Layton Special Education Richard A. Lazar Industrial Arts Michelle H. Lazarus Business Administration Senior Life 215She Loved It All do." Another problem in which Allen spent much of her time working on was the lack of publicity Allen said. “I wanted to reach the students and members of MMersville's and Lancaster's com munlty During the summer months. I wrote letters and sent flyers to various people and organizations concerning the BSU "What it comes down to in both of these cases" she said, "is pre planning " Allen said that she believed that a good president was one who was able to sec the good as well as the needs of the BSU It also required a person who was responsible and a good planner Allen had her philosophy of what she felt made a strong organization “If an organization is to be an effective one.” she sard, "it is the responsibility of everyone in the club to make it one If you want it to be better, then everyone has to work to make it better." She continued ”1 made the mistake of not getting involved earlier I should have par ticipated more in the club as a member I really wish that I wouldn't have waited until last year to realize that I wanted so much to become ac tive " Being a leader of an organization often requires a great deal of time and effort but most often this work is rewarded with personal satisfaction and gams Such was the case with Sharon Allen, president of the Black Student Union IBSU) "Since I have been president of the BSU. I feel that the club has helped me to become more of a responsible person and long-range planner.” Allen said Allen said that before she became president, she did not have much experience and involvement with BSU “I saw that the BSU was staggering." she said, "and although I never really was previously involved as a member. I knew that I wanted to help out.” She continued. "I realized that BSU was an organization that had the potential to do a great deal I wanted to become a part of the club and thought that I could best help out as an officer so I ran for president " During the month of February, the BSU had been featuring Black History Month One activity was the performance of the Atlanta Dance Theater on February 16 This dance group per formed ballet, modem and jazz dancing In ad dition to this, the club sponsored a comedy film entitled "Five on the Black hand Side" on February 22 and an essay contest focusing on the question "What does the Black Race Mean to Me7” "I feel.” Allen said, "that this year's BSU has been better than most other years By the end of the semester. I feel that the BSU will be a very strong and effective organization " In addition to planning activities for the year. Allen said that she had been focusing on preparations for next year's club She said. "It is important to me not only to think about what the club is going to do this year, but also to look ahead at the club and its potential for next year “ According to Allen, one of the doumfalls of the BSU in the past and what Allen had been trying to work on was the bad carry over of the organization from one year to the next She explained. "What often happens is that once the old set of officers leave and a new set of officers come into office, nothing has been planned or prepared for them Many of the new officers are not familiar as to what hap pened the year before and what they should Susan E. la innki Special F.ducalion Adele Marie I.ear Computer Science Barbara J. Lebo English S. Mona Lee Psychology Scoll E. Lehman English Business Administration Eduln G. Lelbeniberger Computer Science Vicky .. Lenox Communications Jodi B Lcxhner Special Education Elizabeth Lettxome Special F.ducalion Gall A. Levey Special Education Deborah L l ifiht History Beverly L. Llghtcap Medical Technology 216 Sharon AllenBeing the president of BSU was not the only activity for Allen Allen, a senior Special Education major, also kept busy as a student teacher at Marlin Luther King Elementary School in Lancaster. She taught primary educabk mentally retarded (EMR) students Monday through Friday 8 a m to 3:30 p m "I love teaching at the school 1 do and I just love my students." she said "There are many challenges and responsibilites of being a sjjecial education teacher but these are challenges and responsibilities that I just love." Allen was in the process of applying to MSC's graduate school where she hoped to receive her master's degree in special education Allen graduated in the fail Allen, a resident of Ardmore, a suburb of Philadelphia, said that after she finished graduate school, she would like to relocate and teach somewhere else "Eventually. hc said. "I would like to live in Dallas. Texas " When asked what she liked the most about MSC. Allen said. "At MSC. there are a million and one things to do and become an active part of. All you have to do is pick one thing out that you really enjoy and do it and do it your best I think that this makes MSC great Faith Stathis, Special education major Sharon Allen enjoys her major and plans to attend graduate school. Throughout the year Allen strove to build BSU Into a strong organization. — Photo by John Cornety John K. Llpsctl Business Administration Carol G. Littleton Biology Linda .4. Loeker Business Administration Jeffrey L. Long Computer Science Keeley i. Long History Lori A. Long French Spanish Glen D. Longocre Industrial Arts Stephen F. Longrnbach Biology domes H. Longcnecker Art Joanne P. Longo Social Work Eileen Nikki Lou kid is Special Education Cynthia A. Luoma Business Administration Sharon AIIen 217Su oo M. Lush Biology BarharaA. Lynch Business Administration Tau nt I Lytic Business Administration Denise C. Macklcy Businru Administration Stamalio.% S. Mamas Industrial Arts Linda A. Mannion Elementary Education ■ Early Childhood Bandy S. March Industrial Arts Gisclc Marcinko Biology 'Secondary Education Amy Marficrison Social Work Donna M. Marino Elementary Education Lori S. Marsh Medical Technology James S Marshall Industrial Arts Kathryn D. Marshall Biology Joan L Marlin Psychology Robert M. Marlin Computer Science Frances A. Massaro Special Education Robert Louis Massettl Industrial Arts William A. Mallern Business Administration Todd A. Matters Computer Science Mathematics 'Sociology Dawn M. Maurer English Robin Denise Maurer Business Administration Pamelas May Special Education Susan F.. May Elementary Education Kola11.. Mays Biology 218 Senior LifeOn the Air Mike Kyle. «i senior speech broadcasting major, often closes fiis eyes while he is announcing on the air .it WIXQ. Kyle could be heard every Wednesday from six to nine — Photo by Trrn Morion Donna M. McCarthy Psychology Nancy J. McCarthy Social Work Thomas R. McCarthy Jr. Political Science Trudy M. McCarty Art Curtis R McCaskcy Business Administration Mclany S. McCausIln Psychology Robin E. McClurkcn Psychology Jane McClusky Special Education Michele A. McCormick Elementary Education Early Childhood i iso D. McDaniel Business Administration Troy C. McElhcnny Psychology R. Jay McElray Biology- Senior Life 219Sharon M. Me Glynn Social Work Robert A. McGuire Environmental Biology Karyn E. McManus Special Education William C. McNiff Speech Broadcasting Deborah I Meade Elementary Education Art Elaine A. Mease Special Education Judy A. Mangle Art Gall A. Mamies Elementary Education Susan R. Meredith Economics Jane A. Merkel Biology Ruth L. Metzger Business Administration John IV. Mays Business Administration 220 SeniorsF.li abelh Michner Elementary Education Early Childhood Sharon A. Miller Elementary Education Early Childhood Susan K. Miller Library Science Virginia A. Miller Medical Technology David H. Mills Economics Earth Science Geraldine M Mills Social Work Mary P. Mlrabella Business Administration Yvonne C. Monos Elementary Education Early Childhood Brenda L. Mooney Psychology Raymond A. Moore Business Administration Carol L. Morgan Special Education Gory G. Morin Business Administration Seniors 221Donning the Robes As his "prescription" for Improved life after graduation. Dr William Y Rial suggested a combination of "moments of hearty laughter dissolved In a solution of friendship" and "generous poitions of the ability to apologue and express genuine contrition " Appearing as guest speaker at MSCs annual spring commencement on May 14 the American Medical Association President delivered his message in a highly entertaining and Interesting manner before the audience assembled in Biemesderfer Stadium to witness the 127th annual ceremony for the conferring of degrees Many of the students who were present at the ceremony recalled Rial’s address with enthusiasm "The weather was hot and we were getting uncomfortable sitting out on the field But Rial was joking around and soon everyone else was too He gave a fun speech." said Matt Connelly, who received a bachelor's In English that day. Others emphasized the Significance of the ceremony Joyce Mohl. recipient of a B.S degree in biology, lecalled, "I was thinking ‘college is done . it's finished During it all I realized it was time to start something different, something new " For the over 600 students awarded associate's, bachelor's and master's degrees, the entire graduation experience involved much mote than just the events of one day Some saw it as a culmination of past experiences "It was mass confusion - four years worth of confusion packed Into one day." said Karen Troback who graduated In art “And in Waiting in line before the ceremony, graduates-to-be talk casually. The whole spectrum of emotion was expressed on the faces of the students. — Photo by Vicki oharia% Chairperson of the Forth Science Department. Dr Paul Nichols stands ready to lead December graduates Into Pucillo Gymnasium Paul Alt-peter. a physics major will follow. — Photo by Vicki Zaharlas 222 GraduationEdward P. Morris Industrial Arts Janet M. Morris Business Administration Patricia A. Mosher Psychology Barbara L. Mou rer Business Administration Gregory A. Moury Business Administration KayL Moyer Nursing Marianne Moyer Elementary Education Paula A. Moyer Business Administration Colleen M Mulvey Business Administration Georgina A. Murin English. Secondary Education Sharon M. Murphy Elementary Education Early Childhood William M Murphy Industrial Arts Shori l.eigh Murrow Elementary Education Social Studies l.orij. Musser Elementary Education Early Childhood Janet Lyrin Myers Elementary Education Early Childhood Joyce A. Myers Art Lori Renee Myers Business Administration Maryann T. Myers Elementary Education Early Childhood Donna L. Nafringrr Business Administration Norman M. Nelson Business Administration Janet A. Ncral Business Administration AnnCarol M. Nespoli Psychology Lisa C. Newell Communications Speech Broadcasting Ha le Ngo Mathematics Chemistry Tuyet Mai Thi Nguyen Business Administration Janice I. Nichols Social Work Thomas E. Noel Business Administration Barbara A. Nolan Elementary Education Patrice O'Brien Elementary Education! Math Maureen R. O'Donnell Business Administration Graduation 223Marie T. O'Hara Mpdlc.il Technology Jill A. O'Neal Elementary Education Early Childhood Todd W O'Neill Business Administration Linn Ann Oplinger German Maryanne I.. Orrnsby Special Education Joseph D. Orndorff English Kathleen C. O'Rourke Psychology Susan M. Ort Business Administration JohnJ. On Business Administration Jill M. Oxenfnrd Computer Science Lisa E. Pagesy Psychology Marshall Charles Paine Industrial Arts Robes the procession, when I looked at the people around me I didn't recognize any of them'" Connelly's graduation was more clearly a near-future oriented experience “My uncle gave me a new car for graduation—well, not directly The car is in Arizona and he has patd my airfare to go out there to get it Afterwards, a friend and I will tour the country for about a month." And for Jill Oxcnford. leaving MSC with a degree in computer science marked the start of plans for her November wedding as well as the start of a career with the Burroughs Cor poration "I announced my engagement on that same day. so my memories of graduation are extra special The weather was cooperative and I realized 'Hey! I’m finally graduating'' With my family and friends there the whole day was wonderful “ A few members of the graduating class skip ped the ceremony to go home a day early, travel to the shore, or just to enjoy the leisure of a sunny late-spring day Sam Knee, graduating with a degree in business administration, attended the ceremony as a spectator "I felt the ceremony was senseless Other than the speaker, the whole thing was boring I saw no reason to go through all the formalities." he said "Now I'm looking for work like everyone else is I'm hoping to find a job with a bank ideally something In ac- counting And not attending graduation has 224 Graduation made no difference to me at all " Troback saw graduation as the point In time where "the REAL world began School is security, the real world is work I'll be looking for a job all summer But if I can't find anything I may go back to school in the fall for some credits toward another degree " Linda Locker, who graduated from MSC's business administration program, explained her post-graduation emotions in this way "I felt sort of lost My friends and I were in such a hec tic state right up until graduation I'm moving to Florida In July—I prefer the climate down there—and so for now I'm just relaxing at home and waiting " Memories of MSC carried into the future varied For science majors. "Roddy!" For com puter science students. "Boyer computer room'" One student will remember the long evening walks around campus that gave her time to be alone and to reflect on her life during the time she spent at Millersville Some friendships born in the last four years would become part of the past Others would continue to grow through letters and phone calls or the occasional seasonal correspondence And. along with photos and mementos, these friendships would serve to cany Into the future what had become "Miller-sville" for 631 special people Regina HickmanDamian T. Papariello Business Administration Henry J. Papiernlk Psychology Jeannlne E. Paraskevas An Education Rebecca A. Parsons Business Administration Joseph S. Pasko Business Administration Amy L. Patten Mathematics Secondary Education David IV. Patti Political Science Barbara J. Peifer History Jane I Peiffer Elementary Education Jayne M. Perkins Special Education Barbara M. Perry English Secondary Education Patnala Kaye Peters Special Education May graduates had a huge croud of onlookers, who filled the bleachers and spilled over to the opposite bank. — Photo by Floyd Rankle Dr. Alex Henderson. Professor of Biology, heads the May graduates into Biemesderfer Stadium. Spring graduates were the last class to graduate from Mil-lersville State College. — Photo by Floyd Rankle Graduation 225Escaping Dorm Life Bard Burrow.es Diehm Gaige Gilbert Harbold Hull Landes Lenhardt Lyle Tanger — very familiar names to Millersville State College students As freshman all were required to live in one of the eleven ‘'dwellings'' unless they commuted from home As the college years passed by however, more and more up perclassmen moved off campus to such places as Brookwood Cottage or Lynnebrook. By the lime their senior year rolled around, few students were sttll living on campus What prompted these seniors to move off campus? Seniors cited many reasons for moving out of the dorms, one of which was freedom Many seniors moved into an apartment so they could be on their own They had reached a point where they did not need or want anyone authoritative like their parents or an RA watching over them They felt ready to learn how to handle responsibilities And. apartment living brought on many new responsibilities: paying bills on time, budgeting money el ficiently. and maintaining the upkeep of a liveable apartment Another reason students moved off was to avoid buying the meal ticket that dorm students must purchase In ex change, students outside the dorms fended for themselves Some still bought the ticket, but the majority cooked (or themselves—adding such responsibilities as menu planning, grocery shopping, and budgeting time and money for the preparation of meals Those who remained on campus felt they did not need the hassle of meeting these responsibilities along with the burden of classwork Above all. restrictions in the dorms were perhaps the main reasons why upperclassmen moved off-campus The campus drinking policy prohibits alcoholic beverages on campus, and since most seniors were twenty-one years of age. the drinking policy was often hard to abide by. By moving off. seniors could drink and have small parties whenever they wanted without breaking college policy In addition to the drinking policy, the dorm also placed restrictions on privacy In the dorm, a student had to share a phone and bathroom with about thirty other students in an apartment they needed only share these things with two or three people. “Phone is for Anne in room 345" was a familiar cry. along with other frequent outbursts combined with a neighbor's loud stereo Extraneous noises prompted some students to seek the peace and privacy of an apartment Finally, the size of the dorm room placed certain restrictions on the student It was often frustrating to be cooped up in such a small room for fifteen weeks with the same person Thus, many roommate conflicts arose In an apariment students still lived with the same people, but had more space to move around They were not restricted to one small room Cindy Hess Kathleen F. Phalen Communications Joseph C. Phelan Psychology Maria Teresa Phillips Computer Science Bernard J. Pickett Jr. Industrial Arts Virginia A. Plgnataro Elementary Education Psychology KtithAnn M. Pinkos Eatih Science Secondary Education Laurel A. Platek Biology Harriet K Podolin Special Education Barbara A. Pontrella Elementary Education Slnhmood Pourarsalan Physics Christine J. Pnuell Elementary Education Psychology Robert SI. Powers Business Administration 226 ApartmentsHireling not 10 buy a meal ticket, some apartment residents had to stock their LARGE refrigerators. It was a big change from living in the dorms and having just small Ice cubes, soda, and apples. — Photo by Susan Millrr Handled up against the chill, computer science major Jill Eduards watches Little House on the Prairie. Temperatures were left low in an attempt to keep heating bills low. — Photo by Suson Millrr Wesley J. Powers Industrial Arts Nancy R. Prigmore Elementary Education Early Childhood Claire L. Pritchard Elementary Education Kimberly J. Pugh English Deborah M. Pugliese Business Administration Robert Af. Raess Business Administration Dlan S. Randall History Leslie.I. Randall Liberal Arts Nancy!.. Randall Business Administration Kendra L. Rank Elementary Education