Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1984

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1984 volume:

J3ANSER LIBRARY MltLERSVILLE UNIVERSITY tPi TOlMi! Graduating senior, Kelly Byrnes takes a moment to chat with Fred. After four years of living on campus. Kelly realized soon she'd be moving back home. Time to say good-bye to Fred and leave the new "U". For more see Moving On page 84. • Photo by Floyd Runkle Turning Twenty One...................26 by Laura Reece The Final Step.......................64 by Jolene Wolfe Best of Both Worlds.................130 by Vicky Zaharias Feminine Touch......................154 by Sue Schreiner Before the Final Curtain Call.......176 by Robin Rosenfeld Sports at a Glance..................256 Edited by Victoria Graves NIVERSITY DEBT Moving back to strengthen her position. Kelly Sullivan returns the challenge. The Women's Tennis team finished second in the Pennsylvania State Athletic Championship, the best showing in seven years. For more on Tennis see page 200. Photo by Dan Miller ‘miMLd ©$ ©©K KJ'u’g Opening.................2 Student Life............6 Seniors................60 Academics.............110 Greeks................136 Organizations.........158 Athletics.............188 Index.................260 Closing...............269 The centerpiece of campus. Bicm-esderfer proudly stands in the spring sunshine. Inside the Executive Center, much activity took place. For more on The Blemes-derfer Girls sec page 124. - Photo by Floyd RunkleNIVERSITY DEB T Millersville University Millersville. Pennsylvania 17551 Volume 84 On the outside everything appeared to be the same. Viewing the exterior, an outsider would never guess that any changes had taken place. Yet everyone on the inside knew better. The small campus oi Millersville had undergone vast changes. She had transformed herself into a University. With that one transformation. many more followed. For more on The New "V" sec page 112.-Photo by Floyd Runkle i i ; ( i u The New U lFrom a small state college. Millersvillc joined with her thirteen sister schools to become a university. On July 1. 1983. Millersvillc moved on to a newer better "U." For more on The New ••U" see page 112.- Photo by Floyd Runkle 2 The New UUNIVERSITY DEB T In a year of political strife and economic depression. Mlllersvillc State College joined with her thirteen sister colleges to become a University. On July 1st. Governor Richard Thornburgh signed the bill which transformed the old state colleges into their new and present standing. Beyond the change in the state system from colleges to universities, the campus in Millersvllle underwent many other changes of its own. When the students returned in the fall, the college didn’t appear as it had when they left last spring. The bookstore and library both underwent a major facelift, as well as other buildings on campus. The students returned on August 29 to discover the fat person down the hall no longer was fat. and that their roommates had had haircuts or were making engagement plans. Both the school and the students underwent a lot of changes. The school changed from what was first a Normal School in 1855. to a new University in what almost seemed to be overnight. The students experienced changes in clothing styles, music and friends. Though the transformations took place over an extended period of time, the changes were made - In this school year, we all had the experiences of facing the world in a different light. We all were part of a "New ’U'”. As the school year got underway, the students could feel the differences from the very beginning. There was a special pride in being able to say that they were attending a University. When the student went home to visit, a well-meaning relative asked what school they were attending, the answer was no longer spoken under their breath. The students were proud of their new name and status in the state system of universities. The school experienced its highest enrollment to date: as 6.270 students arrived on campus for the first day of classes. The week of October 9 through the 15th. was dedicated to the celebration of the new University name. Though the week began with cold, wet weather, the Homecoming Day was one of sunshine and bright spirits. As well as experiencing numerous highs, the campus had its share of lows throughout the year. The football team did not do as well as hoped and we experienced the loss of a member of the senior class in October. The world outside of the campus was In the midst of much political turmoil. Terrorists bombed innocent persons in Beirut on October 23rd. and the nation experienced a new fear as more and more marines were being sent into Lebanon. Students across the campus were concerned with the events continued on page 5 "In time we will be able to broaden our mission. In the future, as resources allows and as time changes, we will be able to develop programs that perhaps under the old system, we might have been inhibited from developing." Dr. Joseph Caputo The New U 3Moving back to campus can be a chore, needing the help of Mom and Dad. A Burrowes resident uses the extra help as he returned to campus in the fall. For more on The