Gcargine M. Rapinn Special Education Judy S. Rapp Music Education Apartments 227Karen M. Redding Political Science Brill A. Reed Industrial Arts Bruce D. Reed Computer Science RossC Reed Philosophy Ceneoa N. Reeder Library Science Ralph R. Reichert Jr. Industrial Arts Charles S. Retd Industrial Arts David A. Rrifsnyder Business Administration David M. Rclher Political Science Kimberly Ann Reim Elementary Education Early Childhood Anne M. Renahan Business Administration John C Resch Jr. Business Administration Brian G. Rosier History Nelson B. Ressler Geography D. Alan Richard Industrial Arts Judy A. Rridel Special Education Luann Rineer Computer Science Cynthia M. Roberts Business Administration Karen Robinson French Robert E. Robinson Psychology Suzanne E. Rohland Elementary Education Early Childhood Glen D. Rohrbach Computer Science John Henry Rohrbaugh Computer Science Teresa A. Roll man Special Education 228 Senior LifeJournalist Listening intently to a friend's conversation, speech broadcasting major Kathleen Phalen nods in agreement. To broaden her experience in journalism Phalen worked at WGAL, a local television station. — Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykct Senior Life 229Spending Money Ai a Student Senate Allocation meeting. Treasurer Richard Yednock listen intently to an appeal while Senator Peggy Gallen contemplates her decision It was a hard task to allocate money to student organizations. — Photo by Jason Fox Cheryl L. Romig Industrial Arts Robin D. Riur Special Education James J. Ross Computer Science Lisa A. Ross Special education l.ynelte M. Ross English RandallS. Rosser Business Administration Mary E. Roth Elementary Education Irene Rottmann Art Jeanne A. Roy French Secondary Education Loretta A. Ruffing Business Administration Barbara A Rusenko Art Karen J. Russ Elementary Education 230 Senior LifeRichard D. Russell Elementary Education Janice M. Russo Special Education Thomas Sallzer Computer Science Karen E. Santucci Elementary Education Early Childhood Anita M. Sapienza Business Administration Joseph A. Sargent Industrial Arts Ellen M. Satterfield Mathematics Computer Science Kathryn M. Scarborough Business Administration Mark J. Scarnulis Industrial Arts l.ori A. Schaller Art Education Karen L. Schannauer Special Education Karen I.. Schlagcr Special Education Lisa I). Schlittr English George H. Schmidt Industrial Arts Jeffrey R. Schobel Business Administration LeeAnn Schoenfeld Elementary Education Early Childhood David I.. Schocnly Art Education Lisa M. Schorr Psychology Charles R. Schrcck Political Science Linda A. Schuemrr German Jennifer L. Schultz Business Administration Psychology Lois A. Schulz Business Administration Timothy L. Schwartz Industrial Arts Anthony K. Scott Elementary Education Senior Life 231Alan G. Serrest Special I Education James E. Seip Industrial Arts Barbara A. Semjstatk Business Administration Judith E. Sensenitf Elementary Education Music Donald H, Shaner Biology l.aurlrA. Shank Chemistry Donna I. Sharer Social Studies Secondary Education Denise L. Sharpless Elementary Education .Susan M. Shea Art Hrth A. Shraffer Nuclear Medicine Technology Kevin L. Shenk Industrial Arts William M. Shenk Business Administration Joining the Boys Food services, public relations. Student Services and the Boy Scouts of America had one thing in common, or one person, rather In her four years at MSC Patti Kline held so many part-time Jobs that she summed up her employment record by saying. "I lost count of my part-time Jobs They were all so different " In the last semester of her senior year Kline was involved In an internship with the Boy Scouts "I'm in the preprofessional preview program for the Boy Scouts in the Lan-caster Lebanon Council Along with other college seniors across the country. I am being trained under a District Executive for a future career In professional scouting " As an English psychology major. Kline felt that the Internship was making good use of the knowledge she acquired through her classes "And as an intern in the field right now. I'm learning all the managerial and public relations skills Involved " Some of her responsibilities included writing news releases on local scouting events, judging display windows that the troops and packs put up. and assisting In the organization of camps, banquets, fund-raisers and service projects "It's a general overview of what a scouting executive has to deal with dally.” stated Kline ”1 love the process of writing news articles."said Kline, adding, “interviewing people, attending events, and uncovering what I've learned to the public is really interesting to me " She thrilled at seeing her first article published in the Lancaster Intelligencer Journal, a popular local newspaper Kline elaborated. "I did a long-length feature article on Dr Nichols Seeing my name in print was really a satisfying experience " Along with her internship. Kline's time was spent working with the College Union Board ICUB). Student Senate, the SNAPPER, the TOUCHSTONE, and WIXQ Some of her most unforgettable moments were associated with those organizations Particularly intriguing to Kline was chairing the CUB speakers committee "I've programmed and hosted guest speakers on campus. "Kline said She cited Ken Weber, professional comedian and hypnotist, as personable and en joyable to work with "It was fascinating to interact with a national celebrity. I wanted him to hypnotize me to absorb all the Shakespeare that I had to read this semester but he ex plained that hypnotism isn’t magical Rather, it is a form of discipline, similar to Oriental philosophy which focuses on concentration on a focal point I found out later that Shakespeare isn't my focal point " Student Senate also filled many hours for Kline She served os a student senator on numerous committees dealing with college policies, events, and issues. She eventually gave up this position so that she could devote more time to CUB In addition to her internship and activities. Kline was employed as a manager's assistant for Brookwood Court Apartments Her monthly duties included fire and safety checks and security guarding Kline recalled. ". cutting small pathways through almost two feet of snow after the blizzard of '83 was one of the best times I had " Kline combined all her activities. Jobs, and even classes by budgeting her time carefully, though she admitted. "Sometimes I budget my time too closely and I take on too much " Kline planned on working towards a master's degree in Administration "Eventually. I'd like a position as a director of personnel or public Relations I'm confident that I can do it I'm shooting for this Job by the time I'm thirty I guess if you don't have confidence and believe In yourself, no one else will I am an optimist ” Clenna L Houck 232 Fatty Klinear John H. Shelter Industrial Art-; KathIJ. Shupp Special Education Kelln I Siddall Business Administration Mark A. Stdelnlck Art Education Julia A. Silsdorf Nursing Maria M Simone Special Education Susan E. Simpson English Anne M Sinson Art Education David IV. Slrbodnick Business Administration Nancy L. Slrcsman Elementary Education Early Childhood Lisa A. Slrnn Elementary Education Early Childhood Bruce B. Smeltz Speech Broadcasting Bending over a yearbook article, senior English major Patti Kline finishes some proofreading. In the capacity of Copy Editot for the Touchstone. Kline organized a small staff of copy readers. — Photo by Susan Miller Patty Kline 233Pondering Propped up against a tree, psychology major Carol Haumbach relaxes by ihe pond Baumbach completed an internship at Montessorl Learning Center where she worked with pre-school children. — Photo by Darrin Mann Su anne H. Smellier Spanish Carol A. Smith Special education Carol A. Smith Elementary IEducation Early Childhood James J. Smith Geology Jill L. Smith Psychology Kimberly A. Smith Special Education Steven B. Smith Business Administration Stuart P. Smith Industrial Arts 234 Senior LifeTimothy A. Snook Industrial Arts Jeffrey £. Snow Business Administration Carol A. Snyder Elementary Education Early Childhood l isa A. Snyder Business Administration Michele Spampinato Business Administration Lori Sparkenbaugh Earth Science Carole Shrffcy Spa yd Elementary Education Early Childhood Katherine G. Spear Sociology Deborah E. Spofford Elementary Education Early Childhood Ann M. Staab Social Work Donna Stahl Nursing Eric C. Stallworth Industrial Arts Mary A. Starr Art Mary T. Stec English Secondary Education Stephen S. Stcffie Elementary Education Early Childhood John I Steponian Business Administration Craig D. Staler Business Administration Scott A. Stimely Industrial Arts Mary K. Stovfflcr Business Administration Edwin J. Slolt fu.s Business Administration Gory A. Stolt fus Business Administration Laurie P. Stoudt Special Education Mork H Strangeway Industrial Arts Susan E. Slrausbaugh Art Senior Life 235Susan M. Slrubhar Elementary Education Early Childhood Steven B. Sudak Business Administration KrllAnn Sudock History Susan Surina Psychology Lynnelle E. Su-eigard Special Fducalion Kirn Thi Ta Business Administration Mindy D. Tabb Special Fducalion Scoti D. Taylor Business Administration Stephen P. Tokarick Economics Lane E. Travis Geography Social Studies Secondary Education Wendy E. Treaster Elementary Education Early Childhood Karen L. Troback Art Lori A. Trout Business Administration Patrick J. Turner Elementary Education Michael J. Tyler Geology Lois E. Uffelman Special Education 236 Senior LifeRegina I. Ullncy Computer Science LisaS. Vanalla Frenoh Secondary Education Lori Van Nate Elementary Education Early Childhood Laurie K. Van Roller Elementary Education Early Childhood Robert Vasile Business Administration Thomas C. Versprllle Political Science Marianne D. Vukasin Spanish Business Administration James P. Vulopas Business Administration Taking Shape Art major Neal Pressley works on shaping a piece of metal. Pressley worked in the sculpture studio to construct a project for a class.— Photo by Dr. Ronald Svkcs Senior Life 237Donald I.. Wagner Industrial Arts Judy M Wagnrr Medical Technology Robert IV. IVoitc Business Administration .iso E. Walker Business Administration Maureen C. Walls Special I.duration DeanneF. Warrtner Special Education Gregorys. IVory Psychology Robin E. Washabaugh Elementary Education Early Childhood Patricia A. Waters Elementary Education Early Childhood William R. IVcoccr Jr. Computer Science Nance I.. Weber English Nancy J. Welchel Anthropology 'Art Roses of Recognition Up (or another shot. Industrial Arts major Darlene Newman wins recognition as the first woman in the history of MSC to log over a thousand points in her college basketball career. Newman received a game ball, a plaque, and a do en roses before the Kut town game. — Photo by Gary Ebersole 238 Senior LifeS. Allayne Welnhold Elementary Education Cindy L. Houck Welch Special Education Eduard C. Wenger Jr. Industrial Arts David li. Wenntek Industrial Arts Ronald IV. Wenrich Psychology Louis M. Werdcbach Biology Susan D. Werner Special Education Lorraine E. Wherley English Kendra L. Whlsler History Howard J. While History Kamhra L. White Business Administration Rebecca J. While German Senior Life 239Governing the College According to the Student Trustee Election Policy a student trustee served on the board with the same authority as the other members, and the trustee participated in such board ac tivites as working with the financial budget, forming and upholding college policy, and overseeing and working with the ad ministration However the policy also said that unlike other trustees, the student trustee's term ex pired upon the date of their graduation In December 1982. Kevin McConnell step ped down from his position as student trustee McConnell held the position for a year and a half, from September 1981 until his graduation date The Board, appointed by the governor, consisted of nine members, one of which was always a college student There were five requirements for a candidate, these included being a resident of Pennsylvania and a registered voter Good academic standing was not a prerequisite but was recommended, and sophomore or junior status was necessary Although McConnell was selected from the students, he was not really a representative of the students McConnell said "I am not sup posed to represent any particular constituency I am selected to use my own judgement and opinion I have the same power as any other trustee " Dr Gary W Reighard. Vice President of Student Affairs, encouraged McConnell to pur sue his interest in the position Through his appointment. McConnell developed close relationships with many administration mem bers "Reighard was like a father to me He helped me with lots of important decisions—some concerning my position as trustee and some concerning personal mat ters." McConnell noted "The administration at the school ate a fun group of people " McConnell enjoyed the bi-monthly meetings with the board—especially dinner meetings After serving on the board a full year. McCon nell felt he was confident about hts position McConnell said. "It took me almost to the end of my first year to be effective and comfortable Calhrrinr F. Wilkinson Business Administration F.dllh F.. Wilkinson Business Administration Betsy A Will Special Education Kerry J. Winters Art Carol L. WinWord Psychology Janice L. Wise Elementary Education I arly Childhood KobrrlK. Wise Biology LeoZ. Wisniewski Industrial Arts Bonny K. Witchry Earth Science Secondary Education Kenneth C- Winner Speech Communications Secondary Education Annette M. Wolfki Business Administration Alice C. Worley Nursing Lau rence J. Wurnmer Business Administration Nancy L. Yates Industrial Arts Richard A. Yednock Business Administration Psychology Donald G. Ye Iter Elementary Education 240 Kevin McConnell working with the other trustees." But McConnell wasn't just a trustee He was actively involved in many other activities As a brother of Omlcron Gamma Omega and a Student Senator. McConnell felt that participation in different organizations was im portant to college life. As a trustee McConnell gained quite a bit of experience. “I have learned a lot about the maintenance and management of a large business Even though this experience is invaluable. it is minor when compared with the experience of working with the administration and the other trustees The guidance and direction I have received from working with these individuals has and will continue to be a great asset to me in all avenues I have and will encounter." McConnell explained. After graduation. McConnell entered law school. He planned to pursue a career In corporate law and some day politics "Some day I'd like to be appointed to another Board of Trustees—through my position I have gained a strong interest in higher education " Glenna L Houck Senior business administration major Kevin McConnell patiently waits in Biemesderfer for a Trustee meeting to begin. McConnell was very interested in the political aspect of governing the college. — Photo by Steve Polonsky Karen B. Yoder Respiratory Therapy Susan M. Young Elementary Education-Early Childhood James M. Yousallls Business Administration ShaunaL, Youler Liberal Arts Deborah A. Zearfoss Special Education Carol Lynn Zebley Special Education Connie J. Zellers Elementary Education Mark H. Zesu.Ui Business Administration Donna Marie Zlegenfuss Art Jeffrey K. Zimmerman Earth Science Meterology Cori L. Zink Art Education Karl IV. Zinn Business Administration Larry J. Zook Business Administration Ml GRANT AVENUE I » MCL i C If PMIIAOEIRHIA RENNA if 114 or j-srrr Kevin McConnell 241Senior Directory INDEX TO ABBREVIATIONS ACEI — Association lor Childhood Education International ACMO— All-Campus Musical Organization ACS—American Chemical Society AIBS —American Institute of Biological Sciences Anthro—Anthropology Art —Art Art Ed—Art Education ASO—Art Students Organization BIMT— Biology Medical Technology Bio—Biology BioEns—Biology Environmental Studies BiKcs — Biology Respiratory Therapy Bus Adm — Business Administration CEC—Council for Exceptional Children C hem—Chemistry Com —Communications Com Art—Commercial Art CS—Computer Science CSA—Commuting Students Association CUB—College Union Board EC—Economics ECEA—Early Childhood Education Association EChd —Early Childhood Education Ed—Education El Ed—Elementary Education Eng—English Env—Environmental Science ES—Earth Science Fren—French Geo —Geology Geog—Geography Geophy—Geophysics HI—History IA—Industrial Arts IAAP—Industrial Arts Association of PA IAS —Industrial Arts Society ISC — Intercollegiate Sport Club IVCF—Intervarsity Christian Fellowship LA —Liberal Arts LS—Library Science Mar Bio—Marine Biology MENC — Music Educator National Conference MT — Medical Technology Mu —Music Mu Ed —Musk Education Mu Mer— Music Merchandising NucMT—Nuclear Medical Technology Nurs—Nursing Oc — Oceanography PE—Physical Education Phil—Philosophy Phy—Physics PS —Political Science PSEA —PA State Education Association PSN — Public School Nursing PSO —Political Science Organization Psyc — Psychology ROTC —Reserve Officers Training Corps RSA—Residents Students Association Scl—Science SC J — Society of Collegiate Journalists Sec Ed —Secondary Education Soc —Sociology Span—Spanish Sp Brd —Speech Broadcasting SpEd —Special Education SS—Social Studies SW-Social Work UCM — United Campus Ministry UND—Undecided Urb St—Urban Studies UUE—Upgrading Urban Education Program Who's Who—Who's Who In American Universities and Colleges WIXQ—College Radio Station A ADAM. JOY N.. Hamburg. IA: IAS ADAMS. M. NAN. Schwenksville. Psyc: Psychology Club. ADLER. MICHAEL J.. York. CS: Cross Country. Track. ALDRICH. DEBRA M.. Manchester. SpEd: CEC. ALEXANDER. MARK A.. Lancaster, Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management: Dean's List. ALLEN. DONNELL E.. Lancaster. Art: Mu Alpha Kappa ALLEN SHARON E.. Ardmore. SpEd: Black Student Union-President. Alpha Kappa Alpha. WIXQ. Student Senate. Human Relations Action Committee. Who's Who Committee. ALLISON. SCOTT D.. Malvern. EIF.d EChd: ECEA. Men's Lacrosse. Intramurals. ALLISON. VICKY J.. Lancaster. F.IEd F.Chd ALLPORT. SUSAN A., Downtngtown. F.IEd EChd: Sigma Phi Delta. ECEA. Dean's List AI.TPF.TER. HOLLIE E.. Denver. SpEd: Delta Phi F.la. Intramural . Circle K. ANDERSON. KATHLEEN A.. Lancaster. Psyc. ANDERSON. SCOTT R . Willow Grove. BusAdm: Kappa Beta. ANDREWS. CAROL. Lancaster. BusAdm: Business Economics Club. ANTONELLI. RAYMOND J.. Lancaster. Sp Brd: Dean's List. Cilamard. “Applause". "Godspell". ACMO-President APPLEBY. JOHN B . Mount Union. Chem: ACS. ASPRIL. BRAD, S.. Lancaster. BusAdm. ATKINSON. MARY L . Ridley Park. ElEd: Sw.ng Choir. Spanish Club. Foster Grandparents. AUMENT. JEFFREY L.. Lancaster. CS: Rugby Club. B BALL. KAREN A.. Butler. SpF.d: CEC. BARAN. EDWARD P.. Uncaster. IA: IAS. BAR BEN. GERALD W.. Selinsgrove. I A. IAS. Outdoor Club. BARG. PAMELA H.. North Wales. SpEd: Hlllel-President. Dorm Council. CUB. BARKER. JULIE H.. Devon. Eng: SNAPPER BARNES. TIMOTHY B.. Brandamore. CS Phy: Archery-Captain. BAUMBACH. CAROL M.. Phoenlxville. Psyc; Dorm Council. TOUCHSTONE. BEAHAN. BRIAN J.. Roslyn. ES Geo: F.S Club. Intramurals. TOUCHSTONE. Dorm Council. Catholk Campus Ministry. Cum Uude. BECK II. JAMES E.. Mount Joy. BusAdm: Chi Gamma lota. BECK. JAMES W.. Wilmington. BusAdm: Marching Unit. Concert Band. Intramural . BF.DEKOVIC. FRANCES A.. Levittown. PS: PSO. TOUCHSTONE. Basketball. Softball BEEKLER. GERALD M.. Camp Hill. SpF.d: CEC Program Director. Tennis. Dorm Council. Campus Club Award. BIF.RSCHMITT. SHERRI L.. Leesport. BusAdm; Marketing Club. BF.IMFOHR. SERENA J.. Lake Ariel. Art Ed: ASO. Intramurals. Tennis. BELL. THOMAS P.. Annandale. IA: IAS. Newman Club. Soccer. Intramural . BENDEL. TERRI L.. Warminster. ElEd BERGF.Y. CYNTHIA L.. Norristown. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Intramurals. BERRY. BARBARA A.. Willow Grove. Psyc: Marketing Club. Intramural . BIGLER. BARBARA L.. Sassamansville. ElEd: Delta Phi Eta. Track. CrosS-Couniry. Bll.LMAN. SHARON G.. Millersburg. ElEd: SNAPPER. Dorm Council. Intramurals BINKLEY. VAN M.. Conestoga. BusAdm. BIRD. JONATHAN P.. Tokyo. Japan. Bio Oc: Soccer. BIROS. MARLENF. T.. Reading. SpF.d: CEC. BIXLER. STEVE B.. Exton. Art. BLAIR. KIMBERLY A.. Swarthmore. Span: Foreign Language Club — Vice President. Spanish Club. BLESSING. ELEONORF. E.. Aldan. BusAdm: Marketing Club. BLOSKEY. ROBERT F.. Danville. IA: F.PT BOMBERGER. W. DWAYNE. Mountville. CS. BORIE. RENEE D.. Harrisburg. Eng Ed: Kappa Phi Epsilon, Citamard. BORTNER. KATHRYN A.. Hanover. ElEd EChd: Dean’s List. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. UUE. ECEA. Chanteurs. Lancaster Lebonan Reading Association Award. BOSIN. KATHY A.. Wilmington. Psyc. BRAINE. MARCIA K.. Narvon. BusAdm: Woman's Chorus. BRECHT. MELISSA LEANZA. Bird-ln-Hand. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Intramural BREININGF.R. LISA R.. Robesonia, German: German Club. Foreign Language Club — President. ACMO. “Pippin”, “Applause". SICO Scholarship. BRENNAN. CATHERINE J.. R.dley Park. SpEd: Phi lambda Sigma. CEC. Intramurals. BRETHERICK. DOUGLAS W.. Palmyra. BusAdm: Marketing Club. American Marketing Association. Tennis—Captain. Most Valuable Tennis Player. Professional Selection Committee for the Business Administration Department. BRICE. CHERYL L.. West Lawn. Bio. 242 Senior DirectoryBRICE. KIM A.. West Lawn. Bio. BRIM, GEORGE D.. Boothwyn, BusAdm; Baseball. Intramurals, Kappa Beta. BROMLEY. THERESA A.. Philadelphia. Psyc: Delta Phi Eta. BROWN. RICHARD C.. Doylestoun. BusAdm: Intramurals. Business Club. BROWN. SUSAN E.. Wayne. SW; Social Work Organization. Intramurals. Marching Unit. BROWNFIELD. DAVID J.. Hopwood. IA; F.PT. IAS, Intramurals. BRUF.Y. DANIEL L.. Philadelphia. Eng Ed: Choir. ACMO. BRUMBAUGH. DAVID F.. Lancaster. CS. BRUNO. ELAINE M.. Reading. Eng BRUNS. MATTHEW C.. Lancaster. IA: Sigma Pi—President. BUCH. KIM L.. Leacock. CS: CS Department Honors List. BUI. NGOE-DUNG T.. Lancaster. BusAdm. BURKHOLDER. BETSY L.. Uncaster. Liberal Arts. BURKHOLDER. CHRISTINE A.. Denver. An: ASO. UUE. Circle K. TOUCHSTONE. Intramurals. Marching Unit. Indoor Guard. Dean's List. Search for Excellence Award BURNS. DANIEL J.. Harrisburg. Art F.d: Phi Kappa Phi. Respect Life Committee. BLIRNS. ELAINE E.. Dresher. BusAdm: Business Economics Club. Intramurals. BURRICHTER. DENNIS J.. West Chester. ElEd: IVCF. Newman Club. BURROWS. KERRY B . Allentown. IA BUTTS. SUSAN M., Ridley Park. Psyc: Swim Team, Intramurals. c CALHOUN. JILL A.. Steelton. Bio: IVCF. AIBS. Entomology Club. CALLAHAN. GREGORY J.. Scranton. IA: Swim Team. Intramurals. CALVARESE MONICA B.. Toughkenamon. SpEd CAMPBELL. ELAINF. K.. Pequca. Psyc. CAMPBELL. TRACY A.. Camp Hill. ElEd: UUE. CAMPBELL JR.. WILLIAM J.. Upper Darby. BusAdm; Marketing Club. Rugby Club. CAPOZIO. NANCY L.. Ridley Park. Phil: In-tramurals. CAPWELL. PATRICIA M.. Catasaugua. Art: ASO. Newman Choir. Newman Steering Association. CARLIN. MARY P.. Roslyn. BusAdm: Sigma Phi Omega —President. CARNF.R. WENDY J.. East Hanover. Art Ed. CARNESE. DOREF.N M.. Montrose. EIF.d: Alpha Sigma Tau. Greek Council. Intramurals. CARPENTER. SUSAN K.. Cornwall. SpEd: UUE. CEC. Cheerleading. Gymnastics Club. CARR. NANCY L.. Reading. SpF.d; CEC. 100 Mile Club, Inlramurals, Library Science Award. CARTER. TAMMY K.. New Cumberland. SpF.d; CEC. Phi Lambda Sigma. Marching Unit. CASEY. GAIL P.. Huntingdon Valley. SpEd; CEC. Sigma Phi Delta. CASTO. ROBERT M.. Millersvtlle. Bio. CECCOLI. JOHN J.. Scranton. NucMT: Intramurals. CF.LHAK. HAN M.. Levittown. IA; Rugby Club. Intramurals. CEDERBERG. ARNOLD P.. York. IA: IAS. F.PT. Intramurals, Dean's List. CELIA. NICHOLAS G.. Uncaster. IA CHARLES. JOHN C.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Orchestra. CHELIUS. CHRISTINA M.. Reading. Com. CHERRY. FRANCINE E.. Closter. NJ. BusAdm; Marketing Club. CHERRY. LINDA A.. Uncaster. BusAdm. CHICHESTER. LYNN. Lansdale. Math: TOUCHSTONE. Phi lambda Sigma. Intramurals. CHRISTIE. MICHAEL A.. Philadelphia. Geo: Inlramurals. CHRISTOPHER. MELANIA M.. Philadelphia. Psyc: Orthodox Fellowship. International Folk Dancing. Psyc Club. CS Club. Newman Club. CIRAFESI. SUSAN M.. Norristown. SpEd: CEC. CIRCE. JAMES M. Uncaster. BusAdm: Marketing Club. American Marketing Association. Track. CLARK. BRIAN L.. Palmyra. Com. CLARK. CHF.RYL L.. Feasterville. SpF.d: CEC. Youth Village Program. Campus Crusade. CLARKE. LINDA B . Cressklll. NJ. SpF.d: CEC. CLARY. SALLY L.. Media. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Lacrosse. Inlramurals. CLAYTON. AUDREY N.. Colmar. ElEd; IVCF. Intramurals. CLINTON. A. SUZANNE. Lititz, Chem; ACS. Cecil B. Upton Organic Chemistry Award. COLLETT. JUDY E.. Levittown. BuvAdm: Marketing Club. Inlramurals. COLLINS. DARLENE M.. Easton. ElED EChd: ECEA — Vice President. Phi Kappa Phi. Dorm Council. Newman Club. Curriculum Review Committee. Wickersham Memorial Scholarship. CONNELL. KATHLEEN M . Drexel Hill. ElEd: Alpha Sigma Tau. CONNELLY. MATTHEW D.. Harlevsville. F.ng: English Club. History Club. SNAPPER. COOK. BF.TH A.. Wallingford. SpEd: CEC. Ucrosse. Inlramurals. COOPER. PATRICIA A.. Ha vert own. BusAdm. CASGROVE. CAROL A.. West Chester. SpF.d: Curriculum Revision Board. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. Dean's List. COSGROVE. CHRISTINE M.. West Chester. ElEd EChd SpEd: ECEA. Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals. COTTRELL. STEPHEN C.. Atlantic City. NJ. Com: Kappa Alpha Psi—President. Basketball — Captain. COX. JUDITH L.. Royersford. ElEd EChd: Pht lambda Sigma, Inlramurals. CRABB. LINDA A.. Ardmore. Phil: CUB CRAMER. LOIS A.. Dillsburg. French; French Club — President. Foreign Language Club. Dean's List. CREW. YVONNE P . Lancaster. CS: Dean s List. CS Department Honors. CROOK. PATRICIA A.. Spring Grove. ElEd; Sigma Phi Omega. Volleyball Club. Inlramurals. CROSSLEY. SCOTT J.. Emmaus. IA: IAS. CUFF. ROBERT E.. Dunmore. IA CUMMINGS. KIMBERLY S.. Lancaster. IA: Inlramurals. CURLEN. DIANE E.. Waynesboro. Art CUSATIS. NANCY D.. Lancaster. Art F.d: ASO. ACMO. D DAGEN, DALE A.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Inlramurals. DALBF.Y. PAUL D.. Mechanicsburg, Bio: Aesculapian Society —President. Concert Band. Jazz Band. Saxaphone Quartet. DALTON. BEVERLY J.. Reading. IA; IAS. Epsilon Pi Tau —President. DANDO. KELLY L.. Harrisburg. Comm SecEd: Marching Unit. Men’s Track Manager DANENHOWF.R. KURTC.. Broom all. IA DANSER JR.. FREDERICK. Gibbsboro. NJ. Bus Adm. DAVIS. ROBERT B . Camp Hill. Liberal Arts. DECK. PHILIP D.. Lebanon. Chem: ACS. Phi Kappa Phi. DcISORDO JR.. JAMES J.. Glen Mills. Art. DIAMANTONI. JAMES G.. Lancaster. IA DiBF.RARDINIS. MARK B.. Downingtown, BusAdm: Marketing Club. Ice Hockey Club. Inlramurals. DICKER. GEORGE E.. Easton. BIMT DICKMYER. SHELLY M.. New Freedom. Bio: Aesculapian Society. Kappa Phi Epsilon. DIEM. DIANNA L.. East Petersburg. BusAdm. DIFABIO. LISA M.. Newton Square. ElEd s... ...I Sciences. DIFEL1CE. JANET M.. Springfield. Psyc: Psychology Club. DIGLF.R. SCOTT A.. Lebanon. SS Sec F.d: Football. Inlramurals. DIMON. SCOTT B.. New Holland. Eng Sp Sec. Ed: Basketball. Inlramurals. DINNOCENTI. STEVEN T.. Pottstown. SpEd: Phi Sigma Pi. Student Senate. 504 Compliance Committee. CEC. TOUCHSTONE. Dorm Council. Society for Collegiate Journalist. Dean's List. DOLL. JOHN R.. York. BusAdm. DONNELL. KAREN M . Morrisville. BusAdm: Inlramurals. DONOVAN. JOANNE M.. Lancaster. EIF.d: Sigma Phi Omega. Men's Track Manager. Inlramurals. DOOHAN. EILEEN P.. Woodlyn. Span Sec. Ed: Spanish Club. Foreign Language Club. DOTTERF.R. GARY R.. Collegeville. ElEd: Marching Unit. Jazz Band. Track. DOUGHERTY. MICHAEL P.. Lancaster. CS: Phi Sigma Pi. Dean's List. Math Honors List. DRAGONETTE. MARY L.. West Lawn. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Field Hockey. Softball. Intercollegiate Sport Club. Intramurals. DREXEL. JEFFREY A.. Pequea. IA DRYBRED. KAREN L.. Lancaster. Eng: Cilamard. ACMO. “Cabaret". “The Mlflersvflle Fashion Show". “The Great American Musical". “Pippin". “Applause". DUBBS JR.. BENEDICT H.. Pine Grove. IA: IAS. Lacrosse Club. TOUCHSTONE. DUBS. DIANA S.. Hanover. F.IF.d: Marching Unit. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. DUDZINSKI. JANE F... Mechanicsburg. ElEd EChd; ECEA. Kappa Phi Epsilon DUELL. DAVID A.. Bethlehem. BusAdm: Wickers. Intramurals. DUNN. DENISE R.. Lancaster. SpF.d: Alpha Kappa Alpha. Black Student Union —Vice President. DUNNIGAN. TARA A.. Pottsvllle. ElEd EChd: Kappa Delta Phi. DURRF.LL. JUDITH M . Harrisburg. ElEd: Delta Phi Eta. Phi Lambda Sigma. International Folk Dancing. ACMO. Chanteurs, Newman Association. Dean's List. Lancasler-Lebanon Reading Association Award. DYER. CYNTHIA K.. Harrisburg. Nurs E EBF.RLY. LINDA L.. Mount Joy, Art: ASO —President. ECKERT. JEFFREY L.. I ancaster. Span EDWARDS. JILL L.. Allentown. CS Math; Marching Unit. EICHF.LBF.RGER. MARK S.. Lancaster. Eng Sec Ed. EISENBEIS. JAMES F.. Uncaster. BusAdm: Mu Alpha Kappa. EISENHARD. BRUCE R.. Allentown. CS. ELIFF. NEIL M.. Graterford. BusAdm: Wickers. Basketball. Inlramurals. ELLIS. JR.. JAMES D.. Millerton. Art F.d ELMER. CAROLYN M.. Brookhaven, SpEd: Della Phi Eta. ELY. RICHARD J.. Palmyra. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Inlramurals. Omicron Gamma Omega, Dean's List EMBER. GEORGETTE M.. Stiver Spring. Ml). ES. ENDERS. DEBORAH J.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Archery. ENGLISH. PATRICIA A.. Camp Hill. SpEd: CEC. Inlramurals F.RB. KF.LLE A.. Lancaster. Art Ed. ERDMAN. DEBRA A.. Domsile. Ml 1 I Old. ESMONDE. MARGARET A.. Merlon Station. SpEd; Lambda Mu Pi Lambda. Dorm Council, Inlramurals. Senior Directory 243GALATI. JF.ROME R . FrackviUe. IA. GALLEN. MARGARET M.. Shlllington. PS: AC-MO. Student Senate, Allocations Committee, Constitution Committee, Faculty Student Athletic Committee, Inlramurals. GARBER, KEVIN J.. I.ititz, An: Ceramics Art —President. GARLAND. DEBRA J.. Lancaster. ES Geo: ES Club. Delta Phi Eta. Marching Unit. Intramurals. GARRISON. DEBRA M . Palmyra. SW: Social Work Organisation. GASS. TERESA M„ Ridley Park. Psyc: Alpha Sigma Tau. Marching Unit. GEFFERT. MARY K.. Sayre. CS. GEIGER. MELISSA A.. Lancaster. EIF.d: ECEA. Chanteurs. GENSFMER. JANELLF. L.. Shlllingion. BusAdm, Marketing Club, Volleyball Club. GENTZLER. KIMBERLY K.. Washington Boro. ElEd. GEORGE. WENDI J.. Tamaqua. ElEd EChd; ECEA. GERACE. THOMAS J.. Levltfown. BusAdm: Intramurals. GERARD. SCOTT H.. Bel Air. MD. IA. GERRICK. LORI S.. Hanover. BusAdm: Marketing Club. American Marketing Association. Dorm Council —President. GIBBS. KIM B.. Chester. Psyc. GIBSON. PATRICIA A,. Newtown Square. Art: Phi Kappa Phi. Intramurals. Dean's List. GILDEA. CORNELIUS R.. Bloomsburg. BusAdm. GILL. LOUIS S.. Coatesville. ‘ SW; Student Senator. SNAPPER — Sports Editor. Features Editor. Society for Collegiate Journalists. GILLUM. MICHAEL W. Millersville. Psyc: Psychology Club. GLASS. DAVID N.. Adamstown, BusAdm: Water Polo Club. GOLAS. TINA M.. Ephrala. IA: Cltamard. AC-MO GOMEZ. MIRIAM M.. Harrisburg. Com Sec. F.d: Marching Unit. GORLASKI. JOSEPH M.. Lancaster. BusAdm. GOSS. DOUGLAS D.. Lancaster. Phy; Physics Club —President. Sigma PI Sigma. GOSS. ROBERT E.. Pequea, BusAdm. GRAHAM. DEBORAH M.. May town. EIF.d: Delta Phi Eta. Lancaster-Lebanon Reading Association Award. Dean's List. GRAHAM. MARY JO. Berwyn. ElEd EChd: ECEA GRAVER. BETH A.. Kirkwood. BusAdm GRAYBILL. JILL L.. Lititz. Sp Com: ACMO. Cltamard. College Choir. GRAYBILL JODI L.. York. ElEd: Marching Unit —Drum Major. Concert Band—Vice President, Orchestra. Horn Ensemble. Brass Ensemble. Intercollegiate Band. Brass Quintet. Woodwind Quintet.- Katherine Bitner Music Award. GREEN. JOHN D.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Debate Team. Student Senate, President's Advisory Committee. Allocations Committee. GREIDER. MARY C.. Mountville. SW: Social Work Club. GRIFFITH. KENNETH L.. Millersville. Art: Cheerleading. GRIM. SUE A.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Kappa Delta Phi. Greek Council—Co-President. Homecoming Co-Chairperson. GROFF. JEFFREY N.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Baseball — Co-Captain. Senior computer science major Tony Pugliese is on his way to the Ganser computer user room. A former WIWQ disc jockey. Pugliese graduated in December. For more on COMMUNICATING see page 116. — Photo by Merin Studios. Inc. EVANS JR.. ROBERT W.. Harrisburg. BusAdm: Sigma Tau Gamma. Intramurals. EYER JR . CARLTON G.. Hershey. BusAdm FASNACHT. VICTORIA A.. East Petersburg. Soc: Sociology Club—Vice President FAUCHER. KATHLEEN M. Twin Oaks. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Intramurals. Dorm Council. Dean's List. FEGELY. MICHELE M . Oley. EIF.d FERRARO. NICHOLAS R.. Upper Darby. Com: Wickers. WIXQ. Baseball. Intramurals. FESSLER. CYNTHIA M.. Reading. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Alpha Sigma Tau—President. Intramurals. FIDRYCH JR.. ROBERT L.. Allentown. BusAdm: Bus Ec Club. Football. Powerlifting Club. FIELD. PATRICIA A.. Sinking Spring. Art: Synchronized Swimming. FINN. DOROTHY S.. Drexel Hill. Hi; History Club. Concert Choir. ACMO. Dorm Council. FISHFR. REBECCA S.. Granville. ElEd: Chan-leurs. FLANAGAN. JO E.. Bel Air. MT: Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Phi Eta. Aesculapian Society. TOUCHSTONE. FLECKLES. CAROLYN. Berwyn. An Ed; Intramurals. FOLK. JAMES M.. York. SS Sec. Ed: Dean's List. FONNER. JACOLYN S.. Harrisburg. ElEd: Marching Unit—Twirler Captain. ACMO. Citamard. FONNER. KELLY S.. Harrisburg. SpEd: Marching Unit, Chanteurs. Delta Phi Eta. FORESE. MARIA T.. Coatesville. BusAdm. FORNEY. JAMES R.. Mount Joy. BusAdm FORSHA. MARK A.. Strasburg. ElEd: Dean’s List. FOULTZ. ROBERT A.. Lancaster. Psyc Phii: Psyc Club. Phil Club. Outing Club. SNAPPER. Student Senate. Student Service Board—Vice President. FRABLE. DALE A.. Moscow, IA: Intramurals FRANGESKOS. IRENE E.. Lititz. Chem: ACS. Orthodox Fellowship. FREHAFER. JOANN E.. Levittown. MarBio. FRENCH. CAROLE L.. Havertown. PS: Political Science Organization. College Union Board. FREY. CAROL J.. Columbia. ElEd: Marching Unit. FRUEHAUF. EDWARD J.. Philadelphia. IA: Henery J. Kauffman Award. FURCHES. DELENA A.. Peach Bottom. BusAdm.GROVE. ROBERT D.. Reading. CS: Cross-Country, CS Honor's List. Dean's List. GROVE. TAMMY L.. Delta. ElEd: TOUCHSTONE. IVC. IntramuraK GRUVER. CYNTHIA L.. Plpersville. ElEd F.Chd: F.CEA, UUE. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Chanteurs. Dean's List. GUST, JOANN M.. Catasauqua. BusAdm; TOUCHSTONE. Bus Econ Club. Women's Business Forum —President H HAFSRUD. INGRID. Pottstown. ElEd: ECF.A. UUE. Youth Village. HAGENBERGER. SHARON A.. Leola. Music Ed: Concert Band. Marching Unit. Ensembles. Concert Choir. Chanteurs. MENC. SICO Scholarship. Leo Ascher Composition Award. Hart ell Piano Award, Music Honors. Dean's Ust. HAHN. DONNA J.. LillM. MT: Delta Sigma Theta. Dean’s List. HALL. CHRISTOPHER B.. New Cumberland. German; German Club. French Club. Foreign Language Club. HALL. EVELYN E.. Norristown. SpEd: CEC. Youth Village Program Coordinator. John Ment er Award in Special Education, Summa Cum Laude. HALL. GENEVRA A.. New Holland. Sp Com Sec Ed: ACMO. Citamard HALL JR.. RONALD B.. Lancaster. IA: Epsilon Pi Tau, Eshelman Award in Woodworking. HAMMOND. STEVEN J.. Warminster. BusAdm: Marketing Club. HANGEN. JOANNE C.. West Lawn. Math Secon-dary Ed: Dolphins. Synchronized Swimming Club. HARBACH. RICHARD A.. Williamsport. IA; IAS. IntramuraK. Dean’s List HARRELL. NANETTE. Collingswood. NJ. BusAdm: Intramurals. HART. JONATHAN D.. Conestoga. SS Sec. Ed. HARTMAN. MARK W.. Columbia. Com Sec. Ed: IntramuraK. HARTNETT. KATHLEEN M. Coopersburg. BusAdm: Marketing Club. IntramuraK. HAUPT. DAWN L.. Port Deposit. MD. SpEd. HAWTHORNE JOHN R.. Lancaster. BusAdm. HEARN. MICHAEL S.. Douglassvlllc. Mathematics: Delta Sigma Chi — President. HEIM. STEPHEN F... F.asl Petersburg. Eng. HEIMEL ANDREW K.. Douglassville. ElEd: Marching Unit. Indoor Guard, College Choir. “Cabaret". IntramuraK. HENRY. MICHAEL K.. Drumore. CS: CS Club. College Choir. Madrigal Singers. Intercollegiate Chorus, Citamard. ACMO, Marching Unit, Cora Catherine Bitncr Music Award. HEPLER. MATTHEW F... Harrisburg. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Sigma Tau Gamma. Diving, Water Polo. IntramuraK. HERB. TIMOTHY H.. Ellzabethvllle, Bio. HERMAN. CRAIG S.. York. BusAdm: Bus Econ Club. IntramuraK. HERR. DEBORAH E.. Conestoga. ElEd. HERR. KIMBERLY E.. Willow Street. Eng: SNAPPER HESS. PEGGY A.. McSherrystown. ElEd EChd: ECEA. HESS JR.. WILLIAM J.. Carlisle. BusAdm: Fuzzy blue creatures, known at Smurfs, and many other loveable pets and mascots invaded the campus this year. Many of these multi-million dollar money makers were released in several forms—from stuffed toys to plastic knick-knacks. For more on NEWS see page 56. — Photo by Trade Wene Bus Econ Club. Weight Lifting Club. Intramurals. HETHF.RINGTON. JILL A.. Ringtown. MT: Phi Lambda Sigma. IntramuraK. HETMAN. KAREN M.. Temple. SW: Social Work Club. Alpha Sigma Tau. IntramuraK. HICKMAN. KIMBERLY J.. Mlllersville. Psyc: Psychology Club. Chanteurs. IntramuraK. Dorm Council. HILLE. CYNTHIA M.. Norristown. Art. HITTEL. SUSAN M.. Severn a Park. BusAdm: Business Economics Club. IntramuraK. HOCHSTETLER. HAROLD J.. Millersville. BusAdm; Basketball. Track. HOFF. BONNIE J.. Hanover. ElEd EChd: ECEA. TOUCHSTONE. Marching Unit. Chanteurs. Dorm Council. HOFFMF.YER. LOUISE C.. York. Eng; Outdoor Club. Delta Phi Eta. HOKE. LISA M.. York. SpEd: CEC. Sigma Phi Omega. Dean's List. HOl.TRY. JULIE A.. Strasburg. SW: Social U'ork Organization — President. HOOVER. WILLIAM G.. Johnstown. BusAdm. HOPKINS. VANESSA L.. Philadelphia. Psyc: Track. Gospel Choir. HORAN. KATHLEEN B.. York. IA: IAS. AIAA. SNAPPER. IntramuraK HORNER. MICHAEL J.