Real Life see page 94. • Photo by Tom Peightcl Opening day is an active and busy-time for getting re-acquainted or to make new friends. To help' ease the "coming back" anxieties. Maxwell performed on the Gordinier lawn the first day of the fall semester. For more on Entertainment sec page 42. • Photo by Floyd Runkle rjsusano -' m v'«SHV 4 The New URaising his arm in triumph. Governor Richard Junior Bill King made his debut as the university’s Thornburgh displays the bill he Just signed "new” cross-country star. King completed a final — renaming the state colleges: into universities. The season by setting a record on the home course and new bill went into effect on July first before the fall qualifying for nationals. For more on King see page semester. For more on The New "U” sec page 112.- 241.- Photo courtesy of Snapper Photo compliments of Public Relations - 1 NIVERSITY DEB T continued from page 3 involving the nation, and the effects these events might have on them. Many feared we were heading into another war like Viet Nam. The fears didn't subside as the first semester came to a close. The small campus was feeling the effects of the outside. As we grew In population and new classes were added to the curriculum. the students each felt the changes we were undergoing. From the good to the bad. all of the issues had an effect on what was now a "Now •U'". □ Susan L. Selbel The new university meant new collegiate attire. In the fall, the bookstore stocked up on "new" university apparel. For more on The New "U" see page 112. - Photo by Floyd Runkic The New U 56 Student LifeBefore the concert began, members of YES rehearsed at Pucillo Gymnasium. Lead guitarist, Trevor Rabin warms up on the guitar as he tests the sound quality of his mike. • Photo by Craig L. Myers Students Chat under the spr nR branches of the •graflUitree Th .tree stands as a monument of the couples which have met andl gone during their years at MU. - Photo by Studios Student Life Celebrates The New “U Sift after class did exist despite the demands and expectations of relatives and professors. Students had needs and desires for more than lectures, textbooks and labs and t inis created an at mosphere of fun and laughter, as well as hard work. Some discovered emotional refuge in parties or a night out on the town. Still others found a financial saviour for bills in employment on and off the campus. From work to parties, student life existed - all contributing to the molding of the New "U." As students returned front classes, their Intellectual hunger had been fulfilled. Yet. other aches kept nagging inside. The emotional and social side of many was aroused and restless. That's when a night out to the "Village" or a trip to "the Inn" were welcomed to all. However, from frequenting local bars, movie theatres and shopping malls, other needs eventually screamed for attention as pockets became empty. More often than not. students were working their way through school. Whether to pay the school bill, or meet their daily living expenses, many were experiencing the working world earlier than in tlu-past. Jobs were found on and off campus. From restaurants to hospitals, many found help for their otherwise empty bank accounts. Quickly perceiving that development as individuals went beyond the classroom and that emotional and social maturity were also important, students experienced life outside of academics. Student life contributed to the new "U." Susan I.. SetbelAn unknown student releases his frustrations by writing on a memo board. Such messages are commonly seen on doors throughout the dorms. • Photo by Lisa Saylor Write On Memo Boards Supply Students with a Popular Means of Communication The busy life of college students includes spending a lot of time out of their room and dorm. So. when the college student is away and someone phones, how do they ever know that they had a telephone call? The answer is simple, and. most students pick up on ifs importance within their first few days of dorm life. The answer of course, is a memo board. As one parades down dorm hallways, a common decor on the dorm room's door arc colorful, humorous, or "cute" memo boards. Memo boards are an important part of dorm life. Most likely, without one. a person might not ever receive a phone message or find out what friends stopped by for a visit. Along with the conveniences that memo boards fill, they also present problems. Two of the biggest problems are that people neglect to clean them (Just like their laundry and dorm room): and also pen stealing. Many people find it a nuisance to have to keep their boards clean. Tammy Hopple, a sophomore, said her roommate usually keeps their board clean. "Linda doesn't like it to look messy." Tammy said. Other people find it frustrating when they try to write a message for someone else, only to find that the memo board is too messy to write on. Pen stealing is a problem and unfortunately very common in most dorms. People have devised many ways to keep their pens from being’ stolen. Some of them include: tying their pens to their boards, usually with dental floss: super-gluing the caps of the pens to their memo boards; and even leaving warning notes that say. "This pen will self-destruct in ten seconds, if stolen": and finally. "You have your own pen. so don't take mine." Robin Mark, who had her pen stolen from her board, borrowed a neighbors and wrote on her board. "I’m sorry you can't leave a message now. Some ignorant person stole our pen." Though the problems present may be a bit bothersome at times, memo boards can prove to be the highlights of some people's days. The messages which are sometimes created are enough to humor up the gloomiest days. For instance; "We went to McDonald's for REAL FOOD", can bring a smile to many faces when they think about the food served in the dining halls. Despite the problems of having to worry about people stealing the pens, memo boards are very important and practical part of a college student's possessions. Lori McCarter 8 Memo Boards, vf «- «L Mark Scmara's feelings were crushed by the “No Visitors" sign hanging on his neighbors door. Here he is seen leaving a message for his friend to find, when he is allowing visitors. -Photo by Lisa Saylor Unable to cope with Modern Algebra any longer Cindy Johnston leaves a note for her friend and classmate Becky Moyer. Sometimes memo boards served as an outlet for frustrations. Photo by Lisa SaylorBreak Away, Get Away and Relax Life's Real Meaning Discovered on Weekends Weekends were a time to revive taste buds after eating Gordinier food nil week. Pat Costello makes sure he can still taste by testing out a few brews. - Photo by Susan Osborne The Weekend — saying this phrase gives pleasure to many students. After a week of grueling tests, endless pages of reading, and attending numerous extracurricular activities, the thought of having two days ofT is the only hope for some students. Weekends are a time of relaxation, a time when a person can unwind and forget about all the problems which arc synonymous with the weekday "work day." Gone arc the text books, notes, and calculators which have accompanied the student all week, and students are busily digging out the frisbees. tennis rackets, footballs. and various other recreational paraphernalia which have had a five day rest. One can tell the weekend has started when witnessing the massive exodus to Brook-wood. Cottage Place, or other "hot spots" throughout the community. Parties are by far the most popular nighttime activity on the weekends. and one can be sure to have a good time visiting with old friends, discovering new friends, as well as having a beer or two to be "sociable." Others go off campus to catch a good movie, shop at Park City, or dance until the morning continued on page 12 The best time of the year for a party is Halloween. Roommates Charlene Milligan, Susan Osborne. Wendy Offncr. and Glen-na Houck arc all dressed up and ready to go celebrate the occasion in a nearby neighbor's apartment. Photo by Susan Osborne 10 Week end LifeSometimes the weekdays Just didn't prove long enough to get all of the work finished. Roxana Hall spends a Saturday afternoon getting classwork done. - Photo by Mcrin Studio Week-end Life 11Break Away and Relax continued from page 10 hours. Some are content to stay In and catch a few extra winks of sleep which they rapidly lost during the week, wash the pile of clothes which have accumulated in the closet, or even catch up on homework not finished during the week. After spending the better part of the morning sleeping or recovering from over partying. students can choose from a variety of activities. One of the popular places to congregate is the SMC. where the clink of quarters and sounds of video games can be heard, as well as the click of pool and ping pong balls. The “active person” can stretch his her muscles by playing volleyball, throwing the football. frisbec. or jogging down North George Street. For those who prefer quieter surroundings, the pond can be the scene of serenity, a spot where friends can talk and feed the swans, or Just sit and reflect. For those who are loyal to their studies, the library is the place to be to write term papers, read books, and study for tests. Some use the daylight hours to clean their rooms, and the air is filled with dust and the sound of vacuum cleaners. All too soon, it Is Sunday evening, and students arc frantically doing the homework they left go. or having a final fling at a party. Monday comes, and the weekend is only a memory — however, thoughts and plans for the next weekend arc in the making, and students are looking forward to another Weekends were also used for organizations to try and raise funds for future activities. A member of Sigma Tau Gamma finalizes a sale of a raffle ticket. • Photo by Johnna Pinrxey 12 Week-end Lifelime of rest and relaxation which has bcco m e synonymous with the word weekend. Steve Keefer Weekly roads to home were a major part of some students life. Packing the car often took the help of good ’ole dad. - Photo by Steve Danforth In the fall, a favorite week-end activity was attending the Mauradcr football games. Will Reese is one of the many spectators in attendance that day. Photo by Floyd Rankle Music and excitement started early at Millersville with a concert by Maxwell the first weekend of the semester. This student displays her dancing