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Sigma Pi. HORNING. JOHN B.. Ephrata. ElEd: Christian Fellowship. Dean's List. HORSTMANN. MICHAEL H . Rosemont. PS: Swim Team. College Republicans. HORTON JR.. JAMES A.. East Petersburg. SpEd: CEC. ROTC. Phi Sigma Pi. Zt Theta lota HOUTZ. CAROLYN J.. Muir. ES Sec. Ed: IntramuraK. HOWLEY. RICHARD F.. Harrisburg. IA: Swimming. W'ater Polo. Sigma Tau Gamma. IntramuraK. HOYT. DAVID W.. Warminster. Bio Chem: AIBS. ACS. IntramuraK. Dean's List. HUCKEBY. WILLIAM C.. East Petersburg. CS. HUDOCK. SHARON A.. Hazelton. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Dorm Council. HUNT. NANCY P.. Bala Cynuyd. SW: In- tramurals. HUTCHINGS. AMY J.. Levittown. BusAdm; Marketing Club. IntramuraK. HUTCHINSON. JEFFREY C.. Lancaster. IA: Epsilon Pi Tau. Dean's List. I IRWIN. J. MARK. Lock Haven. Art: Entomology Club-President. ASO. CUB. J JACKSON. ERIC P.. Philadelphia. BusAdm: Black Student Union JACKSON. VALERIE A.. Philadelphia. Eng. Student Senator. Allocations and Financial Aid Committee. Gospel Choir—Vice President. Black Student Union. JACOBS JR.. JOSEPH K.. Easton. SS: Student Senate. Football. JAMESON. JEFFERY A.. Coatesville. IA; Foot-ball. Football Club —President. JASKIEWICZ. DIANE B . Bloomsburg. SpEd JOHNSON JR.. DALE C.. Lancaster. BusAdm. JONES. KATHY S.. York. SpEd: Dean's List. Special Education Honor Roll. JONES. SHELL! L.. Gilbertsvllle. Psyc Soc: Psychology Club. Sociology Club. JOSEPAYT. ANDREA E.. Devon. SpEd: CEC. Alpha Sigma Tau. IntramuraK. JURASINSKI. COLETTE F.. Reading. SW; Social Work Club. K KAMBIC. FRANK J.. New Cumberland. CS: Gamma Pi—President. Vice-President. IntramuraK. Dean's List. Senior Directory 245Riding a hone-drawn carriage, these two young Millersville residents enjoy the Spring Carnival festivities. Many community members Joined MSC students for early season fun. For more on COLLEGE AND COMMUNITY see page SO. -Photo by Susan Miller KANE. JOHN F.. Camp Hill. CS KARASKA. SUSAN C.. Worcester. MA. SW: Social Work Organization KARCHNIR. HRYAN G.. Coopersburg. IA Campus Crusade for Christ, Intramurals. KASINGER. BETH A.. Kulpsvllle. ElEd EChd: Campus Crusade for Christ KAUTZ. BETH A.. New Cumberland. SpEd: CEC. RSA. Dorm Council, Softball Manager. KEARNS. KIMBERLY J.. West Chester. Math; CUB —President. Cultural Affairs Committee. Chi Gamma lota —Vice-President. ROTC. Math Club. President's Advisory Council, Isaac F Seiverling Award for Mathematics. Superior Cadet Award. National Guard Award. Who's who KFLLETT. DEBORA A.. Langhorne. SpEd; CEC —President. State CEC PAN Coordinator. Intramurals. KELLY. TARA C.. Philadelphia. ElEd Psyc; UUE. Commonwealth Association of Students, Cultural Affairs Committee. Dean's List. KF.NVIN. MARJORIE J.. Washington Grove. CS; CS Club. Wrestling Belles. TOUCHSTONE. Society for Collegiate Journalists. Dean's List. KESSLER. BARBARA A.. Norwich. NY. MT; Hlllel. Aesculapian Club. Dorm Council. KIGER. JEANETTE L.. York. ElEd .'EChd; ECEA. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. KILBY. DAVID A.. Peach Bottom. BusAdm; Business and Economics Club. College Choir, U.S. Steel Scholarship. KIRCHNER. THOMAS J.. Lancaster. BusAdm. KISER. JEFFREY T.. New Oxford. Math: Spring Track. Winter Track. Cross Country. In-tramurals. KLINE. DEBRA Y.. Lititz. BusAdm. KLINE. LISA L.. F.mmaus. MarBio; Intramurals. KLINE. MICHELLE L.. Lititz. ElEd EChd KLINE. PATRICIA A.. Philadelphia. Eng Psyc; WIXQ. SNAPPER. TOUCHSTONE. Psychology Club. Student Senate, CUB. In-tramurals. Society for Collegiate Journalists. KLINE. SUSAN L.. East Petersburg. CS Ger-man; CS Club. German Club. Field Hockey. KLINF. DINST. JOHNATHAN M . Seven Valleys. BusAdm: Marching Unit. KLOIBER. GRF.G S.. Allentown. BusAdm: Football. Powerlifting —President and Head Coach. KNIER. JOHN N.". Lititz. ElEd: Football KNUPP. BETH A.. Mechanlcsburg. SpEd; CEC. Phi lambda Sigma. Intramurals. KOCZUR. DONNA M . Willow Street. SW KOGUT. LYNN. M . Windsor. Chem; ACS. Dean's List, George F. Stauffer Scholarship. American Chemical Society Undergraduate Award in Analytical Chemistry. KOLOSOW. KERRY A.. Palmerton. Art F.d: Alpha Sigma Tau. KOPP JR.. EUGENE J.. Millersville, Psyc KOSER. ABRAM G.. Mount Joy. BusAdm: Dean's List. KOSER. JULIE E.. Lancaster. ElEd Spanish: Della Phi Eta. ECF.A, Spanish Conversation Club. Marching Unit. Search for Excellence Award. Helen Koontz Award in ElEd. KRAFCZYK. LINDA M . Coopersburg. Art F.d: ASO. International Folk Dancing Club. KRAFT. JAMES A.. Lancaster. IA: lAS-Vice-President. Treasurer KRALL. ANGELA C.. Millersville. Art: ASO. Women’s Track. 100 Mile Club KRALLIS. NICHOLAS A.. Reading. Ec: Business Economics Club. Orthodox Fellowship. Weightlifting, Intramurals KRAMMES. LORI A.. Mechanlcsburg. ElEd EChd: ECEA. TOUCHSTONE. KREBS. BRF.NDA L . Codorus. BusAdm KRF.IDER. JONI C.. Lancaster. Math: Foreign Language Honor Society, Millersville Christian Fellowship. KREISER. RANDALL L.. Lebanon. CS: Kappa Beta. Marching Unit. KUBINAK. LOIS A.. Reading. Eng: Kappa Delta Phi, Intramurals. SNAPPER. KUBLER. ROBERT W.. Philadelphia, Geo: Earth Science Club—Vice-President. 100 Mile Club, Track and Field. KUCHINSKY. WILLIAM G.. West Chester. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Ice Hockey. In-tramurals, KUNKLE. STEPHEN M.. Lancaster. CS: Intramurals. Dean's List. KUSUPLOS. SALLY. Lancaster. SpEd: CEC. KUTZ. JAMES W.. Camp Hill, PS: PSO. Student Senate — President, SNAPPER — Commentary Editor. Dorm Council —President. President’s Advisory Council. College Community Relations Committee. Student Faculty Athletic Committee. Budget Advisory Committee. Student Lodging Inc., Joint Senate Conference Committee. Long Range Planning Committee. Silver Pen Award. Society for Collegiate Journalists. Dean's List. KWAKU. BENJAMIN A.. Millersville. Math Meteorology; Phi Sigma Pi. Earth Science Club. KYLE. MICHAEL E., MwhinMbuiJ, SpCom: WIXQ—Chief Announcer. AM Operations Manager. FM Program Director. Intramurals. L LABHIOLA, JEAN A.. Dallastown, BioChem; College Choir. AIBS. LANDER. SCOTT A.. Hellertown. SpEd: CEC —Program Director. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Undergraduate Curriculum Review Committee, Dean's List, Special Education Department Honor Roll. LANDIS. DONNA K.. Souderton. Bio: AIBS. Entomology Club—Vice-President. Priority Club. Outing Club. Dean's List. LAPKIEWICZ. ROBERT S.. Huntingdon Valley. BusAdm: Golf Team—Captain. LaPORTE JR.. WILLIAM E.. Camp Hill. IA: IAS. IAAP, Sigma Tau Gamma. LASCOMB. TRACY A.. Sinking Spring. Art IAWRENCE. KIMBERLY D.. Dauphin. SpEd: CEC. Marching Unit. Indoor Guard. Intramurals. LAWYER. LYNDA J.. Harrisburg. SW: Social Work Organization. Phi I ambda Sigma LAYTON. JANICE M.. Philadelphia. SpEd: Cheerleading. LAZAR. RICHARD A.. Hazleton. IA; IAS. Intramurals. LAZARUS. MICHELLE H.. Broomall. BusAdm: Sigma Phi Omega. Marching Unit. Indoor Guard. • LAZINSKI, SUSAN E.. Huntingdon Valley. SpEd LEAR. ADELE M., Lancaster. CS. I.EBO. BARBARA J.. Mechanlcburg. Eng: Class of 1910 Award. LEE. S. MONA. Lancaster. Psyc. LEHMAN. SCOTT E.. Broomall. F.ng BusAdm; Baseball. LF.IBENSBERGF.R. EDWIN G.. Allentoun. CS. LENOX. VICKY L.. Lancaster. Com: Delta Phi Eta. J. Edward Loucks Memorial Award. LESHNER. JODI B.. Havertown. SpEd; Hlllel. LETTSOMK. ELIZABETH. Philadelphia. SpEd: CEC, BSU. Gospel Choir. Dorm Council. 1979 PACE Award for Academic Achievement LEVEY. GAIL A.. Closter. NJ. SpEd: CEC. LIGHT. DEBORAH L.. Lebanon. Hi; History Club. Chanteurs. Intramurals. I.IGHTCAP. BEVERLY L.. Adamstown. MT: Aescalapian Society. LIPSETT. JOHN R.. Harrisburg. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Dorm Council. Intramurals. LITTLETON. CAROL G.. Duncannon. Bio: IVCF. International Folk Dancing. Campus Crusade for Christ. LOCKER. LINDA A.. Manhelm. BusAdm: Sigma Phi Delta. Intramurals. LONG. JEFFERY L.. Ftf-denck. Ml). CS. LONG. KEELEY R.. Lancaster. Hist: Cltamard. History Club —President. LONG. LORI A.. Folrroft. French, Span: Student Senate—Vice-President. Le Cerclc Francais. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. Dean’s List. Phi Kappa Phi. LONGACRE. GLEN D.. Coopersburg. IA: IAS. IAAP. Epsilon Pi Tau. LONGENBACH. STEPHEN F.. Nazareth. Bio: Wrestling. LONGENECKER. JAMES R . Annville. Art LONGO. JOANNE P.. Chatham. NJ. SW: Dorm Council. LOUKIDIS. EILEEN N.. Blue Bell. SpEd: Intramurals. LUOMA. CYNTHIA A.. Brookhaven, BusAdm: Women's Business Forum. Marketing Club. LUSH. SUSAN M.. Mohnton. Bio: DAC. Intramurals. LYNCH. BARBARA A.. Havertown. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Intramurals. 246 Senior DirectoryMcDANIEL. USA D.. Westminster. BusAdm; Dell Phi Eta. McELHENNY. TROY C.. Lancaster. Psyc; Track. McELROY R.. Elizabethtown. Bi»: Entomology Club. CUB. Dean's 11st MeGLYNN. SHARON M.. Vlllanova. SW: Social Work Organization. McGUIRE. ROBERT A.. Reading. Bto En-vlronmcni.il Scl: Wrestling. Baseball. McMANUS. KARYN E.. Margate. II. SpEd: CEC. Dorm Council. Intramurals. McNIFF. WILLIAM C.. Lancaster. SpBrd; Mu Alpha Kappa. Rugby. MEADE. DEBORAH I... Willow Grow. Mi d Art. UUE, Gamma Sigma Alpha. MEASE. ELAINE A.. Cleona. SpEd: CEC. Marching Unit. MF.NGLE. JUDY A.. Mechanicsburg. Art: Intramural . MENZIES. GAIL A.. Broomall. ElEd: EG A. MEREDITH. SUSAN R.. Lancaster. BusAdm. MERKEL. JANE A.. Kutztown, Bio: Syncronized Swimming. Cheerleading. METZGER. RUTH L.. Harrisburg. BusAdm; Marketing Club. Delta Phi Eta. Intramural . Dean’s List. MEYS, JOHN W.. Whitehaven. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Wrestling. MICHENF.R. ELIZABETH. Solebury, ElEd EChd: Women's Chorus. IVCF. Dean's List. MILLER. SHARON A.. York. ElEd F.Chd. MILLER. SUSAN K.. Schwenksvillr. LS: SNAPPER. TOUCHSTONE —Activities Editor. Managing Editor. ABA. Society for Collegiate Journalists. Dean's List, Phi Kappa Phi. Who's Who. Earle M. Hite Award. Beatrice Dalesman Award. John Ursprung Award. Magna Cum l.audc. MILLER. VIRGINIA A . Hellertoun. MT; Delta Phi Eta. MILLS. DAVID H.. Philadelphia. BusAdm F.S: Economics Business Club. Earth Science Club. Greek Council. Kappa Alpha Psi. Black Student Union. Track and Field. Intramurals. P.O.W'.er. Inc. MILLS. GERALDINE M . Lancaster. SW: Social Work Organization — Vice President MIKABELI.A. MARY P.. Philadelphia. BusAdm: Intramurals. MONOS. YVONNE C.. Shipprnshurg. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Phi Lambda Sigma. In-tramurals. MOONEY. BRENDA L.. Lansdowne. Psyc: Intramurals. MOORE. RAYMOND A.. Sharon Hill. BusAdm MORGAN. CAROL L.. King of Prussia. SpEd: CEC. Sigma Phi Omega. Intramurals. MORITZ. GARY G.. Bethlehem. BusAdm; Omicron Gamma Omega. Football. Baseball. MORRIS. EDWARD P.. Camp Hill. IA; IAS. Rugby Club. MORRIS. JANET M.. Willow Grove. BusAdm; Marketing Club. Intramurals. MOSHER. PATRICIA A.. Levittoun. Psyc: Psychology Club, Intramurals. MOWRER. BARBARA L.. Quarryvtlle. BusAdm: Marching Unit. Dolphins. MOWRY. GREGORY A.. Marlton. NJ. BusAdm: Phi Sigma Pi. Phi Kappa Phi. MOYER. KAY L.. Manheim. Nurs. MOYER. MARIANNE, lehlghton. ElEd: Sigma Phi Delta. Intramurals MOYER. PAULA A.. Mount Joy. BusAdm; Marching Unit. MULVEY. COLLEEN M.. Malver. BusAdm: Campus Crusade For Christ. MURIN. GEORGINA A.. Harrisburg. Eng Sec. Ed; Phi Lambda Sigma. At the french fry stand, college students and community members line up to buy a treat. This stand also sold funnel cake which is a traditional Pennsylvania German dish. For more on SPRING CARNIVAL see page 42. — Photo by Darrin Mann Senior Directory 247 LYTLE. TAWNI L.. Shippensburg. BusAdm; Kap pa Delta Phi. MACKLEY. DENISE C.. Manheim. BusAdm: Sigma Phi Delta. Intramurals. MAMAS. STAMATIOS S.. Lancaster. IA. MANNION. LINDA A.. Bel Air. MI). ElEd EChd: CUB. Sigma Phi Delta. MARCH. HANDY S.. Dover. IA: Wrestling. Slg Tau Gamma MARCINKO. GISF.LE F... Newton. NJ. Bio SecEd; Phi Lambda Sigma. MARGERISON. AMY. Broomall. SW: Phi Lamb-da Sigma. Social Work Organization, Intramurals. MARINO. DONNA M . Chadds Ford. ElEd: UUE. Big Sisters —YWCA. Intramurals. MARSHALL. JAMES S.. Lancaster. IA MARSHALL. KATHRYN D.. Holland. Bio. MARTIN. JOAN L.. Lancaster. Psyc: Psychology Club. Dean's List. MARSH. LORI S.. Hanover. MT; Delta Phi Eta. MARTIN. ROBERT M . York. CS. MASSAHO. FRANCES A.. Gllbertsville. SpEd; CEC. 100 Mile Club. Intramurals MASSETTI. ROBERT L.. Williamsport. IA. Intramurals, MATTERN. WILLIAM A.. Hershey. BusAdm; Business Economics Club MATTERS. TODD A.. Reading. CS Math MAURER. DAWN M . Reading. Eng: Society for Collegiate Journalists. SNAPPER — Copy Editor, Features Editor. Dorm Council. MAURER. ROBIN D.. Reading. BusAdm MAY. PAMELA S.. Merchaoicsburg. SpEd MAY. SUSAN F... Marietta. ElEd. MAYS. KALAI L.. Mohnton. Bio: Outing Club. McCarthy. DONNA M . Mtller vtlle. Psyc: Intramurals. McCarthy. NANCY J.. Norristown, SW: Intramurals. McCarthy JR.. THOMAS R.. Camp Hill. PS: Political Science Organization —President. Student Senate. Track. McCARTY. TRUDY M.. Lancaster. Art McCASKEY. CURTIS R . Lancaster. BusAdm; Dean's List. McCAUSLIN. MF.LANY S.. Lancaster. Psyc. McCLURKEN ROBIN E.. Wayne. Psyc: Intercollegiate Sports Club. Intramurals. McCLUSKY. JANE. Florham Park. NJ. SpEd: CEC. Intramurals. Dean's Ust. McCORMICK. MICHELE A.. Mechanicsburg. ElEd EChd: ECEA - Co President. Della Phi Eta. Alpha Sigma Tau. Dean's List. Early Childhood Award. SICO Scholarship.tercollegiate Sports Club. Phi Lambda Sigma — Vice President, Della Phi Eta. Winter Track Club. Intramurals. Who's Who. Dean's List. Honors List of Special Education Department. ORNDORFF, .JOSEPH D.. Kennett Square. Eng: Society for Collegiate Journalists —President. SNAPPER - Sports Editor. WIXQ - Sports Director. O'ROURKE. KATHLEEN C.. Norwood. Psyc: Marching Unit. Dorm Activities Council. Human Relation Action Committee. Psychology Club. Faculty Senate Committee. ORT. SUSAN M.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Marketing Club—President. OTT. JOHN J.. East Lansdownc. BusAdm: Kappa Beta. Greek Council —President. Intramurals OXENFORD. JILL M.. Sinking Spring. CS: Computer Science Club. Delta Phi Ela. 100 Mile Club. Dean's List. P PAGESY. LISA F... Media. Psyc: Psychology Club. PAINE. MARSHALL C.. Lebanon. IA: IAS. PAPAREILLO. DAMIAN T.. Radnor. BusAdm: SNAPPER. Lacrosse Team—Captain. Kappa Beta. PAPIERNIK. HENRY J.. Willow Street. Psyc. PARASKEVAS. JEANNINE E.. Lansdowne. Art Ed: ASO. OCF. Phi Lamdba Sigma. Marching Unit. Track—Captain. PARSONS. REBECCA A.. Bensalem. BusAdm; Gamma Sigma Alpha. Greek Council. Student Member of the National ‘Association of Accountants. PASKO. JOSEPH S.. Laureldale. BusAdm: Intramural . PATTEN. AMY L.. West Chester. Math'SecEd: Math Club. Volleyball Club. PATTI. DAVID W.. West Lawn. PS: Phi Sigma Pi —President. Soccer Team. SNAPPER. WIXQ. Dolphins. PSO, Student Trustee Selection Committee. Cultural Affairs Committee. Joseph Tor-chin Scholarship. Political Science Honors List. PEIFER. BARBARA J.. Mount Joy. Hi: History Club. Chanteurs. PEIFFER. JANE L.. Richland. ElEd: Choir. IVCF. PERKINS. JAYNE M.. Norristown. SpF.d: Marching Unit. PERRY. BARBARA M.. Bloomsburg. Eng SecF.d: Citamard. Chanteurs. Dean's List. PETERS. PAMALA K.. Red Lion. SpF.d. PHALEN. KATHLEEN F.. Lancaster. Com: SNAPPER. WIXQ. Dean's List. Mary Slocum Spraul Award. PHELAN. JOSEPH C.. Upper Darby. Psyc: Psychology Club. Basketball. Kappa Beta, Intramurals. PHILLIPS. MARIA T.. Hatboro. CS: Softball. PICKETT JR.. BERNARD J.. New Hope. IA. PIGNATARO. VIRGINIA A.. Succasunna. NJ. ElEd Psyc: Phi Lambda Sigma. PINKOS. RUTHANN M.. Pottstown. ES SecEd: Earth Science Club —President. Marching Unit, Intramurals. PLATEK. LAUREL A.. Willow Grove. Bio. PODOLIN. HARRIET R.. Philadelphia. SpEd: Della Phi Eta. Hillel. Intramurals. PONTRF.LLA. BARBARA A.. Marrlsville. EIF.d: Sigma Phi Delta. POURARSALAN. MAHMOOD. Lawrence. KS. Phy: Soccer. Physics Club. Dean's List. Munching on some popcorn. Krista Miller waits for a McAllister Chapel fellowship group dinner meeting to begin. After the meal, the group went to Scream in the Dark, a local Halloween amusement. For more on RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS see page 134. — Photo byjohnna Pin-ney MURPHY. SHARON M.. Norristown. ElEd EChd; ECEA. Newman Choir. Newman Association. Honor Guard. Intramurals. MURPHY. WILLIAM M.. Drexel Hill. IA: IAS. In-tramurals. MURROW. SHARI 1... Shrewsbury. EIF.d SS: Kappa Phi Epsilon — President, Kappa Lambda Chi. TOUCHSTONE. Chanteurs. MUSSF.R. LORI J.. East Petersburg. ElEd, EChd; ECEA. Delta PhiEia. MYERS. JANET L.. Chalfont. EIF.d EChd; ECEA—Chairman. Intramurals. MYERS. JOYCE A.. Chalfont. Art: ASO. Intramural . MYERS. LORI R.. I.llit . BusAdm: Marketing Club. President's Advisory Council, Women's Business Forum. MYERS. MARYANN T.. Dresher. ElEd F.Chd; ECEA. Intramurals N NAFZINGER. DONNA L . Chesapeake City. MD. BusAdm: Business Econ Club. Della Phi Ela. Intramurals. NELSON. NORMAN M.. Unsdale. BusAdm: Kappa Beta. Baseball, Intramurals. NERAL. JANET A.. Willow Grove. BusAdm: AC- MO. Citamard NESPOLI. ANN CAROL M.. Drexel Hill. Psyc: CEC. Basketball, Intramurals. NEWELL. LISA C.. Lancaster. Com: WIXQ. SNAPPER. NGO. HA I.. Lancaster. Malh Chem. NGUYEN. TUYET MAI T.. Uncaster. BusAdm. NICHOLS. JANICE L.. Pottstown. SW; Social Work Organization. Lacrosse. Intramurals. NOEL. THOMAS E.. McSherrystown. BusAdm: Marketing Club, Intramurals. NOLAN. BARBARA A.. Millersville. ElEd: ECEA. Intramurals. Dean's List. O BRIEN. PATRICE. Broomall. ElEd Math: IVCF. Hosanna. Intramural . O'DONNF.L. MAUREEN R.. Levlttown. BusAdm; Business EcononticsClub. Sigma Phi Delta. O'HARA. MARIE T.. Harrisburg. MT O'NEAL. JILL A.. Elizabethtown. EIF.d EChd: ECEA. Dorm Council. O'NEILL. TODD W.. Huntingdon Valley. BusAdm: Intramurals. OPLINGER. LISA A.. Reading. German: German Club. Foreign Language Club. Dean's List. ORMSBY. MARYANNE L.. Southampton. SpEd: Field Hockey. Track Field. Newman Club. In- 248 Senior DirectoryOdds and ends. from candy and Smurfs to books and supplies. could be bought at the campus bookstore. Student Services hod a monopoly on most of these items because the nearest convenience store was almost a mile away. For more on a DAY IN THE LIFE see page 32 - Photo by Mrrin Studios. Inc. POWF.LL. CHRISTINE J.. Aston. ElEd Psyc: Sigma Phi Della. POWERS. ROBERT M.. Pittsburgh. BusAdm; Marketing Club. Bus Econ Club. Classics Club, Intramurals. POWERS. WESLEY J.. Uncaster. IA: Epsilon PI Tau. PRIGMORE. NANCY R.. Reading. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Outing Club. PRITCHARD. CLAIRE L.. Doylestown. ElEd. PUGH. KIMBERLY J.. Chambersburg. Eng: Women's Chorus. Dean's List. PUGLIESE. DEBORAH M.. Springfield. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Omega Theta Sigma. Intramurals. R RAESS. ROBERT M.. New Philadelphia. BusAdm: Sigma Tau Gamma. Marketing Club. Greek Council. Intramurals. RANDALL. DIAN S.. Royersford. Hi: Lacrosse, Wrestling Belles. Intercollegiate Sports Club. In-tramurals. RANDALL. LESLIE J.. Lancaster, Art: Marketing Club. RANDALL. NANCY L.. Lancaster. BusAdm. AC- MO. Chanteurs. Marketing Club. Intramurals. RANK. KENDRA L.. Red Lion. ElEd: Delta Ph. Eta. RAPINO. GEORGINE M . Reading. SpEd: Dorm Council. Dean's List. RAPP. JUDY S.. Sinking Spring. Mu .Ed: Concert Choir. Chanteurs. Concert Band. Marching Unit. Handbell Choir. Wind Ensemble. Clarinet Choir. Saxophone Ensemble. MENC. REDDING. KAREN M.. Chadds Ford. PS. REED. BRITT A.. Reading, IA: Intramural . REED. BRUCE D.. Union City. CS: Intramurals. Dean's List. REED. ROSS C.. Mlllersvllle. Phil: Scholars Program, Track. Cross Country. Jazz Band. REEDER. GENEVA N.. Shippensburg. LS: ABA —President. Delta Phi F.ta. Intramurals, Dean's List. Beatrice U. Dalesmen Award. REICHERT JR.. RALPH R.. Pine Grove. IA: ROTC. Epsilon Pi Tau. Distinguished Military Student. REID. CHARLES S.. Chalfonl. IA REIFSNYDER. DAVID A.. Wernersville. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Cheerleading. Intramural . RF.IHER. DAVII) M.. Broomall. PS: Inlramurals. Dean's List. REIM. KIMBERLY A.. Levittown. ElEd EChd: ECF A, Dorm Council. Synchronized Swimming. Inlramurals. RFNAHAN. ANNE M.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Business Economics Club. Women's Business Forum. Dean’s List. RESCH JR . JOHN C.. Lancaster. BusAdm. RESSLER. BRIAN G.. Millersville. Hi: History Club. Commuting Students Association. RESSLER. NELSON B.. Ephrata. Geog RICHARD. D, ALAN. Newport. IA: Archery Team—Captain. RIEDEL. JUDY A.. Yoe. SpEd; CF.C RINEER. LUANN. New Holland. CS. ROBERTS. CYNTHIA M . Lancaster. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Synchronized Swimming. Inlramurals. ROBINSON. KAREN L.. Chalfont. French: French Club. Foreign l anguage Club. ROBINSON. ROBERT E.. Mlfflinlown. Psyc. Marching Unit. College Choir. Psychology Club. Intramurals. ROHLAND. SUZANNE E.. Harrisburg. F.Chd; ECEA. Marching Unit. ROHR BACH. GLENN D.. F.mmaus. CS. ROHRBAUGH. JOHN H.. Hanover. CS: Wrestling, Inlramurals. ROLLMAN. TERESA A.. Glen Rock. SpEd: CEC. Kappa Phi Epsilon. ROMIG. CHERYL L.. Milroy. IA; IAS. Outing Club. Inlramurals. ROSE. ROBIN D.. North Cape May. NJ. SpEd: Marching Unit, Indoor Guard. Wrestling Association. Dean's List. Who’s Who ROSS. JAMES J.. Paradise. CS. ROSS. LISA A.. Philadelphia. SpEd; CEC. UUE. Inlramurals. ROSS. LYNETTE M.. New Cumberland. Eng: SNAPPER, lambda Mu Pi l.amda. Public Relations for Inlramurals. ROSSER. RANDALL S.. Springfield. BusAdm; Mu Alpha Kappa. Greek Council. College Choir, Intramurals. ROTH. MARY E.. I andlsville. ElEd: IVCF. Chan-teurs. ROTTMANN. IRENE. Florham Park. Art: Phi Lambda Sigma. ROY. JF.ANNE A., Lancaster, Phi Kappa Phi. French Club. RUFFING. LORF.TTA A.. Coatesville. BusAdm; Marketing Club. Inlramurals. RUSENKO. BARBARA ANN. Mechanlcsburg, Art. RUSS. KAREN J.. Worcester. ElEd. RUSSELL. RICHARD D.. New Holland. ElEd Senior Directory 249Reclining on the far bank of Blemesderler Stadium, Lisa Moench and Donna Landis concentrate on an early season football game. The Marauders hosted only four home games this year. For more on FOOTBALL see page 64. — Photo by Susan Miller RUSSO. JANICE M.. Norristown, SpEd: CEC. Inlramurats. Foster Grandparents. s SALTER. THOMAS L.. Pottstown. CS; Sigma Tay Gamma —President. Intramurals. Dean’s List. SANTUCCI. KAREN F... Langhorne. ElEd EChd: TOUCHSTONE. Synchronized Swimming. Delta Phi Eta. SAPEINZA. ANITA M.. Upper Darby. BusAdm: Dorm Council. Volleyball Club. SARGENT. JOSEPH A.. Narberth. IA: IAS. Rugby Club. SATTERFIELD. ELLEN M.. Hanover. Math CS: ISC Club. Basketball. Intramurals. Computer Science Honor's List. Computer Science Chairman's List. Dean's List. SCARBOROUGH. KATHRYN M . Lancaster. BusAdm: Tennis. SCARNULIS. MARK J.. Wilkes-Barre. IA: Football Team. Sigma Tau Gamma. SCHALLER. LORI A.. Old Bridge. NJ. ArlEd: Phi Theta Kappa. Clay Club. SCHANNAUER. KAREN L.. Sinking Spring. SpEd: CEC State Representative. PASCEC newsletter Editor. Marching Unit Indoor Guard Rifle Captain. Intramurals. SCHLAGER. KAREN L.. Lancaster. SpEd: CEC. Saturday Rec. Coordinator. Intramurals. SCHLITTE. LISA D.. Red Lion. F.ng: CUB SCHMIDT. GEORGE H.. Setaukel. NY. IA: Football. SCHOBEL. JEFFREY R.. Mlllersvllle. BusAdm. SCHOENFELD. LEEANN. Pennsauken. NJ. ElEd EChd; Marching Unit. Intramurals. SCHOENLY. DAVID L.. Pottstown. ArtFd: Intramurals. SCHORR. LISA M.. Mlllmburg. Psyc: SNAPPER. Lamda Mu Pi Lamda. Intramurals. SCHRECK. CHARLES R.. Ashland. PS: In-tramurals. SCHUF.MF.R. LINDA A.. Camden. NJ. German. German Club. Foreign Language Club. Outing Club. SCHULTZ. JENNIFER L.. GllberUvIlle. BusAdm Psyc: Marketing Club. Psychology Club. Delta Phi Eta. Wrestling Belles. SCHULZ. LOIS A.. Roslyn. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Phi lambda Sigma. Lacrosse. Intramurals. SCHWARTZ. TIMOTHY I.. Pine Grove. IA: IAS. Phi Kappa Phi. Epsilon PI Tau — Vice President. SCOTT. ANTHONY K.. Philadelphia. ElEd HPE: Black Student Union. Stage Crew. Football. Basketball Staticlan, Intramurals. SECREST. ALAN G.. Manheim. SpEd: CEC. Student PSEA. SEIP. JAMES E.. Williamstown. IA: Basketball SENGSTACK. BARBARA A.. Lancaster. BusAdm. Marketing Club. LARKS. SESENIG. JUDITH E.. Parkesburg. ElEd Music: MF.NC. UUE. IVCF. ACMO. Marching Unit. Symphonic Band. Orchestra. French Horn Ensemble. Recorder Ensemble. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. Margie L Ranck Award. SHANER. DONALD H.. Spring City. Bio. SHANK. LAURIE A.. Lancaster. Chem: Marching Unit. 100 Mile Club. Intramurals. Daniel G. Engle Scholarship. Search For Excellence Award. SHARER. DONNA L.. Warwick. NY. SS SecEd: Marching Unit. UCM, Choir. Peace Coalition. Delta Phi Eta. IVCF. Indoor Percussion. George St. Carnival. Dean's List SHARPLESS. DENISE L.. Berwyn. ElEd Reading: UUE. Kappa Theta Phi. ECF.A. Commonwealth Association of Students. SHEA. SUSAN M.. Maple Glen. Art. SHEAFFER. BETH A.. Uncaster. Bio MT SHENK. KEVIN L.. Litilz. IA; Wrestling. SHENK. WILLIAM M.. Mlllersvllle. BusAdm. SHETLER. JOHN H.. Collegeville. IA. SHUPP. KATHI J.. New Holland. SpEd: ACMO. Marching Unit. SIDDALL. KELLY L.. Camp Hill. BusAdm. SIDELNICK. MARK A.. Elbabtlhtown. AilEd TOUCHSTONE. George St. Carnival. Phi Sigma Pi, Who’s Who. SILSDORF. JULIA A.. Lancaster. Nur. SIMEONE. MARIA M.. Wilmington. DE. SpEd. SIMPSON. SUSAN E . York. Eng. SINSON. ANNE M., West Chester. Aril .1: Omega Theta Sigma. SLEBODNICK. DAVID W.. Mlllersvllle. BusAdm. SLEESMAN. NANCY L.. Elizabethville. ElEd EChd: Marching Unit. Indoor Guard. ECEA, Kappa Theta Phi. Dean's List. Rotary Scholarship. SLENN. LISA A.. Ridley Patk. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Dorm Council. Swimming Team—Captain, Water Polo. Intercollegiate Sports Club. Intramurals. SMF.LTZ. BRUCE B.. Lancaster. SpBrd: WIXQ SMELTZER. SUZANNE R.. West Chester. Span: Spanish Club. Foreign Language Club-President. Spanish Award. SMITH. CAROL A.. York. SpEd SMITH. CAROL A.. Warminster. ElEd EChd SMITH. JAMES J.. Tyrone. Geo: Outing Club. Earth Science Club. Intramurals. SMITH. JILL L.. Millersville. Psyc. SMITH. KIMBERLY A.. Lebanon. SpEd: ACMO. Cheerleading. UUE. CEC. Intramurals. Dean's List. SMITH. STEVEN B.. Hanover. BusAdm: TOUCHSTONE-Business Manager. Phi Sigma Pi. Intramurals. Dean's List SMITH. STUART P.. Millersville. IA SNOOK. TIMOTHY A.. Lewisburg. IA: 250 Senior DirectoryLicroiw-Piwidenl. Sigma Tau Gamma. Intramurals. SNOW. JEFFREY F... Secane. BuvAdm: Marketing Club. Intramurals. Dean’s List. SNYDER. CAROL A.. New Holland. KIEd EChd: F.CEA. Delta Phi Eta. Search For Excellence Award. SNYDER. LISA A.. Lrviltown. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Women’s Business Forum. SPAMPINATO. MICHELE. Lancaster. BusAdm: Marketing Club. 100 Mile Club. Intramurals. SPARKENBAUGH. LORI D.. Delmont. ES: Earth Science Club. Outing Club. Summer Entertainment Committee. Intramurals—Student Director. Dorm Council —President. Softball SPAYD. CAROLE S.. 1 ancaster. F.IEd EChd SPEAR. KATHERINE G.. Landisville. Soc SPOFFORD. DEBORAH F... Lansdale. Fil'd EChd; F.CEA. Kappa Theta Phi. STAAB. ANN M.. York. SW; Social Work Organization. Chanteurs. Phi Lambda Sigma—Treasurer. STAHL. DONNA E.. St Thomas. Nur: Nursing Club. STALLWORTH. ERIC C.. Willow Grove. IA; In-trarnurals. STARR. MARY A.. Lancaster. Art: Wrestling Belles. Track. STEC. MARY T.. Doylestown. Eng SecEd: Lacrosse. STEFFIE. STEPHEN S.. Catasaugua. F.IF.d EChd STEPANIAN. JOHN F... Huntingdon. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Intramurals. Goll STETI.ER. CRAIG D.. Shillington. BusAdm: In-trarnurals. STIMELY. SCOTT A.. McClure. IA; Baseball. Wickers. STOEFFLER. MARY K.. New Cumberland. BusAdm; Dorm Activities Council. TOUCHSTONE. STOl.TZFUS. EDWIN .).. Kin ets. BusAdm; Intramurals. STOLT2FUS. GARY A.. Malvern. BusAdm: Marching Unit STOUDT. LAURIE P.. Lansdale. SpEd: CEC. Dorm Council. STRANGEWAY. MARK F.. Mlllersville. IA: IAS. Track. Cross Country, IVCF STRAUSBAUGH. SUSAN F... West Chester. Art: 100 Mile Club. Della Phi Eta. Hosanna. Campus Crusade for Christ. STRUBHAR. SUSAN M.. ElEd EChd. ECEA. Delta Phi Eta. Marching Unit. Intramurals. Dean’s List. SUDAK. STEVF.N B.. Mechanlcsburg. BusAdm; Marketing Club. Football—Captain. Wrestling. SUDOCK. KELI A.. Reading. Hi: History Club—Treasurer. Cheerleading. Dean's List SURINA. SUSAN. Summit Hill. Psyc: Psychology Club —President. Delta Phi Eta. Bacchus—Vice-President. Newman Club. SWEIGARI). I.YNNF.TTE E.. Northumberland. SpEd: CEC. Delta Phi Eta. T TA. KIEN T.. Lancaster. BusAdm TABB. MINDY I).. Sllber Spring. Spl d; Gamma Sigma Alpha. TAYLOR. SCOTT D.. Elverson. BusAdm TOKARICK. STEPHEN P.. Lancaster. Ec: Symphonic Band. Dean’s List. Alumni Association Scholarship. TRAVIS. LANE E.. Gordon. SS Geog SecEd: Phi l ambda Sigma. TREASTER. WENDY F... Lewlslown. ElEd EChd; EC I'A. Marching Unit-Twirling Captain. TROBACK. KAREN L.. Lancaster. Art: Volleyball. TROUT. LORI A.. Willow Street. BusAdm. TURNER. PATRICK J.. Mlllersville. I li d; History Club. Greek Council. Mu Alpha Kappa. Rugby Club. TYLF.R. MICHAEL J.. Lake Ariel. Geo. u UFFELMAN. LOIS E.. Spring Grove. SpEd: ACMO. ULINCY. REGINA E.. Hellertown. CS: CS Club. Symphonic Band. Women's Choir. CS Chairman's List. V VANATTA. LISA S.. Steelton. French SecEd: French Club. Dean's List. Ralph J. Myson Memorial Award for French. VanNOTF.. LORI R.. Elizabethtown. ElEd EChd: ECEA, Intramurals. Softball. Intercollegiate Sport Club—Treasurer. Dean's List. Aurora Wickey Pucillo Award. VanPATTER. LAURIE K.. Springfield. ElEd EChd. IVCF. Delta Phi Eta. Helen Koontz Award. VASILE. ROBERT. Lancaster. BusAdm; Cross Country. VERSPRILLF.. THOMAS G.. Pequea. PS: Cheerleading. SNAPPER. Admissions and Standards Committee. Intramurals Supervisor. VUKASIN. MARIANNE D.. Lancaster. Span BusAdm; Spanish Club—Vice-President. Vollevball Club—Co-Captain. College Choir, Outing Club. 100 Mile Club, Gamma Sigma Alpha. VULOPAS. JAMES P.. Succasunna. NJ. BusAdm; Soccer — Co-Captian. Intramurals. w WAGNER. DONALD L.. Matamoras. IA: In-trarnurals. Wrestling. WAGNER. JUDY M.. Lebanon. MT: Aescupilian Society. Outing Club. WAITE. ROBERT W.. Fort Washington. BusAdm; CrossCountry. Indoor Track. WALKER. LISA E.. Yak. BusAdm; Marketing Club. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals WALLS. MAUREEN C.. Philadelphia. SpEd: CEC. Swing Choir. Newman Club. Respect Life Committee. WARRINF.R. DEANNE F.. Norwood. SpF.d. CEC. Gymanstics Club. Dorm Activities Committee. Cheerleading —Captain. WARY. GREGORY S.. Lancaster. Psyc WASHABAUGH. ROBIN W.. Newlown Square. ElEd EChd: Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals WATERS. PATRICIA A . Exlon. ElEd EChd WEAVER JR.. WILLIAM R.. Conestoga. CS: In-trarnurals. Dean’s List. Mathematics Honors List. WEBER. NANCE L.. Gwyness Valley. Eng. WEICHEL. NANCY J.. Uncaster. Art Anthro. WEINHOLD. SYLVIA A.. Manhelm. ElEd: IVCF. SNAPPER — Copy Editor. WELCH. CINDY L.. Uncaster. SpF.d: CEC. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Dean's List. WENGER. JR.. EDWARD C.. Lancaster. IA: Intramurals. WENNICK. DAVID B.. Chambersburg. IA WENRICH. RONALD W.. Hummrlstown. Psyc; Psychology Club. Athletic Committee, Faculty Senate. Constitution Committee. WERDEBACH. LOUIS M.. Carlisle. Bio: Dorm Council. AIBS. Who's Who. WERNER. SUSAN D.. Mechanlcsburg. SpEd: In-trarnurals. WHERLEY, LORRAINE F... New Oxford. F.ng Ed: Dorm Council. TOUCHSTONE. Society for Collegiate Journalists. WHISLER. KENDRA L.. 1 ancaster. Hi; Phi I am-bda Sigma. Field Hockey. WHITE. HOWARD J.. Malvern. Hi: Sigma Tau Gamma. History Club. Greek Council, Intramurals. WHITE. KAMBRA L.. Lewistown. BusAdm: Business Economics Club. Intramurals. WHITE. REBECCA J.. Altoona. German; German Club. Foreign Unguage Club. Classics Club. Marching Unit. Recorder Ensemble. WILKINSON. CATHERINE E.. Merion. BusAdm; Marketing Club. Women's Business Forum, Intramurals. WILKINSON. EDITH E.. Elverson. BusAdm; Field Hockey. WILT. BETSY A.. Cleona. SpEd: CEC. Marching Unit. College Choir. WINTERS. KERRY J.. Conestoga. Art: ASO. WINWARD. CAROL L.. Leviltown. Psyc: Dorm Council. Sunchronized Swimming. Women's Intercollegiate Sports Club. Iniramurals. WISE. JANICE L.. Marietta. ElEd ECHD. WISE. ROBERT K.. Lebanon. Bio. WISNIEWSKI. LEO Z.. Sayre. IA: Cheerleading. Intramurals WITCHEY. BONNY K.. Harrisburg. ES SecEd; Chanteurs. Earth Science Club. WITMER. KENNETH C.. Quarryville. Sp-Com SecEd. WOLSKI. ANETTE M.. Brookhaven. BusAdm: Sigma Phi Della. WORLEY. ALICE C.. Filers. Nurs.; Nursing Club. WUMMER. LAWRENCE J.. Shillington. BusAdm: Phi Kappa Phi. Intramurals. Dean's List. Y YATES. NANCY L.. West Grove. IA: Sigma Phi Omega. YEDNOCK. RICHARD A.. PotUtown. BusAdm Psyc: TOUCHSTONE - Editor. Student Senate — Treasurer. Allocations Committee — Chairperson. Stcinman Communications Scholarship. Earle M. Hite Award. John C Ur-sprung Award Dean's List. YETTER. DONALD G.. North Wales. ElEd: Soccer. Greek Council — Co President. Wickers. Intramurals. YODER. KAREN B.. Chadds Ford. Respiratory Therapy. YOUNG. SUSAN M . Schencksvllle. ElEd F.Chd: Chanteurs. Marching Unit. Phi Lambda Sigma. Delta Phi Eta. ECEA. Iqtramurals, Dorm Council. YOUSAITIS. JAMES M.. Reading. BusAdm: Marketing Club. YOWLER. SHAUNA L.. Conestoga. Art: ASO. Z ZEARFOSS. DEBORAH A.. Piperssille. SpEd: CEC. Delta Phi Eta. Dorm Council ZEBLEY. CAROL L.. Media. SpEd CEC. Citamard. Alpha Sigma Tau, Intramurals. ZELLERS. CONNIE J.. Robesonia. ElEd Reading; Delta Phi Eta. Undergraduate Curriculum Board Committee. Intramurals. Dorm Council. ZESWITZ. MARK H.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Football. Intramurals. ZIEGENFULL. DONNA M.. Ridley Park. Art ZIMMERMAN. JEFFREY R. Camp Hill. ES Meteorology: Cheerleading. Iniramurals. ZINK. CORI L.. MrAdoo, ArtEd ZINN. KAHl. W.. Reading. BusAdm: Omicron Gamma Omega —President. Treasurer. Intramurals. Moose Lodge — Vice President ZOOK. LARRY J.. Strasburg. BusAdm: Student Senate, SNAPPER. IVCF. Business Economics. Economics Club. Society for Collegiate Journalists. Senior Directory 251INDEX A Abram . David A 108. 157 Abromaiti . Jrnrph 112. 113. 165 Academic Club 124 Academic I lie 162 Active Life 114 AC MO 44. 52. 53. 140.141 Adam. Joy N. 102 Adam Jr. William C 67 Adam . Nan M 131.192 Adam . Randall J 92 Adler. Michael J 76.192 Aeaculaplan Society 124 Aiken. Joe R 98. 100 Aldrich. Debra M 192 Aldrich. Edward I 64.67 Aleman. Gretchen 264 Alexander. Mark A 192 Alfari. ImMm 70.71 Algeo, Steven M 92 Allen. Donnell E 192 Allen. Melvin 16S Allen. Sharon E. 133. 147. 192. 216. 217 Allison. Christine M 127. 129 Alllvon. Scott D. 92.192 Allison. Victoria J. 192 Allporl. Susan A 192 Alpha Beta Alpha 125 Alpha Kappa Alpha 147 Alpha Phi Alpha 147 Alpha Phi Omega 44 Alpha Stama Tau 144.147,148.149 Allpeter. Hollie E 192 Altpeler. Paul 222 Ambachet. Robert f 165 Amedlev. Fred 92 American Cancet Society 2S8 American Chemical Society 44. 124. 125 American Institute ol Biological Science 124 Ammarell, Janet I 80. 131 Andervon. Kathleen A 192 Anderson. Marshall 165 Anderson. Scott R 192 Andrejev. Erik R. 64.67 Andrew . Carol 192 Andriani. Thoma G. 148 Angle. Nikki L 153 Ante . Thcre a A. 121. 133. 144. 153. 264 Antonelll, Raymond J. 192 Antlonen. Ralph G. 118. 165 Apartment 226 Appen eller. Su an A 153 Apple. John 71.90.91 Apple. Violet M 50.131 Appleby. John B 125. 192 Archery 96 Arechabala. Miguel A. 141 Arnold. April F 19.117.150.202.264 Arnold. Janet D. 125 Art Student ' Organisation 125 A h. David P 113 Athworth. John D ( ee Cration. Paul A.) Aim . Martha I 14 Axper. Dawn M 121.129.264 A prtl. BradS 192 A ton-Ree e. William F 140 Ata ulli. Anne 141 Athletic Llle 62 Atkinson. Mary Louke 192 Audino. Jr . Tony 80.178.179 Aument. Jeffrey I 192 B Bachman, Jane M 165 Bailey, Cynthia J. 129 Bailey. Kathy I 153 Baker. Margaret A 196.197 Baker. Ru ell B 98. 100 Baker. Tereva M 147.151 Bakney, Mary F . 153 Ball. Karen A 192 Baltimore. Angela I 80 Bannan. Brenda 108. 111 Baran, Edward P 192 Barben. Gerald IV 192 Barber. Ellen 133 Barq. Pamela H 133. 135. 192 Barker. Julie W 192.213 Barn Door. The 188 Barnet. Brian J. 92 Barne . Keith C 92 Barne . Timothy B. 96. 193 Barnum. Linda S. 153 Barron. Bob 67 Barrow. David S 98.100 Bartender 104 Barton. Joanne 1 131 Bartone. Carmela A 159 Bateball 112 Battle. Letlie A 67 Bauer. Mitchell 100 Baum. Stephanie S. 22 Baumbach. Carol M 193.234 Baser. William R 153 Bayllff. Kevin 67 Beagle. Greg 98 Beahan. Brian J. 193. 264 Beam. C. Richard 165 Beard. Michael S 82.83 Beard. Timothy G 70.71 Beatify. David W 67 Beaverton. David E. 136 Bechet. Sheila 264 Beck II. JametE. 193 Beck.JametW 193 Beck. Joel K 127 Becker. Jame A 73.96 Beckmeyer. Elizabeth V. 135 Bedekovic. Franc I A 193 Beegle. Gregory A. 75. 76. 100 Beekler. Gerald M 193 Beer. Allen 151 Beetkircher. Nancy J 129 Begin. Metvachem 56 Betervchmitt. Sherri I 193 Beimlohr. Serena J 193 Belgrade. Paul S 120. 121. 165 Belk. Melanie E 135 Bell. Thoma P. 71.193 Bellmon. Thomavl 147 Bendel. Therevta I 193 Beneck. John C. 67 Benner. William E. 82.83 Berger. Johan 141 Bergey. Cynthia L. 193 Bergey. Solly A 131 Berlin. Jean Bradel 166 Berry. Barbara A. 193 Berry. Tlanla L. 151 Bertolel, Craig E 121 Bielrr. Diane i 131 Blemetderler Executive Center 184. 185 Big Brother 50 Bigler. Barbara L. 147.193 Bigler. ITwayneE. 71 Blllman. Sharon G. 193 Blinton. Rod 67 Binkley. Van M 193 Bird. David 126. 166 Bird. Jonathan P. 194 Biro . Marlene T 194 Blthop. Philip 166 Bishop, Thoma A. 67 Bltar. Hanan M 96 Btxler. Steve B 194 Black Student Union 133.216 Blackburn. Walter W 136. 139. 166 Blackman. Jack 100 Blahot. LotlJ. 