style to the beat of the music. Photo by Darrin Mann Week-end Life 13During half-time at the football game. Millerville's cross-country team added another win to their season. The Harriers completed their season with a 7-0 record. Photo by Susan Seibel A Gause for Celebration Everyone Joins Together for a Traditional Festivity A week full of festivities anti celebration spread over the campus the week before, a week that was also full of rain and clouds, which dampened the spirit of some. Yet. when the sun rose that Saturday morning. and the fall winds filled the air. the students downed their sweatshirts and Jeans for a traditional eelebration — HOMECOMING. The day’s celebration began with an old-fashioned parade and football game. The parade marched down George Street past the judges stand and hundreds of eager onlookers. The floats proceeded onto the Biemcsderfer field for the next event to follow . . . the hornecoming football game. At 1:00. the anxious Mauradcr football team ran onto the field to meet their worthy opponents from Bloomsburg. Kick-off was at 1:30. and the game began. The first two quarters had the fans jumping out of their seats, as the team scored two consecutive touchdowns. At halftime, the 1983 Charity Queen was announced. Leah ScharfF. the winner, had the donations that were raised throughout the contest given to the American Cancer Society. As the half-time performance ended, the mighty Mauraders ran back onto the field. The enthusiasm of the fans soared through the second half, despite the numerous touchdowns racked up by Eiloomsburg. Even though the Mauradcr‘s continued on page I 7 14 Homecoming Spirit was high for Mauradcr Homecoming sports activities. A jeep full of cheerleaders led the crowd in cheers throughout the day. - Photo by Tom PeighteI An opening event to homecoming, the parade is always a highlighted event. A group of students from Gaige takes time out to pose for a picture. - Photo by Robin Rosen- eld The football team made n desperate attempt to stop the Bloomsburg Huskies, but their efforts were unsuccessful. The Maurader's arc shown making a last minute blitz to stop defeat. - Photo by James Smith Homecoming 15Homecoming weekend was a time for partying and laughter. The laughter was provided by Garrit Morris, from T.V.’s Saturday Night Live. • Photo by Floyd Runkle The Homecoming parade was a good opportunity for organizations to raise money. Here a student clowns around and spreads some cheer as she helps raise some extra funds. • Photo by Johnna Pinney Music was an important element of Homecoming Weekend. The guitarist of Beau Bolero concentrates on his fancy guitar playing during the group's concert in Pucillo Gymnasium. - Photo by Floyd Runkle 16 HomecomingDr. and Mrs. Caputo led the way in the annual Homecoming Parade. The parade, a traditional beginning to homecoming weekend, was a great success. - Photo by Lisa Filler Celebration Traditional Festivities continued from page 1-1 performance suddenly went from good to worse, the spirit of the spectators remained loyal. The football game was lost by the score of 22-14. The defeat was a blow, but the students had a celebration in process and the football team's loss was not going to stop their festivities. Parties rocked in the 'Ville, and in Lancaster. Some started after the football game, some before: no matter what the time of day or night, the parties did exist. In the evening, the college was entertained by comedian Garrett Morris, from Saturday Night Live. He humored the audience, as they warmed their seats for the rock band "Beau Bolero" from Connecticut. And even though the band had trouble locating the University, their performance was full of energy and good music to the style of Steely Dan. On Sunday. October 16. the celebration came to its conclusion. Students woke up late that day. pulling themselves out of bed and back to reality. The past week had been fun. especially the day before. Yet. Just as before the celebration began, there was work that had to get done. By 2:00 that afternoon, the library began to fill up as students tried to catch up on the work they had put aside the week before — University Celebration Week and Homecoming Weekend. Susan L. Selbel Homecoming 17Stretching the Bucks. . . And trying to make ends meet . . . Although most students worked, it was difficult to meet all the expenses that pile up with college. One way to help save money was to buy generic brand groceries. One student fills a grocery cart full of money saving bargains. • Photo by Becky Moyer The responsibility of going to school proves to be fulltime job alone: yet many students had to add to their initial responsibility and seek employment along with attending classes. Students by day. and employee by night: the daily hassles of college life suddenly became more complicated. Some were employed on campus, others worked elsewhere in the surrounding community. Restaurants, shopping malls and local hospitals employed a large number of students: while still others did odd jobs on their own time. As one student stated, “You have to set your priorities, and you learn to make sacrifices." Working on campus was popular, and convenient, especially for those that had no other transportation. Jobs on campus were essential, not Just to the student's pocketbook. but to the school itself. Students were employed on campus under a variety of Job descriptions — ranging from students secretaries to maintenance workers. Students were allowed to work twenty hours a week, some worked one job. others worked two. Terry Duran was one such student who worked two jobs. Not only did he work at Lyle dining hall, but he also worked as a night security guard. He had been working both of these jobs for three and a half years. As a senior, he had his work, class and study schedule down to a science. When asked about his Job. Terry said. "I like my work at the dining hall — 1 get to meet a lot of people, and the working hours arc good. The only disadvantages are that ft is a dirty and tiring job." On every Tuesday. Terry acted as a security guard in a dormitory. He liked this job. and got to meet a lot of interesting people As he put it. "You got to be a little wild trying to stay up late on a Tuesday night." Although students worked on campus, many choose to work off campus. Karen 18 Penny Pinching Cam- Krulse was one student that combined the two options. She worked on campus as an R.A. and at a nearby restaurant. Mr. Steak, as a waitress. The money she earned went towards paying her parents back for school and extra spending money. Although she enjoyed each of her jobs, it did have its drawbacks. Two such disadvantages were that. "1 don’t have enough time for myself, friends or boyfriends.” The problem of not having enough time for a social life was common among working students. As one student put it. "You have to set your priorities. Usually the first is your education, and then your job is usually what pays for that education. If getting that degree is really that Important to you. then you learn to make some sacrifices. Unfortunately, a lot of time the sacrifices in- volve your social life." As well as having those students who worked during school, you also found the other extreme of those students who concentrated solely on their schoolwork and college related functions. These students felt it was in their best interest not to add a paying Job to their heavy workload. Due to this decision, the vast majority was forced to scrape and scrounge quarters together to meet their financial needs. Most of these quarters went towards doing laundry, making phone calls (usually to home, begging for more money) and various other "luxuries." such as Brook-wood parlies, pizza, and stromboli. The pressure of college life is difficult — whether a student works or not: and the financial budgets for all are tight. Most students have very little extra money for "frills." and feel the strain or college expenses throughout the semester. Yet as most of us realize the cost of higher education will pay-off in the long run. when they receive their degree and enter into the job market, one step ahead of the others. April Arnold Even though Karen Kruise enjoyed her work, it did have its drawbacks. "I don't have enough time for myself, friends or boyfriend Penny Pinching 19Why Do Today, What You Gan Put Off Until Tomorrow? A Common College Profession—Procras tination their laundry 1° These students went as lar c AlinoSt al' '' n order to avoid doinU ' clr home lind themselves procrast”'' Merin Studio one way or another. -Pno v Mingled within the evergrowing melting pot consisting of profootball players, probasketball players and even pro-golfers, one Is apt to find several procrastinators. Procrastinators, like other professionals, excel in a specific area. This area is known as procrastination. A true-blooded procrastinator will find himself putting off everything until the last possible moment. Me will put off doing homework, term papers, speeches, laundry, crafts, studying for a test and even such things as filing his income tax and writing letters. According to Dennis Coon's book. Introduction to Psychology, the tendency to procrastinate is almost universal among college students. Procrastinators will put off work as long as possible, work only when under pressure, skip classes, and create all kinds of excuses for late work. Some classic excuses fabricated by procrastinators for not having their work done include: "My german shepherd ate my report, Mrs. Tread-ball." . . . "My baby brother spit up on my term paper — honest!" . . . Well. sir. you sec. I was innocently walking to class when this BIG. UGLY gorilla attacked me and ate my backpack!! So you see. sir. I can't give my speech today." . . . "This is really embarrassing. Mr. Ba .ppki. but my Mom shredded up my report and used it to fill the hamster cage." More often than not. excuses such as these are not accepted with open arms by faculty members. For college students procrastination should be declared as a second major. Procrastinating is consistently linked to school work, and for good reasons. As all students know, college work revolves around constant deadlines and long-range assignments. Long-range assignments tend to be procrastinated frequently because the pressure to do the project is not immediately felt. A term paper due in two months seems like