107 Blair. Kimberly A 127.131.194 Blanco. Ricardo E 157 Bleiler. Carlton A. 67. 98. 100 Bletting. Eleanore E 129. 194 Blotkey. Robert F 194 Blouch, Richard G 166 Hlundi. Christopher M 151 Bock. Ramona I 151. 161 Boclair. Linda M 157 Boegli_Rove A. 77 Bogart. Ix rl A 96 Bomberger. Dwayne W 194 Bonita, Lydia I. 72 Bookman, KevinS 125 Bordner III. Robert W. 67 Botie. Renee D. 121.194 Bortner. Karen M 147 Bortner. Kathryn A. 194 Botch. Gerald 166 Bovin. Kathy A 194 Botthard. Glenn T 82.83 Botany Club 124.188 Bower . Deanne E 96. 125 Bower . Julia 94. 95. 96. 166 Bowie. Shelly J. 86.89 Bowman. Paul A. 75.76 Boyer. Lee 184 Boyer. Loti E 131 Boylettein, George L 151 Boy’ Club of Lancatlet 50 Brackbill. Nancy J 72 Bradley . Jefl 76 Bragg. ToddJ 71 Bralne. Marcia K. 191 Brandon. John B. 75.76 Brandon. Robert B 76 Brandon. Seymour 136.166 Brecht. Mflitta L 194 Breinlnger. Lka R 127. 129. 19$ Brennan. Catherine J 19$ Brennan. Stephen M 82. 83 Brennan. Ray 68 Bretherick. Dougin W 108. 109. 19$ Brice. Cheryl L 195 Brice. Kim A 195 Brigg . Li a A. 12.121 Brim. George D 195 Broadbent. Ruth Ann 157 Bromley. Theteva A 195 Bronvon. Denive R. 127 Brook Field 78 Brown. A Rone 167 Brown. Kathryn G. 147 Brown. Richard C. 195 Brown. Sutan E. 195 Brownfield. David J 195 Brubaker. Andrew C. 64.65.66.67.112 Bruey. Daniel L 195 Brumbaugh. David F. 195 Bruno, Elaine M 195 Brunt. Matthew C. 195 Brye. Peter 136 Buccilla. Craig A. 64.67 Buch.Ed D $8,132 Buch.KlmL 195 Buchanan. Kelli A 91 Bucher. Arlene K 167 Bucher. Sheila M. 80.121 Buchko. Matthew T 71 Buckelhead 104 Buddock. Bryan J. 85 Budnlch, Eileen 135 Buevgen. Denive K 153 Buhr. Betty A 212.264 Bui. Ngoc Dung T. 195 Bullard. Quentin E 120.121 Bullitt. William R, 153 Bunn. Kevin R 133 Burke. Sutan M. 129 Burkel. Brent D 5 Burkhardt, Gerald W. 167 Burkhardt. Kenneth B 113 Burkholder. Betty L 195 Burkholder. Chritnne 19$. 264 Burn . Daniel J 135. 19$ Burn . Elaine E 195 Burn . Matt 144. 161 Burnchter. Dennk J. 195 Burrow . Kerry B. 195 Buvinett EconomlctClub 125 Butler. Jeffrey 1 112. 113 Butler, Margaret N 167 Butt . Sutan M 195 Byte. Peter J. 167 Byrne . Kelley A 121. 127. 134. 264 c Cart. William P. 66 Caldwell. Dougla H 71 Calhoun. Jill A. 195 Callahan. Gregory A. 196 Callahan. John J 122.167 Calore, Patricia A 151 Catvarete. Monica B 196 Camatla, Craig A 8$ Campbell. Elaine K 196 Campbell. John J. 100 Campbell. Tracy, E. 196 Campbell. William J 129. 196 Campot-Ortic. Maximili 71 Caqipu Club 188 Cannon. John J. 71 Cao. Kimloan B 125 Caplan. Gregg A. 64.66.67 Capotlo. Nancy L. 196 Caprloitl. Jane M. 174 Caputo. Joteph 61. 72. 89. 133. 172. 184.215 Capwell. Patricia M. 125. 196 Carli. Marianne 34.67. 264 Carlin. Mary 6. 161. 196 Carnariut. Cathy 141 Carrier. Wendy J 196 Carnete. Doreen M 147.151.196 Carpenter. Brian L 70. 71 Carpenter. Gene 64.67.84,167 Carpenter. Sutan K. 196 Carr. Nancy L 196 Carter. Jerry 147. 151 Carter. Tammy K. 159. 197 Carvell. Jennifer 127 Carved. Kathy A 129 Catey. Gall P. 197 Cattidy. Jim M 67 Catvidy. I mda C. 5.151 Catto. Robert M 197 Castro. Christopher E. 116. 117.264 Catania. Donna M. 148 Cauller. Gregory C. 75. 264 Cavanagh, Stephen J 151, 153 Ceccoll. John J 197 Cechak.JanM 197 Crderberg. Arnold P 197 Celia. Nicholas G 197 Chabada. Michele 148 Chaballa. Robert M 148 Chanteur 136 Charlev. JohnC. 197 Chavte. Martha 153 Cheerleader 10.80 Cheliu . Christina M 197 Cherry. Erancine E, 197 Cherry. Linda A 197 Chlehf»ler. Lynn 197 Chi Gamma lota 208 Chmtle. Michael A 198 Chrlttlne. Karen R 70.109.121.264 Chrivtopher. Melania M 198 Clrafevi. Sutan M 198 Circe. JainetM. 129.198 Cltattk, Joteph S 140.141 CITAMARD 10.52.53.140 Clark. Brian L. 198 Clark. Charlev B 151 Clark. Cheryl L 198 Clatk, Matylee A. 127.133 Clark. Terri L 79 Clarke. Linda B. 198 Clary. Sally L. 129.198 Clayton. Audrey M 198 Clayton. Jill E 110.111 Clemen . John J 67 Clinton. Audrey S 198 Clinton. Sue. 125 Clkham. William 159 Closing 258 Clouter. Qawn 147 Club 92 Colangelo. John 136 Colby. William A. 67 Coldren. Mary B 79 Coletlock. David M 85 Coley. Robert 167 College Choir 136.139 College Union Board 45. 133. 208. 258 Code!!. Judith E. 129.198 Collingtwood. Crl 164. 264 Collin . Datlene M 127. 198. 222 Colon. Matcellno 168 Commonwealth Association of Student 56.58.132 Community Service . Inc. 50 Computer Science Club 124.127 Computer Science Dept 188 Connelly. Matlann 89 Connelly. Matthew D 198. 222 Conte. Donna M. 127.153 Cook. Beth A. 198 Cooney. Patrick J. 168 Cooper. Dawn M. 159 Cooper, Patricia A 198 252 IndexCornell. Kathy 147 Comely. John P. 47.124.184.185.213. 217.262.264 Correll.LotlA 153 Corrigan. Barbara J. 264 Cotry. Bridget 77 Cosgrove, Carol A 19® Cosgrove. C hrtstine M 198 Costelll. Peter T. 67 Costello. Kathleen M 72 Costello. Kathleen S 72.73 Costume Shop 173 Coltrrll. Stephen C. 198 Council (or Exceptional Children 124 Courtright. Robert G 151 Cox. Judith L 198 Cox. Ruth M 168 Coyle. Dave 19 Coyne. Robert W 13.64.67 Crabb. Linda A. 198 Crafton. Paul Arthur 56. 57, 164. 165, 166. 167. 258 Cramer. LotsA 127.129.198 Crane. Jean M. 125 Craun. Pamela J. 79 Creegan. Gene 153 Crew. Yvonne P. 198 Crook, Patricia A. 161.198 Cro»« Country 75 Crowley. Scott J 199 Crowell. Kmteen A 152.161 Crowley. Judith A 95 Cuff. Robert E 199 Cultural Affair Committee 53.54 Cummings. Kimberly S. 199 Cunningham. Margret A 72 Cunningham. Sharrl 178 Cullman. Craig E. 121.170.264 Curlen. Diane E. 199 Cuiatlv. Nancy D. 199 Czarnrckl. Carolyn 79, 108. HI D Dagen, Dale A 199 Dalbey. Paul 136.199 Daley. Kathy A 153 Dalton. Beverly J. 199 Dance Marathon 148 Dando. Kelly L 199 Danenhowrr. Kurt C 199 Daniel. Held! J. 125 Daniels. Marc D. 131 Daisovlch. Daniel F 127 Danver. Frederick 199 Dargan, Andre 153 Dargan. Jake 159 Dark. Lori H 161 Davidhetser, Carole A 147 Davis. Cynthia L 88. 89. 107 Davit. Robert B 199 Dayton Ballet Company 53. 54 DeCatnp. Joteph E. 168 Deck. Philip 125.200 Dren. Candae 184 DeHart. Dick 82.83 Del ong. David C. 128.131 DelSordo. Jamet J. 200 Delta Phi Eta 44.147 Della Sigma Chi 154.258 Delta Sigma Tau 49.154 Delta Sigma Theta 151 Deneltbeck. Joyce L 200 Denlinger, Chariot 168 Department of Intramural 104 DeSoura. Kuwell 168 Detweiler. Robert R 113 DeVlne. William A 92 Devlin. Michael P 85 Diamantonl. Jame G. 200 Dlamantonl. Lynn A. 131 DlAntonio. Bob 92 DlBerardlnlt. Mark B 200 Dicker. George E. 200 Dlckmyer. Shelly M 200 Diehmanv 124 Diem, Dianna I 200 Diemer, Graf E. 125 Diet and Fltnes 18 DlFablo. Uta M. 200 DlFeltce. Janet M 200 DlGulteppe. Michael X. 157 DlGulteppe. Steven A, 44.264 Dilgard, Cynthia 168 Dllger. Scott A. 64.67.200 Dlmon. Scott B. 200 Dlnnocenll. Steven T. 159.200 Diton. Veronica 50 Dlttenhafcr. Jeffrey B 151. 161 DKlttore. Barbara J. 127 Dobbin . David 168 Dochet. Abby 258. 264 Doddo. Michael F 143 Dohncr. Emily A. 131 Doll. John R 151.200 Dolphin 94 Domino's Pizza 148 Donlln. Mary E. 77 Donmoyer. Lisa A 161 Donnell. Karen M 200 Donner. Marvin 38.43. 72. 169 Donovan. Joanne M 161.200 Doohan. Eileen P. 127. 131 Dottavlo. William A 67 Dotterer. Gary R. 200 Dougherty. Michael P 159.200 Douglas. Daniel B 71 Dragonetle. Mary Lee 78. 79. 107. 200 Dragonette, Toni M 151 Dray. Marty 157 Drecher. Jamet A. 46 Dreher, Kimberly A 153 Drefcel. Jeffrey A 200 Dry-bred. Karen L 200 Dubb Jr.. Benedict If 200 Dub . DianaS. 147.200 Ducker, Danny 169 Dudek. Colleen T 86.89 Dud in ki. Jane E 202 Duell. David A 202 Duell. Gary 149 Duffln. Christopher J. 83 Duke III. Fred 64.67. 151. 157 Dunn. Denise R 133. 147. 151. 202. 258 Dunnlgan, Tara A. 153.202 Dupes. Donald C. 135 Dutrell. Judith M 147.202 Dutches. Deborah D II. 19. 121. 127. 264 Dyer. Cynthia K 202 Dyke. Don 67 E Early Childhood Education Association 126. 127 Earth Science Club 124.127 Ebetly. Linda L 125.202 F.bertole. Gary D 26. 27.82. 83. 86. 87. 88. 102. 103.139. 238. 264 Eckentode. Andre 141 Eckenrode. Kevin 141 Eckentode. Zita 141 Eckert. Jeffrey L 202 Eckert. Lauren A 121.127.264 Ecology of the Western United State 176 Economic Club 124 Edwards. JUIE 202.227 Edward . Pamela L 90.91 Eggert, Cynthia A. 127 Ekhelberger. Mark S. 202 EIdam. Donald A. 169 Fhenbei . Jame F. 157. 202 Eltenhard. Bruce R 202 Elsenschmled. Robert C 108 Ekttrom, Charles A 169 Elentky. Marybeth A 131 F.liff. Nell M 203 Elliott. Stacy Y. 92 Elll . Howard C. 169 Ellis. Jame D 203 Elmer. Carolyn M 147.203 Ely. Richard J 157.203 Ember. Georgette M 203 Enck. Kurt F 129 Endert. Deborah J. 96. 203 Endowed Chair 184 England. George W. 169 Engle. Kimberly L 161 English Club 124 Engllth. Patricia A. 203 Enrollment 184 Entomology Club 124. 128. 129. 130, 131 Enrman. Brian 10. 140 Erb. Kelle A 203 Erb. Todd F. 72.80. 98. 100 Erdman. Debra A. 203 Erney. Collin M 71 Eroh. Ronald L. 159 Esmond . Margaret A 203 Espenshade. Diane L 78. 107 Evans. Gregory A. 151 Evans. Jr .Robert W. 161.203 Extra Terrestrial 60 Ey-er Jr.. Carlton G. 203 F Fananl. Dominick J. 169 Fan 68 Fantazier. Laurie J 90.91 Fatnachl. Sandra L 80 Fasnacht. Victoria A 203 Faucher. Kathleen M. 203 Faust. Cynthia M 125. 159 Faust, Thomas A 100 Feaster. Janine K 89 Frdalen. Mike 67 Fcdon.John M 92 Feeser. LynnE. 31 Fegely. Michele M 203 FelJo.C. 71 Ferraro, Nicholas K 148. 203 Fewler. Cynthia M 147. 204. 205 Fetchko. Judith L 264 Fldrych Jr . Robert I. 125.204 Field. Patricia A 204 Fink. Saul W 144 Finn. Dorothy S. 204 Flschel. Jack R 169 Fisher. Paul G. 136.170 Fi her. Rebecca S. 204 Fitzgerald. Lyon 151.157 Flag Football 104 Flanagan. Jo E 201 Fleckle . Carolyn 204 Flick. Edward M 128.141 Fogg, Robert H 170 Foley . Dennis J. 170 Foley . Edward 80.. 141 Folk Dancing Club 136 Folk. Jame M 201 Fonner. JacoK-n S. 16. 201 Fonner. Kelly S 147.204 Fonte . Antone K. 170 Fooks. Margie 104 Forbes. Joan M 159 Foreign Language Club 124. 127 Foreman. Stuart 170 Fores . Maria T. 204 Forney. James R 204 Forney. Paul F. 131 Forsha. Mark A. 30.205 Fortuna. Martin D. 133 Foster. Marlon 186.187 Foultz. Robert A 205 Fox. Jason P 64.80.83.121.132.172. 173. 194.208.211.230. 264 Ftable. Dale A 205 Francai . George J 170 France. Stephen H 170 Frangeskos. Irene E. 205 Frarer. Douglas J. 170 Frederick. Cathy I. 205 Frehafer. Joann 205 French. Carole L 133.205 French Club 124.127 French . Richard 68. 69. 171 Freshman Point of View 202 Frey. Carol J. 205 Fries. Lori A 20.33.64.101.121.148. 149 Frltr.Cy 74.75.76.100 Fritz. Matthew A 75. 76. 98. 100 Fritz. Tammy L 33.84.121.264 Fruehaf. Edward J 205 Funk. Dwaine L. 159 Furrhrs, Delena A 205 Furemsn. Ian M 121 Furlow. Daniel M, 122 G Galatl. Jerome R. 205 Gallagher. Richard 154 Gallen. Margaret M. 205.230 Galley. Lisa A 72 Gallon. George 58 Gamma Alpha Sigma 144 Gamma Pi 151 Gamma Sigma Alpha 151 Garber. Jonl 111 Garber. Kevin J 206 Gardner, Tracey S. 133 Garland. Debra J. 147.206 Garman. Mike 82. 83 Garman. Russell P. 127. 129 Garman. Scott 171 Garrett. James M. 171 Garrison. Debra M 131.206 Garvey. Susan D. 89 Gas . Teresa M. 147.206 Gassner. Thomas P 129. 151, 157 Galch, Cheryl L 153 Gebhart. Kimberly A 159 Gechler. Michael J 67 Geflert. Mary K 206 Geiger, Melissa A 206 Geisel. Jeffrey H 157 Gemmell. Perry 170 General Ho pllal 32 Geno. Paula S. 79.92.111 Gensemer. Janellc I 129. 206 Gentzler. Kimberly K. 206 George. Celia A 129 George. Michele 80 George. Wendi J 206 GEORGE STREET CARNIVAL 118. 119.121 Get ace. Thomas J. 206 Geraclmos. Dina A 78. 79 Gerard. Scott H 206 Gerber, Jennifer A 129 Gergte. Stephen J 112.113 Germain. Sumner J 171 German Club 124.127 Gerrkk. Lori S 206 Geter. Bruce E 157 Glangiullo. Elizabeth 147. ISI Gibbon . Susan I. 125 Gibbs. Kim B 206 Gibson. Patricia A. 206 Glided. Cornelius K 206 Gill. Louis S 94. 121. 165. 201.206 Gillum. Michael 206 Glpprich. Amy E 86.87.89 Glass. Catherine 171 GUss. David N 206 Glass. Joseph W 171 Glowltr. Gale 108.111 Glunz. Marcia L. 161 Godfrey, Dorothy J. 171 Gohn. Kevin J 76.98.100.151.161 GoUs.TlnaM 206 Golden Earring 38 Goldman. Eric B 135. 141 Golf 102.103 Gomez. Miriam M 206 Good. Martin S. 135 Good. Scott 67 Googlns. Kimberly- L. 77 Gordlnler Dining Hall 187. 188 Gorlaski. Joseph M 206 Gotmley. Charles A. 148.151 Gospel Choir 136.137 Goss. Douglas D 206 Goss. Robert E. 206 Graduation 222 Grady. Rebecca A 79.108.111.159 Graham. Deborah M 207 Graham. Mary Jo 207 Grandinettl. Sharon Le 159 Granger. DavidC. 153 Graver. Beth A 207 Graves. Victoria I 69. 72. 78. 82. 86. 92. 98. 102. 104. 108. 112. 113. 121. 125.264 Gray. Donna A 131 Gray. Kelley A III Gray. Miles 108. 109 Grayblll. Jodi I 207 Great American Musical 10. 16 Greco. Thomas G. 92.168 Greek Council 144.151 Greek Life 142 Gteen. John D 207 Green. Katherine 171 Greener. Mark W, 100 Greener. Nell A. 76. 100 Greenwood. Mark C. 71 Greldet. MaryC 207 Grelsbaum. Michael 154.157 Griffin. Rosemary E. 91.159 Griffith. Kenneth L. 80.207 Grim. Sue A 135.207 Grimm. Theodore C IS9 Groff. Ben F. 72 Groff. Eugene G. 172 Groff. Jeffrey N 112.113.207 Grove. Lesll M 264 Grove. Robert D 76. 207 Grove. Tammy I 207. 264 Grumbling, Terry L 157 Gruver. Cynthia L 147.207 Guardian Angels 17 Gullfoyle. John 67 Guilt. C.J 150.151 Gunder III. Jesse K 129 Gust. Joann M 209 Gutter Urchin 104 Gymnastic Club 92 Index 253H Ha. Samuel J. 140.172.176.181 Ha. Thomas N. 125.141 Hackenbrack. William B 71 Ifaftrud. Ingrid 209 Hagan Jr . Joseph J. 112. 113 Hagenberger. Sharon A 209 Hahn. Oonna J 209 Hake. Tony 100 Hal, Christopher B. 127. 129. 209 Hall. Evelyn E. 209 Hall. Genevra A. 209 Hall. Ronald B 209 Hallbetg. Grsyn L 131 Hamkd. Khalil M 172 Hamm. Sharon D. 133 Hammn.SMvnT 121 Hammond. Slrvm J. 129.209 Handbell Ensemble 136 Handley. Kelly A 90.91 llangen. Christopher 67,112.113 Hangen. JoAnneC. 209 Hanley. Mary A. HO Hanson. Tlmolhy B. 71 llarbach. Richard A 209 Harley. MaiyAnna 147 Harrrll, Nanattr 209 lltnh, Dorothy B. 172 Harris. Harold J. 172 Harrison. Patricia G. 80 Hart. David J. 209 Hartman. Deborah A 147 Hartman. Mark W 157. 209 Hartmann. John J. 172 Hartnett. Kathlreo M 129.209 Hart ell. Pam 1 125 Hartzell. Patricia A. 135 Hatton. Jessica M 129 Hatton. Michael J. 76. 100 Hatfield, Mark (Senator) 56. 61 Hau. Jong Chol 172 llaock, Laverne S. 92.172 Hauk. Carol A 50 Haupt. Dawn 1_ 209 Hautamann. Brenda 1.. 131 llauter. Andrea M III Haverttlck. Amy A. 133 Hawkins. Ktltten A. 100 Hawklnt. Lawrence E. 136 Hay. Ike K. 173 Heard. Charlene A. 159 Hearn. Michael S. 209 Heavner.Jane 188 Heckman. Lynda I.. 121 Heflelftngrr. Mark J. 67. 98. 100, 121. 148. 262 Heffner. Rita L. 127 Heim. Stephen E. 209 Helnricht. Sheri L. 131 Heltey, Chrtt E 102 Helftlck Jr.. John C. 71 llenderton. Ale 168.173. 225 Henderton, William II 94 Henlte. Sandra I., 91 Henry. Colleen A 90.91 Henry. LawrenceC. 136.137.173 Henry. Michael K 141.209 Hepler. JohnC. 127.129.131 Hepler. Matthew E 144.161.209 Herb. Timothy H 178.209 Herman. CralgS. 209 Herman. Jeffrey l_ 113 Herr. Deborah E 209 Herr. Kathleen J. 127.129 Hert. Kimberly L. 210 Herr.lindaJ 129 Hern. Veronica 135 Hett. Andrea D 136 Hett. Barbara A. 127 Hett. Cynthia L. 226. 264 Hett. Gary R. 131 Hett. Gregory S. 98.100 Hett. Peggy A 210 Hett. William J. 210 Hetherlngton. Jill A. 210 Hetman. Karen M 147.210 Hetrick. Linda S 147.148 Hevener. Donna L 125 Hen. John B. (tee Crafton. Paul A.) Heydl. Karl A. 99.100 llkkman. Kimberly J. 210 Hickman. Regina M. 6. 136. 137. 172 222.264 Higgint. Kathleen S. 64.157 Hlgglnt. Peter E. 67 Hill. Donald T. 125 Hill. L. C. 159 Hill. Scott A 127 Hille. Cynthia M 210 Hlltel 135 Hlltebeltel. Faye L 95 Hlltner. JametM. 67 Himmelberget. Wendy S. 131 Himtworth. Michael A. 84.85 Hinkle. Karen J 144.151 Hinkle. Karyn A 153 HHtoryClub 124 Hittel. Sutan M 210 Hochttetler. Harold J. 82.83.210 Hockey 78 Hoff. Bonnie J. 210 Hoffman. Albert C. 168. 173 Hoffman. Andrew C. 96 Hoffmeyer. Louite C. 210 Hohenwarter. Jere 141 Hoke. Deborah L. 95 Hoke. LHa M 144,161.210 Holley. Donna L 147 Holllngtworth. Steven 83 Holtopple. Benjamin V 67 Holtry. Julie A 131.210 Homecoming Concert 14 Homecoming Parade 12 Hooven. Linda M 153 Hoover. William G 129.210 llopkmt. Leroy T. 173 Hopkint. Richard S. 184 Hopklnt. Vanetta I 210 Horan. Daniel P. 67 Horan. Kathleen B 210 Horn. Mike 44 Horner. Michael J. 161.211 Horning. John B 211 Hortl. JohnL. 173 llortl. Joseph G. 83 Horttmann. Michael H. 211 llortoo Jr.. James A. 159.211 Horvath. Michele R 79 Hosier. DorHK. 173 Houck. Glenna L. 2.7.9.47.63.115. 116. 117.121.132. 143.154. 163. 174. 184. 191. 196. 197. 200. 208. 210. 232. 240. 258. 264 Houte of Pizza 32 Ifoutman.lnaS 125 lloutz. Carolyn J. 211 Hower. Barbara S. 131 Howley. Richard F. 161.211 Hoyt. David W I2S.2II Hretko. Walter V. 161 llruj, Donna L. 133 Huber. George 184 Huckeby. William C. 211 lludock. Sharon A 127.211 Huffman Jr., Herbert C. 67 Hungerford. Nancy 72.132.173 Huntberger. Barbara B. 174 Hunt. Nancy P. 211 Hunter, Latoya 50 Huntzinger. Molly A 141 Hurst. Robert M 174 Huttead, Robert G. 174 Hulchlngt. Amy J. 211 Hutchlnton. Jeffrey C. 211 I Ice Hockey 92 Impicciatore. Dina M 157 Indei 252 Induttrial Art 170.171 Induttrlal Art Society 124.126 Ingaglio II. Philip E 122 Ingram. Sutan M. 77. 131 Inn. The 24.32 Intercollegiate Sport Club 92 International Folk Dancer 188. 141 Intramural 104 Irving. John 102 Irwin. Mark J. 125.128.212 J Jackson. Eric P. 212 Jackton. Hazel I. 174 Jackson. Joe 10.14,15 Jackton. Rodney S. 98. 100 Jackton: Valeric A 212 Jacob Jr.. Joseph K. 212 Jacob . Jr.. Joseph K. 212 Jacob . Paul E- 40. 106. 107. 264 Jameson. Jeffrey A 64.67.212 Jandratitz. Troy J. 183 Jaskiewtcz. Diane B. 212 Javitt. Lawrence J. 151.154.157 Jazz Band 136 Jazz Ensemble 172 Jennings. Meaghan 91 John Herr' Village Market 188 Johnson. Butch 102 Johnson. Dale C. 212 Johnson. Dorothy M 147 Johnson. Janice 151 Johnson. Janie 133 Jolly. Jamet A. 174 Jones. Kathy S. 212 Jones. Michael F. 147 Jones. Shell! L 212 Jones. Stanley J 43.264 Jones. Wynn 67 Jotepayt. Andrea E. 147.212 Jurasintkl. Colette T 131.212 K Kabacintkl. Stan 67.92 Kahler. WiUiam V. 108. 109. 174 Kalb. Melissa A. 20.264 Kambic. FrankS. 212 Kane. Carl 100.174 Kane. John 212 Kappa Alpha P l 153 Kappa Beta 14. 144. 149. 151 Kappa Della Phi 44 Kappa Lambda Chi 144.148.153.258 Kappa Phi Epsilon 144 Karatka. Susan C. 212 Karchner. Bryan G. 212 Katlnger, Beth A. 212 Kasko. Paul J. 121 Kauffman, Jon S. 125 Kauffman. Mark A 76 Kautz. Beth A 133.213 Kearns. Kimberly J. 122. 133. 168. 208. 213 Keba. Jerry F. 75.76 Keck. Eric C. 67 Kerch. Jr .Wade E. 135 Keegan. Thomas F. 76 Keeney. Tara R. Ill Kehoe. Rill 148 Reiser. Debra A 91 Keller. Richard C. 174 Kellett. Debora A 213 Kellner. Bruce D 174 Kelly. Jr.. BerrtardV 100 Kelly, Colleen P. 153 Kelly. Margaret M 128.129 Kelly. Patricia A 125 Kelly. Tara C. 213 Kenna. Dick 148 Kent. Usa J. 151 Kemin. Marjorie J. 213 Kerkeslager. Mike 113 Kerst. Wendy M 125 Kerstetter. Scott D. 141 Kessler. Barbara A 135.213 Ketoer.Jlm 67 Kettering. Richard W. 92.175 Keyes. Erma D 175 Kienlen. Susan M. 90.91 Klevel. Kathleen M 47 Kiger. Jeanette L. 147.213 Kilby. David A 136.203.213 Ktnard. Kerry D. 83 King. William D. 98 King. William F. 76.99. 