eternity when one is currently panicking about an oral presentation he has to give in two days, or even when he is worried about whether to dress up as a belly dancer or a nurse for the Halloween party that weekend. Often, even if a student does manage to find the time to work on a long-range project, he'll find something else to do so he can further prolong the agony. A true-blooded procrastinator. Misti Davis, a freshman Special Education major considers herself an incurable and professional procrastinator. Misti finds herself avoiding her projects and homework by watching television, day-dreaming, talking, writing letters, and even going to such an extent as making a trip to the "John" in order to avoid doing work! Tracey Driscoll, a freshman Nuclear Med. Tech major claims she is a professional "floater." defined as one who procrastinates by visiting people in her dorm and floating in and out of rooms. Tracey also writes letters in order to avoid doing work. A junior computer science major. Dave Williams. says he procrastinates as often as he possibly can. He sleeps, eats and then sleeps some more so he doesn't have to do his work. Dave said that part of the reason he joined the marching band was to give him something to do besides work. Most students admit that when they begin each semester they are highly motivated and have succeeded in convincing themselves that this semester will be different because they are going to crackdown and get things done on time and do well In school. The same students, however, also men- 20 ProcrastinationSome people went to great extents to avoid doing work. James Smith demonstrates his favorite method of procrastination. • Photo by Ed Diesck tioned that after approximately two weeks of school they realize that nothing has changed and that they still procrastinate. Perhaps procrastination is a genetic trait, biologically linked between parents and their children, or maybe it's a disease, waiting for a cure to be discovered. Nevertheless. whether procrastination be a genetic trait or a disease. Its carriers usually feel guilty, angry or frustrated after they procrastinate. Tracey Driscoll finds herself panicking when she has waited to do something until the last minute. Tracey gets mad at herself for procrastinating, but this still doesn’t keep her from doing it again. Tracey once waited to do her speech until the night before it was due because she couldn't think of a good topic. Tracey spent much of her evening reciting her quickly written speech to innocent bystanders in the bathroom. Dave Williams, on the other hand, doesn't worry about his habit of procrastinating. When asked how he feels after he procrastinates, he answered. 'Til worry about it next week!” Dave has an interesting philosophy on procrastination. He claims that the reason he procrastinates is because he thinks everything should be put off as long as possible. This should be done, he says, because if you do everything when it should be done, life will go by too fast! Other students simply claim to be bored, lazy or have better things to do besides homework. Homework isn’t the only thing people find themselves procrastinating. Some students claim to clean their room only when they can no longer lift up the lid of their record player because of the excess weight from the inches of dust balls accumulated on top of it. Some people will put off doing their laundry until they've worn each pair of underwear three times each, and their socks have hardened from the wretched sweat. Crafts arc popular procrastinating subjects also. What can be done to help these perpetual procrastinators? Should we perhaps try to squeeze in an extra four days per week? This would surely satisfy both procrastinators and non-procrastinators. More realistically, a person could try to budget his time more wisely, and reward himself after he has completed his work, rather than before he has completed the work not yet done. Waiting until the last minute to cut out games was a common occurrence for elementary education majors. Sitting in a deserted classroom at Stayer. Sharon Lyter hurriedly tries to finish her project for Kindergarten Seminar. • Photo by Merin Studio Becky Moyer Procrastination 21Dorm rooms were frequently the forum for juicy gossip. Brenda Klugh. Sandy Fasnacht and Pam Bradley are busy catching up on the latest. • Photo by Merin Studio Learning to Share When Someone Invades Your Space College is a time in life when one has to make adjustments, and adapt to situations which were not present at home. Often, these adjustments bring forth many difficulties which can easily frustrate the incoming student. One such adjustment is learning to share a small amount of space with another person. The problem of the roommate is a familiar one which is shared by many students, both freshmen and seniors alike, and easily becomes a nightmare. Many times the problems can be worked out — adjusting to a total stranger takes time. But occasionally the differences between the roommates lead to problems which are unsolved. The trouble can start as early as moving-in day. Roommates know they’re not going to get along when one brings in his Van Halen albums and the other, his