100 Kingsley. Peter T. 161 Klrchner. Audrey A 175 Kirchner. Thomas J. 213 Kirk. John F. 55 Kirkpatrick. Elena A. 91 Ktter. Jell 75.76.213 Kiser. Marie V. 175 Kittapa. Rethmasamy 175 Klwanl Lodge 159 Kleinlelter. Timothy J. 67 Kline. Deb 10 Kline Dining Room 187 Kline. Jamey A 141 Kline. Kevin S. 22 Kline. LHa L 213 Kline. Michelle L 213 Kline. Patricia A 121. 133. 174. 213. 232. 264 Kline. Susan L 213 Klinedintl. Jahnathan 213 Kloiber, Gregorys. 92.214 Klugh. Brenda A 80 Knapp. Barbara A 106 Knapp. Vincent F. 57.58.264 Kr aub. Sandra E 118.264 Knee. Samuel C. 174.222 Knerr. Carol L. 68 Knezitt. Kathleen M 129 Knler. John N. 214.260 Knupp. Beth A. 214 Kocher. William R. 100 Koczur. Donna M 214 Kogul, Daniel E. 175 Kogut. Lynn M 214 Kokenes. Barbara B. 175 Kolotow. Kerry A. 147.214 Koons. Stephen K 75. 76. 98. 100. 159 Kopp. Eugene J. 214 Koppel. Reynold S. 175 Komstein. Nicole W. 135 Koser. Abram G. 214 Koser. Julie E. 147.214 Kovach. Michael G 176 Krafczyk. Linda M. 125. 141.214 Kraft. James A. 214 Krall. Angela C 214 Kramer. Fay E. 176 Krammes. Lori A. 214 Kraus . Stephanie D. 144.157 Krebs. Brenda L. 214 Kreider. JonlC. 214 Kretder. Walter 176 Kreiser. Randall L. 214 Kreisher. Jerry O. 100 Kressler, Karen A. 153 Krzanotky. Donna 95 Kriner. Scott 184 Kruse. Thomas L. 131.176 Kubirvak. LoHA. 153.214 Kubler. Robert W, 127.214 Kuchinsky. William G. 214 Kuehn. Laura A. 264 Kunkle. Stephen M 214 Kuntz. Phillip D. 112.113 Kutuplos. Sally 214 Kutz. James W. 58. 132.210. 211.214 Kuzemchak. Debra L 111 Kwaku. Benjamin A. 214 Kyle. Michael E. 34.121. 152.154.215. 219 L l bes. David C. 153 Labrlola. Jean A 215 Labriota. Robert J. 161. 176 Lacrosse 92.108 l alonlalne. Frank J. 68 lake. Jame O. 92.129 Lammey. Karen L. 127 LaPenta. Eileen 157 Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens 148 Lancaster Park Band 159 Landis. Scott A 215 landH. Darryl L. 121 Landis. Donna K 128. 130. 131. 178. 179. 181. 184.215.264 Lapenta. Eileen M. 104 I apkiewlcz. Roberts 102.103.215 laporte Jr.. William E. 215 (arson. Carol A. 4 Larson. Kimberly C. 26 l.avcomb. Tracy A. 215 latpina. Ralph J 67 lassen. Scott 85 Lauderback. Keith A 176 (aufler. I.ynette D. 121.125 LaurH. Rill 67 lavery. KevinS. 151.157 Lawrence. Jeffrey L. 144.159 Lawrence. Kimberly D. 215 Lawyer. Lynda J. 131.159.215 Laynor. Harold A 176 Layton. Janice M 215 lazar. Richard A 215 Lazarus. Michael S. 71.161.215 Lazinki. Susan E. 216 Lear.AdeteM. 216 Lebo. Barbara J. 212.216 Lee. Kwang 98 Lee. S Mona 216 Lefever. Robert M, 98,100 lehman. Eric 70.71 Lehman. Scott 112. 113.216 Lehman. Terry L. 67 Lehman. Terry (coach) 67 Leibensberger. Edwin G. 216 Lend . Vicky L 216 Leshner. JodlB. 216 Lettsome. Elizabeth 216 Levey. Gall A 216 LewH, Patricia D. 157 LewU. Stephen M. 151. 153. 159 Uebl, Michael G. 11.67 light. Deborah L. 216 254 IndexI ightcap. Bevery 216 Lilly. Beth A. 96 Linn 22 Unkmeyet. Neil G. 1S1 Llpsett. John R. 217 Lit. Loti A 153 Linle. Thomat D. 122 Littleton. Carol G. 141.217 Lobeck.MarkA 122 Locker. Linda A 159.217.222 Lohin. Mark M 157 Long. Heather K 45. 264 Long. Jacqueline 176 Long. Jeanne 125 Long. Jeffrey L 217 Long. Keeley R. 217 Long. Lori A 132.217 Long. Scott J. 91.159 Longacre. Eric G. 113 Longacre. Glen 0 217 Longenbach. Stephen F. 217 Longenecker. JametR. 217 Longo,JoanneP 217 Looft. William A 92 Loose. Jonathan R 108.109 loote. Kenneth R. 108.109 Lord. Thoma W. 67 Loth. Robert J. 64.67 Loudon. John R. 135 Loukidit. Eilean N 217 Love. Perry F. 177 Lovin. Keith 164 Low Clan Treih 104 Lowry. Glenn R 177 Lucia. Donna M. 131 Luckenbaugh. David M 136 Luek-Keen. Suten P 131.177 Luft. Bob 67 Lugar. Sam 4. 46 Lunny, Thomat E. 67 luoma. Cynthia A 129.217 Luth.SutanM 218 I utrretl. Cara A. 151 Lynch. Barbara A 129.218 Lynch. David E. 71.100 Lyon. Robert A 177 Lyont. Evelyn L. 177 Lyont. Scott T. 98.100 Lyter.RondaK. 131 l.ytlr. Taunt L 153.218 M Maby. Graham 15 Mackley. DenltrC. 159.218 MacMillan. Nancy 141 MacMurray. Gwyn J. 90.91 MacNamara. Paul M. 92 MacNeal. DougUt M 76. 98. 100 Madden. Tom 67 Madeira. Katherine 7. 10. 13. 34. 264 Madrigal Singer 137 Mahon, Anna Marla 264 Mahoney. Sheila M 264 Maine. John 177 Mallery. Anne L. 177 Maloney. Patricia A. 106. 107 Malot. Joan M 135 Mamat. Stamatiot S. 218 Mangle, Brad 67 Mann. Darrin K. 17. 18. 19. 20. 22. 23. 44. 45. 55. 72. 74. 75. 77. 87. 89. 90. 91. 94. 95. 96. 97. 98. 100. 101. 110. 111. 112. 113.115.119. 120. 121.122. 126.129.136.137.138.145.146. 149. 150. 159. 168.169.170.171.215.234. Mannion. Linda A. 133. 159. 218 Mannon. Bruce E. 98. 100 Marauder 10 Marauder Marching Unit 137. 138 March. Randy S. 218 Matchineltl. KathyA 121. 125. 264 MarcInko. Gltele E. 218 Marcum. Beverly A. 177 MardiGra 136.172 Margerkon. Amelia 218 Margerum. Allen E. 127 Marino. Donna M. 218 Marketing Club 124.126.129 Markoff. Marjorie A 178 Marple. Jr.. Daniel E. 37 Marriage 212 Marth. LorlS. 218 Marthall. Caroline C. 153 Marthall. Jame S. 218 Marthall. Kathryn D. 218 Marthall. Kathy S. 121.141 Marshall. Philip C 178 Martin. Diane C. 127 Martin. Joan L. 131.218 Martin. Linda J 120. 121. 150. 264 Martin. Michael 100 Martin. Robert M 218 Martz. Diane M 133.153 M'A'S'H 28 Mattaguoi.CharletD. 71.134 Mattaro. France A 218 Mattetti. Robert 218 Mattrolanni. Cheryl A. 159 Matalavage. Emma A 161 Matchett. Curtlt A. 122 Mathematic Club 129.208 Matsushima. Koichl 159 Mattern. William A 125.218 Matter . Todd A 218 Marulit. Robert S. 178 Maurer. Dawn M 218 Maurer. Robin D 218 Maurey. Jame E. 178 Mauridet. Devpina 44 Maaimuck. Wendy 111 May. PamrlaS. 218 May. SutanE. 218 Mayertky. Tom 67 May . Kalai L. 218 McAndrew. Mary R 77 McCarthy. Donna M 219 McCarthy. Jr.. Thomat 100. 124. 219 McCarthy. Nancy J. 219 McCarthy . Trudy M 219 McCatkey. Curtit R 219 McCautiln. Melany S. 219 McClain. Jim 157 McClurken. Robin 79.219 McChrtky. Jane 219 McConnell. Kevin 240. 241 McCormick. Michele A 127. 147.219 McCoy. Carla L. 137 McCracken. Detuiit W 178 McDaniel. UtaD. 219 McElhenny. Troy C. 100.219 McElroyR Jay 128.219 McFadden. Mike 147 McFarland. Lot A 121.138.264 McGaughey. Ginney 118 McGeehan. Catherine M. 157 McGly-nn. Sharon M 131.220 McGoughey. Glnnv 119.121 McGovern. John P 129 McGuire. Karen 154 McGuire. R Anthony 220 McHugh. Keith 67 Mcllmoyle. Gary D. 113 Mrltwainr. DouglatB. 100. 102. 137 McKenzie. Robert M 119 McKintey. Lori L. I SI Me Laine. Jennifer L. 131 McLaughlin, Christine 50 McLaughlin. F. E. Dr. 67 McLaughlin. Jeffrey C. 157 McLaughlin. W'endle 178 McManut. Karen E. 220 McMullen, Jame 159 McNamara. Patricia E. 159 McNeill. Kelly L. 79 McNlfl. Kathrme M 161 Me Niff. William 220 McPoyle. Maureen E. 147 McQueney.CarolA 127 Meade. Deborah I 151.220 Meak. Thomat K 71.100.153 Mrate. Elaine A. 220 Medal 172 Meet The Pretiden! 133 Meily. Richard 178 Mengle. Jame E. 112.113 Mengle. Judy A. 220 Mengle. Paul R. 111.112 Mrnna. Joteph C. 109 Men' Basketball 82 Men' Choir 136 Men' LaCrotee Club 92 Men’sTennl 108 Men' Track and Field 98 Menziet. Gail A. 220 Meredith. Sutan R 220 Merkel. Jane A. 91.220 Mrtrantl. Stephan T. 153 Metmer. Dean 133 Metzger. Ruth L. 220 Met ger. William 128 Meyer . John J. 133 Mey . John W 84.85.129.220.262 Mkhener. Elizabeth 221 Miller. Barney 61 Miller. Daniel T. 11.14.61.70.90.92. 105. 111. 121.144.151.152.155.160. 161.186.187.264 Miller. Elizabeth N 4. 100 Miller. Jody D 64.67.100 Millet. Karen J 125 Miller. Kenneth G. 178 Miller. Ralph W. 179 Miller. Raymond C 157 Miller. Richard (Superintendent) 67 Miller. Sharon A 22.221 Miller. Skip 113 Miller. Sutan K. 1.3.6.14.42.43.46. 47. 116. 117. 121. 122. 125. 137. 140, 159.170. 174.176.177.180. 181.182. 183.188. 202. 204. 205. 207. 221.226. 227. 232. 262. 264 Miller. Thoma J. 129 Miller. Tony 132 Miller. Virginia A 221 Mlllertvllle Jaycee Jayceette 44 Mile . Lynne 147 Milligan. Charlene A 3.22.264 Mill . David H 125. 127. 151. 153. 159. 221 Mill . Geraldine M 131.221 Milton. Carl J. 179 Mindeck. Jacqueline M 125 Mlngora. Marie A. 161 Mingota. Rote A 80.131 Mink. David M 67 Mlrabella. Maty P. 221 Miron. David 141 Miron. Jane 141 Mizlumtki. Conrad 179 Moench. LltaA 128 Mohl. Joyce A 222 Moltey. Scott J. 85 Mono . Yvonne C. 221 Moody. Harry D 153.159 Mooney. Brenda L. 221 Moore. David 141 Moore. Mariha A 94 Moore. Raymond A, 221 Moore. RkhardC. 76 Moore. Suzanne M 153 Moo eLodge 156 Moran. Mark E 113 Morgan. Carol I 221 Moritz. Gary G. 64. 67. 112. 113. 157. 221 Morris. Edward P. 221 Morrit. Janet M. 129.222 Morrison. Sean P 71 Morton. Terri L. 120. 121. 124. 206. 219. 264 Motchltta. Carmen 122, 264 Mother. Patricia A 131.222 Motter. Karen J. 35 Mowbray, Henry D. 67 Mowrer. Barbara I 91.222 Mowrer. David A 67 Mowry. Gregory A 159.223 Mosey. Andrew R 100 Moyer. Bradley D. 125 Moyer. Karl E 179 Moyer. Kay L. 222 Moyer. Marianne 159. 223 Moyer. Paula A 223 Moyer. Rebecca A 12.24.59.121.264 Moyer. William W 179 Mu Alpha Kappa 144.157 Muench. Charles E. 132.179 Mull in. Raymond C. 179. 182 Mukey. Colleen M 223 Mummau. Arten W. 84. 85 Munchel. Kathryn L 90.91 Murln, Gina A 223 Murphy. JeanMatle 147 Murphy. Sharon M 222 Murphy. William B 223 Murray. Janet 107 Morrow. Shari 1 144. 153. 223 Muscular Dystrophy-Association 44 Mu»lc Maker 136 Mutter. Loci J. 127.147.223 Mutchler. Mkhelle R 153 Myer. David L. 179 Myet. John P 127 Myer . Carol J. 136.180 Myet . Craig 59.60. 264 Myer . Daniel P. 157 Myer . Janet L 127.223 Myer . Joyce A 223 Myer . Julie I 141.147 Myer . Lori R. 129.223 Myer . MaryAnnT. 223 Myer . Stephen J. 31 Myrbach. Kenneth J. 52. 54. 74. 99. 100. 101. 140.264 N Nafzinger. Donna L 125. 147. 223 Name . Don 34 N el ton. Norman M. 153.223 Nelson. Robert A 180 Neral. Janet A. 141.223 Netpoli. Ann C. 223 Nett. Erica H. 129 New Music Ensemble 136 Newell. Uta C. 223 Newman Club 44 Newman. Darlene R 86. 89. 92. 108. 110. 111.238 Newman. Joel B. 84.85 Newton, Jeffrey N 161 Ngo.HaLe 223 Nguyen. KhoaV. 135 Nguyen. Tuyet Mai Thl 223 Nke. Robert L. 129 NkhoU. Janke L 222 Nkhok. Paul H. 172.180.222 Nkodemu . Deborah A 153 Noel. Thomat F. 223 Nolan. Barbara A. 223 Non-tradltlonal Student 30 Noon. Regina L. 159 North. Jennifer S 89 0 Oberholtzer. Brian K 76.98. 100 Oberholtzer. LitaJ 151. 161 Obrien. Patrke 223 Occupational Safety and Hrallh Act 182. 183 O'Connor. Joteph E. 151 O'Connor. Margaret A 121.133 Occupational Safety and Health Management 182 O'Donnell. John F. 180 O’Donnell. Maureen R 159. 223 O'Hara. Mane T 224 Ojl.ll 71 Oklno. Sandra J 111 Oletki. Beth A 148 Oliver. Terete D 125.264 Omega P.l Phi 157 Omega Theta Sigma 144,157 Omlcron Gamma Omega 46. 49. 68. 143. 144. 154. 156. 157. 158. 258 100 Mile Club 92 151 Club 156 O'Heal. Jill A. 224 O'Hell. Timothy W 67 O'Neill. Todd W 224 Opening 2 Oplinger. Lita A 127. 129. 224 Oppenheimer. Fred E. 180 Ormtby. MaryAnne 79.224 Orndorff. Joteph D 224 Orner. Wendy I 136 Orourke. Kathleen C. 224 On. Sutan M, 129.224 Osborne. John B. 180 Osborne. Sutan G. 154 O’Shea. Joy 10. 140 Otman. Hattan II 180 Oswald. Ilalllr S. 72 On. John J. 153.159.224 Oninger. Edward D 180 Outing Club 141 Owens. Edward C. 135 Owen . Gary R. 75.76.77 Oxenford. Jill M 222.224 P Pacini, Joteph A 67 Pack. Anthony J. 67.92 Pagety, Lita 131.224 Paige. Joteph 153 Paine. Charles M 224 Paine. Richard D. 84.85 Paire. Warren 100 Pan a.IindaM 159 Papariello. Damian T. 153. 225 Papiernik. Henry J. 225 Paratkevat. Jeannine F.. 225 Parent's Day 72 Park City- 32 Parker. Claude W. 157 Parker. Michele J. 6.151 Park . James C. 181 Parsons. Rebecca A. 225 Index 255Pasko. Joseph S 225 Ptuoilin. Enlyn 12 Paitrn, Amy I. 129.225 Paul. David W. 225 Pallon, Charles 118. 174 Patton. John K 67.159 Paules. Chris 147 Paulson. Pamela J 147 Pfitimnn, William A. 164. 181 Pearce, Paler H (seeCrafion, Paul A,) ('■■Aw. I lainr K 181 Peifer. Anne I 98 Peifri. Barbara J. 225 Peiqhtel. Thomas W 64. 121. 145. 264 Prnnino, H 71 Pennock. Shelly A 153 Perch. Elaine V. 76 Petkin . Jayne M 225 Perry. Barbara M 225 Pesarchlk. Michael A 80 Paler , Pamala Kaye 225 Peters, Sandra 78. 79 Pelllcoffer, Carl I 96 Peyton. Jr . Robert 147 Pfluni. Anlla 126 Pfltnn. John E. 181.205 Phalen, Kathleen F 226. 229 Phelan. Charles J. 129.153 Phelan. Joseph C. 226 Phillips. Maria 1 226 Phi l-ambda Sigma 144.159 Phi lambda Theta 144 Philosophy Club 124 Phi Sigma PI 17.44.144.149.150 Physics Club 124 Pitchier. Pamela R 129 Pichon. Rodman M, 64.67 Plckell, LI wood M 113 Pickering. Sandra L 107. IS3.159 Pickett. Jr.. Bernard J. 226 Pierce. David W 85 Pierce. Jean 111 Pinna taro. Virginia A. 226 Pinkos. KuthAnn M 127.226 Plnney. Johnna I 2. 12. 24. 27. 32. 35. 36. 37.78. 79. III. 264 Plank. Edward D 181 Platek. laurel A 226 Playlul Diversions 140 Plunkett, l oulse I- 90.91 Podolln. Mantel R 147.226 Poe. Eric J. 71 Polanskey. Steven K 58. 100. 121.220. 241 Political Science Organization 124 PoIBck. William M 129 Poltonavaqe, Michael J. 127.129 Ponlrrlla. Barbara A 159,226 Poretnba. John 141 Potash. Chris J 118 Pourarsalan, Mahmoud 226 Powell. Christine J 226 Powell. Jerome 83 Powell. Timothy F 17 Power. Inc. 159 Powerlifting Club 92 Powers. Robert M. 125.226 Powes. Wesley J 227 Powl. Thomas R 55 Prescott. Stese L. 11.71 Pressley. Neal 236 Preston. TerriAnn 125. 186. 264 Price. Chiton W. 181 Prtgmore. Nancy R 227 Priority 188 Pritchard. Claire L 227 Psychology Club 124.131 Pugh. Kimberly J 227 Pugllese. Deborah M 227 Q Quanny. Michael 161 Quinn. Kathleen A 107 Quinn. MrtrkS. 159 Quinn. Shea 4 R ROTC 122 Haber, Jeffrey I. 64 Raborn. David 133 Radinovsky. Dean 128 Radlnossky. Sydney 128. 129. 141. 181 Raess. Robert M 227 Kaffleld. Harney T 181 Ragou eous. Leonard 182 Ralph A Fred 3.32 Hamer. Joy L. 135 Randall. Andre 151.157 Randall. DlanS. 111.227 Randall. Nancy I. 12.227 Randolph, Clarence J. 182 Rank. Kendra 1. 147.227 Ramford. Jr.. Edwin W 129 Kapino. Gvorglne M. 227 Rapp. Judy S. 227 Rasmussen, Margaret I 121. 125, 264 Rater. Jell 67 Ratslafl. Willis 182 Rover. Elizabeth J. 92.94.95 Raver. Glenn T 153 Ray. Toria 151 Real Athletes 210 Heagan, Ronald 56. 57 Retkert. Peter A. 100,102 Reda, Lisa A 136 Redding. Karen M 228 Reece. Laura F 26. 32. 43. 121.264 Reed. Butt A 228 Reed. Bruce D. 228 Reed. Ross C. 76.100.228 Reeder. Geneva N 125. 147. 228 Reichardt, Paul R. 161 Reichert. Jr . Ralph R 122.228 Reid. Charles S 228 Reilsnyder. David A. 129. 228 Relqhard. Gary W 43. 132. I M2 240. 258 Relher. David M. 228 Reilly. Steven F 71 Heim. Kimberly A. 228 Reinhard. Jane L. 182 Religion A l ife 134 Renahan. Anne M 228 Reppeit. George M 148 Requirements 174 Resch. Jr.. JohnC. 228 Resident Student Association 133 Respect Life Committee 135 Kessler, Brian G. 228 Kessler. Nelson B 228 Reslrepo. Gabriel 92 Richard, D Alan 96.228 Riedel. Judy A 131.228 Riedel. Teresa M 91 Rtelsnyder. David 80 Rlehl. Joseph M 148 Rlelly. Maureen 107 Ktlev. Anne F. 72.77.90.91.94.107. 121. 151. 153.159. 264 Kineer, l.uann 228 R.shell. Michael D 92 Kisser. Irene K 182 Robbins. Pamela M 159 Roberts. Cynthia M 228 Roberts. Kelly D 78. 79. 111. 161 Robinson. James H 92 Robinson, Karen B 228 Robinson. Karen I 127,129 Robinson, Michael P 67 Robinson. Robert E. 228 Rockloberfrsl 154. 157. 158 Roddy Science Building 168.169 Rodgers. John P 92 Rodgers. Siesen S. 153 Rohland. Su anne F. 228 Rohrbach. Glen D 228 Rohrbaugb. John H 228 Kollman. Teresa A 228 Romanowski. Joseph C. 112.113 Romlg. Cheryl I 230.259 Roof. Eric R 153 Rose. Robin D 230 Rosenberry. Donna M 63. 76.96. 264 Ross. James J. 230 Ross. J. Kevin 118.194.264 Ross. Lisa A 230 Ross. Lynelle M 230 Ross. Paul W 182 Ross. Robert S. 182 Rosser. Randall S. 146. 157, 230 Kolay. Stephen A 67 ROTC 122.123.208 Rolh. Mary F. 230 Kollmann. Irene 230 Rousseau, Joseph 1 56. 183 Roy. Jeanne A 129.230 Roye. Crystle M 157 Rozman. Frank E. 183 Rudy, Mary Ann 127 Rudy. Troy I 67 Ruffing. Loretta A. 230 Rugby 92 Runk. Robert M. 159 Runkle. Floyd E. 4. 29. 31. 38. 40. 41. 47.48. 49. 55.156. 159. 191.201.208. 224. 225. 260. 264 Rupert, Carolyn A. 147 Kusenko. Batbara A. 230 Russ. Karen J 230 Russell, Kirhard D. 231 Russo. Janice M. 231 Kuszak, Adele S 90.91.183 Rulherfotd. Pamela A 101 Kutkow'skl. James V. 65. 67. 102. 104 s Sagan. Ellen K. 131 Saltier. Thomas 161.231 Samil, Alt 1.74.264 Samsel. Theresa 148 Sanchez. Adrian R 67 Sanders, Tony 159 Snngrey. Cynthia E 22. 133 Santoro. Call K 159 Santucd. Lisa M 72.231 Sanluccl. Karen 147.259 Saplenza, Anita M 231 Sarabok. Virginia A 131 Sargent. Joseph A. 231 Satterfield. Lllen M 89.231 Saudet. David M 86 Saunders, Albert A. 147 Saxophone Quartet 136 Sayre. Robert 134. 135 Scandal 38 Scarborough. Kathryn M. 72.73.231 Scatmilis, Mark J 64. 67. 231 Schaelfer, Nancy I 131 Schallet. Lori A 231 Schnnnnuer. Karen I 231 Scharff. Leah 121.125.144.161.264 Scharnbergrr, Charles K 183 Schegel. Ellen 86 Scheid. Andrew T 121 Scheltema. Christina I 121 Schepptnan. I.elgh Ann 91 Schlmpf, Susan J. 183 Schlltler. Mark A 71 Schlager. Karen L 231 Schlegel. Debra 107 Schlegel. Ellen 87.88.89 Schlegel. John 67 Schlitte. I isa D 121. 133.231 Schmid. Batbara A 264 Schmidt. George II 64. 67. 231 Schmldikr. Carl O 183 Schobel. Jeffrey R 231 Schoenleld. Lee Ann 231 Schoenly. David L 231 Schorr. Lisa M 79.231 Scholia. L William 183 Schow. lisa 79 Schreck. Charles R 231 Schteiber, l.lnda M. 135 Schuemer. Linda A 127. 129. 231 Schultz. Gtegory 100 Schultz. Jennifer I 129.231 Schulz. Lois A 129. 159. 231 Schumacher. Karl 56 Schuster, RosAnne 161 Schwartz, Timothy L. 231 Schwarzman. John S. 71 Scott. Tony 63.64.231 Scott, Tyrone 157 Secrest. Alan G 232 Selbel. Susan L 10. 18. 23. 28. 30. 34. 43. 45. 46. 49. 50. 53. 54. 56. 57. 58. 60.61. 121. 126. 205. 264 Selp. James E. 232 Selhetmer. Scott W. 103.121.264 Sell. Cheryl A 79.127 Sellers. Gray 168.184 Sellers. Mark A 144 Sengstack. Barbara A. 232 Senior Life 190 Sensentg. Judith F.. 147.207.232 Seponski. Michael D. 76. 100 Serlanni. Vincent P. 129 Setle. Martsa A 135 Settle. Brenda D 129 Seuss. Bill 161 Shaak. Robert 183 Shaner. Donald H 232 Shank. I.autle A. 125.232 Shannon. David W 74. 76. 100 Sharer. Donna L 119. 135. 232 Sharks. The 46.154.159 Sharnberger. Charles 128 Sharpless. Denis I 232 Shea, Susan M 232 Shraffer. Beth A. 232 Shraffer. Mary P. A 184 Sheater. Johanna L 80. 159 Shearer. Robert 151 Sheckler. Kimberly A. 80 Sheely.Jodv 117.264 Sheenan. Joseph P 125 Shelley. Leo 18-1 Shenk. Clayton B. 159 Shenk. Kevin I 232 Shenk, William M 232 Shepherd. Jan M. 184 Sheridan. James J 184 Shetlet. John H. 233 Shoemakvt, Christine M 131 Shope. Wells 262 Shorkey. Calhetlne H 95 Shorkey. Mary C. 77. 98 Shorts. Krnnelh E. 150 Showcase'83 136.188 Showers. H Byron 184 Shuman, Jim 131 Shupp. Kathl J 233 Shutllesworth. Steven 151 Slddall. Kelly L 127.233 Sldelntck. Mark A. 144. 159. 233 Sleg. Coleen M 79. 89 Sigma Phi Della 144. 153. 159 Sigma Phi Omega 144. 152. 161 Sigma PI 144.161 Sigma Tau Gamma 144.151,161 Stlsdorf. Julia A 233 Slmbeck. Jeffrey A 44.159 Simmons, Darryl E. 153. 159 Simone. Marla M 233 Simpson. Susan E 233 Simpson. Tina B 94.95 Slncavagr. Karen S. 147 Singer. Janice 1. 121 Stnson. Anna M 157,233 Skelly. William H. 184 Skitter. Mans G. 184 Slade. Roy 159 Slebodnlck. David W 233 Sleesman. Nancy 1 153.233 Slenn. Lisa A 91.233 Slezosky. John E. 67 Slotter. Carol 184 Smart. Bud 100. 102 Smart. Dalton E. 184 Smedley. Joyce 185 Smeltz. Bruce B 233 Smelt er. Suzanne R 127. 131.134 Smith. Andrew T 136 Smith. Barry 84.85 Smith. Carol A. 233 Smith. Carrie M 153 Smith. Charlene A 37 Smith, Cynthia 153 Smith. David J. 164.185 Smith. James J. 234 Smith. Jennifer W. 141.199 Smith. Jill 1 234 Smith, Kimberly A. 234 Smith. Mary J 157 Smith, Michael S. 121 Smith, Robert J 85 Smith. Steven B 159.234.264 Smith. Stuart P 234 Smith. Troy R 64,67 Smith. V. 71 Smoot. Brian G. 83 Stnuller. Mark 144 SNAPPER 120. 121. 134. 136. 148. 165. 166. 200. 208 Snook. Timothy A. 92.161.235 Snow 26 Snow. Jeffrey E 129.235 Snyder. Carol A. 147.235 Snyder, laura J. 90.91.92 Snyder. Lisa A. 129.235 Snyder. Mark R. 71 Snyder. Ted B 108.109 Soares, Emanuel F 70. 71 Soccer 70 Social Work Department 186 Social Wotk Organization 124.131 Softball 107 Southward. Bill 83 Soutos. Basil A. 160 Spald. Scott A 83 Spampinato. Michele IS9. 235 Spanish Club 124.131 Spatkrnbaugh. Lori D. 235 Spayd. Carole S. 235 Spear. Katherine G. 235 Spellotes. Michael A 76 Spence. Brenda 50 Spence. Elizabeth L 126. 127 Spielberg. Strvrn 60 Spofford. Deborah f 235 Sponaugle. Donna K. 151.161 Spring Carnival 43.121.136 256 lndexSpring Fling 46. 155. 159. 160 Sprout. Tamra I ynne 264 Staab. Ann M. 131.235 Stacy. Barbara J. 131 Stisn. Jamn 185 Stahl. Donna E 235 Stallworth. Eric C 235 Stanton. John 174 Starr. Mary A 235 Slalhl . Faith F 121.216.264 Staub. Timothy P. 67 Stauffer. Jamie 95 Stec.MaryT 235 Steer. JoAnnc M. 125.153 Steffie. Stephen S 235 Stehmon. Genevlve 14 Stehman. Phillip G. 121 Steinmetr. J. Richard 185 Stenn. Liya 90 Stepanian. John E. 235 Stetler. Craig D 68.235 Steudel. Erik E 75.76.98.100 Steven . Evelyn 185 Steven . JoAnnr L 128,141 Stimelv, Scotl A. 235 Stine. George F. 185 Srinvon. Dennt P 92 Stoeffler. Mary K 43.235.264 Stollenwerk. Donald 78 StoltHu . Edwin J 235 Stolt fu . Gary A 235 Stoltrfu . Lena A. 145 Stoncbetg. Jack E. 67 Stonefelt. Cheryl A 159 Stoner. Andrew J. 108.109 Stonewall. Kick 13.64.67 Sloudt. Laurie P 235 Straka. Christopher A 136 Slrangrway. Mark 75. 76. 235 Strausbaugh. SuianE 235 String En emble 136 Strou . Eric K 100 Strubhar. Susan M 127.147.153.236 Student Life 8 Student Memorial Center 24. 32 Student Senate 132 Student Teaching 204 Stump. Tammy S. 91 Suchy. I lya Ann C 144.161 Sudok. Steven B 68. 65. 66. 67. 236 Sudock. Kell Ann 80.236 Sugar Bowl. The 32 Sullivan. Colleen A. 72 Summer School 20 Sunday, Deborah 147 Surma. Suvan 131.147.236 Suvan. Janlnr M 80 Sutcliffe. Michael J. 70.71 Svcnvon. Kevin 67 Swan , the (Fred and Ralph) 3. 32 Sweigard. l.ynnette E. 147.236 Sweigart. Kent O 67 Swlder. Renee M 159 Swim Team 90 Swope. Jerry 84,85 Sykev. Ronald I 121. 185. 192. 199. 203. 229.236. 264 Symond . Gordon 174 Symphonic Baud 136 S a)na. Su anne I 80 T To.KicnT. 236 Tnbb. Mindy D. 236 Takouvhlan, Daniel C 92 Talley. Paul 185 Tangyuk. Nancy N 77. 98 Tannehlll. John FI 186 Ta»vla. Margaret R 186 Tate. Eric A 128 Taylor. Clark E 186 Taylor. Scott D 236 Teljaro, Doug 151 Temple. Judy E. 131 Templln. Joveph J. 5. 144. 151. 157 Tenca, Greg 148.153 Tennl 72 Texa. 128 Theobold. Julie 18 Thomav. John 153 Thoma . Stej hen P 75. 76 Thompvon. IJnda L 127. 133. 153 Thomvon. Edward A 92.151.186 Thornburgh. Dick (Gov.) 56. 258 Tokarcik. Stephen P. 236 TOUCHSTONE 116.117.121 Tracy. Tom 92 Tracy. Valerie 141 Traviv. Lane E. 236 Treavter. Wendy I 236 Treavure. Blair E. 184.186 Trerco. Diane 157 Trtbll. Donald K 186 Trimble. Robert G. 70.71 Troback. Karen I 188. 189. 222. 236. 264 Trout. Jr.. George M 104. 105 Trout. Lori A 236 Trout. Marjorie A 92.186 Troutman. Chriytopher 67 Trovato. Jeanne J, 159 Truvtk. Laura L. 33 Try-buy. SharonB. 104 Tvhudv. Deborah A. 131 Tuleya, Edward 186 Tuoane. Thuvo R 71 Turato. MaryAnn 80 Turner. Bridgrt 136 Turner. Patrick J 92. 157. 236 Turn . Terri L 86.87. 89. 107 TV Guide Magaelne 44 Tylenol 59 Tyler. Michael J. 236 u Uccynskl. Lori L 80 Uffelman. Lot E 236 Ultncy. Regina 237 Umbrell. Edward R 100 Umlauf. Mark A. 151 United Campu Mlnlttry 134,135 Upgrading Urban Education 131 Uyuvage. Le lle K. 91.129 Uu.DeidreE 79 V Valanla. Michael T 67 Valdrvio. Richard M 80 Vanarta. Liya S. 237 Vanderbilt. Mar|orie 121 Vanginhoven, Joyce 98.100 Van Gordon. Charley I. 187 Van Note. Lori R. 78. 79. 92. 107. 127. 237 VanPatter. Laurie K. 237 Vaylle. Robert 76.237 Vath. Judy I 80.81 Vaughn. Diane L. 90.91 Venn, Cynthia 187 Verspiille. Thoma G. 80. 237 Vigna, Anthony B. 153 Village. The 32 Vlnceny. Simone J. 187 Virga. Gina M 80 Vitale. Donald M 187 Voigtvbergvr, Jamey D 7 Volt. Carol L. 131 Volleyball Marathon 44 Volopa . Jim 70.71 Vukayln. MarlAnne D. 237 Vukayin. Myrrh 131 Vulopa . Janie P. 237 w Wagner. Donald L 238 Wagner. Judy M 238 Waqner. Scott A. 76,100 Wagoner. Wendi M 159 Wahl. Kathleen C. 264 Wahfert. John G 187 Waite. Robert W. 238 Walk. Lucinda M 121.260 Walker. Anthony T 100 Walker. LlvaE. 129.147.238 Wally. Maureen C. 135.238 Walvh. Glen T. 71 Walter . Greg A 76 Walter . Janie I 83 Waltman. Barbara 108.111,187 Wallman. Jamev M 141 Waltman. Kenneth 1 129 Walton. Barry Allen 84.85.262.264 Ward. F. Daniel 182 Ward. Stephen D. 92 Warfel. Michael G. 159 Warfield. Suyan J 88.125 Warner. Kevin 151. 153. 159 Warrick. Deanna C. 79 Warriner. Deanne F. 80. 238 Warvhaw ky. Lawrence 95. 100. 187 Wary. Gregory S. 238 Wathabauqh. Robin E. 147. 238 Wavileu-yfci. Mark V 26 Walerpolo Club 92 Water . Patricia A 238 Watvon. David E. 76 Weaver. Amy A. 140.264 Weaver. Joel P 112. 113 Weber. Nance L 238 Weed. Scott H. 154.157 Welchel. Nancy J. 238 Weinberger. Gerald 124 Welnhold. Michael C. 157 Weinhold. S. Allayne 121.239 Welrman. William S. 133 Wel y. Dawn 128 Wel y. Deborah J. 135 Wcivv. GeraldS. 168.188 Welch. Cindy L Houck 239 Welden. Bonnie S 135 Wene. Trade 1 9. 10. 12. 15. 17. 24. 25. 31.36. 45. 52. 53. 55.61.110. 119. 121. 133.135.139. 140.145. 146. 147. 152. 154.155.156.157.158. 160.163. 260. 264 Wenger. Jr .Edward C 239 Wenntck. David B 239 Wenrlch. Ronald W. 239 Wentel. Deborah L 144. 159 Wentworih, Lance E 68 Werdeboch. LouH M 133.239 Werner, Su an D. 239 Weyterhauvcn, Lothar 127. 129 Weytmoreland. Brian 64, 67 Wrvlmorciand. Jr., Jame 64.67.96 Wherley. Lorraine E. 239 Whtyler. Kendra L. 159.239 White. Howard J 161.239 White. Jame W 188 White. Kambra L 239 White. Keith 77. 98 White. Nancy A 121 White. Rebecca J 127. 129. 239 White. William A. 85 Whitehead. Barbara D 188 Whiteylde. Terri L. 72 Why-lock. Grant P 151 Wlble. Steven P. 126 Wickenheiver. Steven M. 157 Wicker . 10. 12. 144. 154. 160 Wlegand. Elliabeth A 131.148 Wighaman. Paul M 188 Wlke.RlraM 159 Wilbank . Aaron F. 131 Wilhelm. Heather H 32 Wilkin . Dana I. 153 Wilkinson. Catherine E- 129.240 Wilkinson. Edith E. 240 Will. KichardS. 188 William . Abagail I. 129 William . Allen C. 113 William . Anthony ( ee Crnflou. Paul A.) William . Mel|y aK. 131 William . SuvanJ. 153 Wllvon. Deborah I 77 Wilson. Denver H. 100 Wllvon. Wayne M 92 Will. Belyy A 240 Wlllytiire. Lori K. 79 Winter Guard 139 Winter. JohnF 188 Winter . Kerry J. 125.240 Wlnward. Carol L 94. 95. 240 Wive. Don 141 WW. Gene H 188 Wive. Gordon R 188 Wive. Janice L. 239 Wive. Robert K 239 Wivmer. Robert K 188 Wisniewski. Leo Z 80. 240 Witchey. Bonny K. 240 Witmer. Kenneth C 240 WIXQ 118. 121. 148. 150 Wolf. Charley T. 189 Wolfe. T Jolene 22.30.264 Wolowmk. Alana L 22.36.111.131 W'olyki. Annette M 240 Women' Athletic A««oclation 188 Women' Ba«ketball 86 Women' Cross Country 77 Women' Power Volleyball Club 92 Women's Track 98 W'onnie. Miriam 133 Wood. MaryAnn 76.77.151 Woodring. Jeffry T. 85 Woodward. Debbie 153. 159 Woolley. A S. 71 Wooley. Bud 70 Worley. Alice C 240 Worman. Scott R. 61.67 Wrestling 84 Wright. Ralph L 189 Wright. William 189 Wrigley. Blanche B. 7 Wummer. Lawrence J. 240 W'uymer. Sherri 135 Wynn. Philip D 170.189 V Yashur. Georgiann A. 127,129 Yale . Nancy L 240 Yeager. Sandra A 189 Yearviev. Robyn 8 107 Yednock II. Richard A 28. 230. 240. 264 Yee. Edward J. 100 Yelagote . George J 189 Yetrer. Donald G. 240 Ylngllng, Jame R. 67 Ylngst. Cynthia R 153 Yoder. Frederick R 113 Yoder. Karen B 241 Yoder. NedraJ 147 Young. Forrest H 128 Young. Susan M 127.147.241 Your Mama 124 Youyitly. Jame M 241 Yowler, Lori 1. 241 Yowler, Shauna I 50 Yunginger. Michael E 71 Yurkiewici. Denise M. 148 YMCA 50 z Zaccarelll. Dominic F. 67 Zaharla . Vicki II. 14. 16. 121. 144. 148. 222.259.264 Zancu. Liliana 189 Zenrfoy . Deborah A 241 Z Wey. Carol L. 147.241 Zeitel. Kristine C 120.140 Zelanko. Eric A 171 Zellers. Connie J. 147.241 Zerhy, J Richard 189 Zero. James F. 67 Zero. Joseph T 67 Zeswttr. MnikH. 220.241 Zlegelmeier. J. Peter 151 Ziegenluvs, Donna M 241 Zimmerman, Jeffrey R. 241 Zimmermann. Curtl J 125 Zink.CorlL. 241 Zlnn.KnrlW. 154.157.241.264 Zogralakl . PaulC. 17 Zook, larryj. 215.241 Zweirig, C ry-vtal L- 147 Index 257Transitions and Changes It had been, for the most part, a successful year The students had experienced many more changes than they had bargained for. Returning in the fall, students found that there were many renovations taking place. Roddy Science Center was torn to shreads as workmen installed a much needed ventilation system. Later, the need for an elevator prompted more construction which centered around the front door. Along with the reconstruction that went on in Roddy. the office houses along George Street received facelifts as the exteriors were repainted and ramps were put in. And as the students left in the spring it was rumored that several departments would be moved to other buildings in the following year. With the concrete physical changes, there were many other exciting transformations taking place. Just two weeks after his reelection Governor Dick Thornburgh revealed that he had signed a bill that made MSC and her sister colleges all universities. The bill created a new' state university system and freed Pennsylvania’s 13 state-owned colleges and one university from control by the Department of Education, saving the institutions approximately two million dollars. The bill also created a new name for the college: MSC became Millersville University of Pennsylvania of the State System of Higher Education, effective July 1, 1983. Students were also surprised to find the traditional Spring Fling w'as split into two weekends. The College Union Board secured a carnival for. the weekend of April 22 and a concert, normally held on the Friday night of the same weekend, was pushed back a week. The Seventh Annual Spring Fling Picnic was sponsored by two fraternities instead of one. The defunct 258 High LifeWhm the baseball season opened the weather W » %till chilly. Nevertheless .«few diehard fane were In attendance at the beginning games. For more on BASEBALL see page 112 - Fhofo by Abby Dochet Camping out In Gordlnter Hall Is a twice yearly awl for ihiw upprldassmcn jerking campus homing. Many students had lo lie down in line In catch much needed sleep For more on WAITING see page 22 —Photo by Vicki Zaharia At December graduation, held in I’ucillo Gymnasium, Karen Santucci and Cheryl Komig listen to the speaker. Saul Mendlovftr from the Instliule for World Order. Graduation was held three times a year For more on GRADUATION sec page 222 —Photo by Vicki Zahano . Denise Dunn practices Cardiopulmonary resusllation on a child-sire dummy in Hpo 170. health education. This year health classes became specialized in sub)ect matter, specifying what would be covered In pre-registration materials. For more on REQUIREMENTS see page 174.—Photo by Mcrln Studio», Inc.Junior block is an important port ol senior elementary education major John Knier’s preparation Tor student teaching. Block was constructed of five concentrated classes and a field experience to gradually expose the student to the profession. For more on STUDENT TEACHING see page 204 -Photo by Mrrin Studios. Inc. 260 High Life During the Winter, an aerial view of the campus from the roof of Ganser library shows the desolate scenery. Many of the college office houses on George Street were renovated and had their exteriors refurbished For more on RENOVATIONS see page 168.—Photo by Floyd N unkle Halloween is celebrated by the costumed Lucinda Walk, who has no problem keeping the beer flow ing at the Wickers house. Walk became one of Wickers’ little sisters In ihe fall when they began the new group. For more on GREEK HIGHLIGHTS see page 146.—Photo by Trade WeneHigh Life 261 Delta Sigma Chi invited Omicron Gamma Omega to help throw the bash which was, this year, changed to include headline bands such as The Hooters Not only were there changes in fraternity functions but there were also changes on the sorority front. A new sorority. Kappa Lambda Chi. was created by the former members of Kappa Phi Epsilon. The new group of women swam to be the top money raiser in the American Cancer Society Swimathon Another change swept the college by surprise as Paul Arthur Crafton. who taught business and economics under the assumed identity of Dr. Peter H. Pearse, was arrested in McComsey Hall Crafton had also been discovered teaching at other schools including Shippensburg. Charges against him ranged from false swearing to theft by deception. Other professors took on Pearse’s class load and students had to make adjustments in mid-semester. And just as the year was coming to a close, the student body choose to pull out of the lobbying organization of the Pennsylvania state system, the High In the branches of the largest free on campus can be seen many Inscriptions carved by students over the years Hundreds of rushed students passed by this tree each day without even noticing It. For more on a DAY IN THE LIFF see page 32 —Photo by Mcrln Studios. Inc.High upon the balcony of hi Brookwood apartment. Well Shoppe grllh hl dinner. Many students disregarded Brookwood management rule about cooking out within thirty feet of the buildings For mote on APARTMENTS see page 226.—Photo by Susan Millet Avoiding the confusion caused by the roadies setting up for the concert, security stall member Mark lleffelflrtger sits contentedly on the stage. The college often hired students to help the regular security officers handl. rowdy concert crowds. For more on CONCERTS see page 38. —Photo by Merln Studios. Inc. In a tight spot, senior business administration major John Meys struggles to reverse his Temple University opponent. Meys won Ihe Outstanding Wrestler award at the Wrestling Belles' annual tournament. For more on WRESTLING see page 84 — Photo by Barry Walton . ll’ mil as easy ns It looks —in scuba doss even gelling out o( the pool with all the rrgulrcd gear on can be a problem Scuba diving fulfilled the swimming tcqulremeni that had to be met by each student In order to graduate. For more on REQUIREMENTS see page 174 — Photo by John Comely Commonwealth Association of Students (CAS) In a referendum on April 13-14 students withdrew their support and funds from the organization. CAS felt the referendum wasn’t binding and at the close of the year Dr. Gary Reighard was still checking on the legalities of the matter The year had passed and with it the students realized that nothing is permanent in the realm of higher education: but they had experienced the HIGH LIFE. Glenna L Houck High Life 263Acknowledgements Editor-in-Chief...................Glenna L. Houck Business Manager....................Steven Smith Managing Editor.......................Susan Miller Adviser.................... Dr. Ronald Sykes Key Staff Regina Hickman Kathy Marchlnetti, Floyd Runkle. Trade Wene Student Life Susan Selbcl-Edltor, Melissa Kalb. Becky Moyer Laura Reece. Barbara Schmidt Jolene Wolfe Athletic Life Victoria Graves-Editor. Tammy Fritz. Anne Riley Active Life Theresa Antes. Kelley Byrnes. Lauren Eckert. Anna Mane Mahon. Leah Scharff Greek Life Theresa Antes Kelley Byrnes. Lauren Eckert. Anna Mane Mahon. Leah Scharff Academic Life Cratg Curfman. Ternanne Preston Senior Life April Arnold. Barb Corrigan. Cindy Hess. Terese Oliver Photography Darrin Mann-Head Photographer Vicki Zahorios-Manager, Gary Eber-sole. Johnna Ptnney. Sales'Publicity Chnstopher Castro-,Manager, Dawn Asper. Leslie Grove. Laura Kuehn. Sheila Mahoney. Jody Sheeley. Copy Patti Khne-Edltor, Brian Beahan. Heather Long. Linda Martin Contributors Kirk Bauer. Sheila Becher. Betty Buhr. Mananne Carll. Greg Cauller. Karen Christine. Chs Collingwood, John Comely. Steven DiGuiseppe. Abby Dochet. Debbie Dutcher. Judy Feshko. Jason Fox. Lon Fries. Tammy Grove. Paul Jacobs. Stan Jones. Vince Knapp. Sandra Knaub. Donna Landis. Kate Madeira, Lois McFarland. Dan Miller. Tern Morton. Carmen Moschltta. Craig Myers. Ken Myrbach. Sue Osborne. Tom Peightel. Peggy Rasmussen. Donna Rosenberry, Kevin Ross. Alt Samli. Karl Schumacher. Scott Selheimer. Larry Staaby. Faith Stathis. Mary Stoeffler. Karen Troback. Kathy Wahl. Bany Walton. Amy Weaver. Richard Yed-nock. Shauna Yowler. Karl Zinn Typists Gretchen Aleman. Christine Burkholder. Charlene Milligan. Tammy Sprout This book could never be published without the help and guidance of Susan Heldt, Cooke Publishing Company representative Colophon The 1983 TOUCHSTONE is published by the students of Mil-lersville 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 431 on Blue Granite Navajo Fieldstone stock. The dividers use fine mezzotints printed in PMS 549 and black. The cover uses Slate Gray Lexotone flat foil stamped in red and silver mylar. The text of the book is set in Souvenir, using 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12 and 14 point sizes Headlines are set in 14 through 36 point Souvenir with Italic Text and headlines are set by the Compu-graphic Unified Composing System with Magnetic disc storage. The four-color pages are produced from four color prints using PMS 551 as a background The edition is smythe-sewn. rounded and backed with head-bands and footbands. The TOUCHSTONE is partially subsidized through the student activity fee as allocated by the Student Senate. Taking on Iasi tip of coffee. Tori Graves finishes a quick meal before going Co another lecture at the Society for Collegiate Journalists conference in Williamsburg. Virginia. This year the TOUCHSTONE had five members In attendance.—Photo by Glenna L. Houck At the Society tor Collegiate Journalists Banquet. Managing Editor Susan Miller makes suggestions while Glenna Houck scratches out a few last minute notes before they present the 1983 TOUCHSTONE awards. For more on COMMUNICATING see page 116.—Photo by Merin Studios. Inc. 264 Acknowledgments


Suggestions in the Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) collection:

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.