collection of Beethoven, or when one roomie brings matching pink and green bedspreads for both beds which they must use. and the other brings purple and orange bedspreads and feels the same way. Also, the problem of whose T.V.. stereo, rug or refrigerator stays, and whose goes, as well as where their remaining things will go. can begin to add tension to the roommates relationship. Adding fuel to the fire is the dilemma of house keeping. This problem can become quite apparent when one roommate begins to build a fortress with his dirty clothes, while the other keeps a pair of white gloves on his desk to use when cleaning day rolls around. Some roommates live by the rule of “everything in its place." and are constantly putting away things and picking up. and the other cannot find things unless they are in disorganized heaps about the room. One can easily spot roommates who have this housekeeping problem — you can draw a dividing line between each person's part of the room. Along with the problem of cleanliness of the room comes the "carelessness syndrome." Leaving a light on. not turning a record player off. finding the refrigerator door wide open. and everything is spoiled — all these are things which can 22 Roommate Quirks Dorm rooms were sometimes too confined for these people who need their space. Here, two friends move to a stairwell and play their guitars. • Photo by Merin Studio Cafeteria food wasn't always filling. Krista Miller prepares a real meal. -Photo by Johnna Pinney begin to work on each other’s nerves. "Share and share alike" is a phrase which is familiar to many, and yet some roommates practice it too much. When clothes begin to disappear from one roommate’s closets and drawers and magically "reappear" in the other roommates wash basket, or the chocolate cake your mother baked you Is all gone, and you didn't eat any of it. it can be mildly irritating. However, when you discover that your roommate has been using your toothbrush to clean dust off his records, or uses your best set of sheets to make a banner for her sorority, tempers will tend to flare. Often, roommates do not get along simply because they have nothing in common. They each have different majors, activity interests. and friends, and their worlds do not interact, so they are uncomfortable with each other. They spend more and more time outside of the room, and some roommates become like strangers to each other. Many times the problems roommates encounter can be solved, and the two adjust, and become close friends. However, others are not so lucky. They end up searching for other roommates with whom they are more compatable. and with who they will have a positive experience. Steve Keefer Roommate Quirks 23Expect It When You Least Expect It Practical Joking—an Art Perfected in College Practical Jokes, those jokes carried out in actions to excite laughter or amuse, have been part of people’s lives since the very beginning q( time. The art of performing practical Jokes is a complex one. where a person must be aware of several things. First a' person must know what joke to play: second who to Two practical jokes were the objects of attention as a group of hungry students paraded down the steps to Lyle Cafeteria. - Photo by Steve Dan orth play the joke on. and finally, when and where to perform the Joke. A perfect excuse for a practical joke is special days such as: April Fool's Day. birth- days. and engagements. Candles that won't blow out are popular birthday gags, as is switching the sugar and salt at the dinner table on April Fool's Day. Students when questioned as to whether or not they have ever played a practical joke on someone almost unanimously admitted that they had. Most students play practical Jokes simply to get even, but then there are also those persons who simply enjoy performing practical jokes — these are the people with which the rest of the student body is getting even. College dorms are an excellent place to play practical jokes. A roommate can be easily persuaded to become an accomplice to a Jpke. One innocently returns from a class and finds all of their socks all tied together and strung from one end of the room to the other: or possibly the posters on their dorm walls hung upside-down. Several students, wishing to remain anonymous, claimed to have had Jokes played on them or played Jokes on others themselves. A freshman was putting toothpaste on her toothbrush one evening only to discover shriveled up raisins In her toothpaste tube. Her roommate had implanted the raisins in the tube so she could watch her reaction. The jokec's reaction was to implant the raisins in the jokers soap with nailpolish. Back and forth the two went, each one trying to top the other's Joke. The showers in a dorm are a popular place for practical jokes. Jill O'Neal remembers 24 Practical Jokesonce having all of her clothes taken from the shower room and having to return to her room wrapped In a shower curtain. One person remembers. "Last year in chemistry class we waited for our professor to leave the classroom, and then we turned all the gas nozzels on. We then pretended to pass out. When the prof returned, he picked up a chair and threw it through the window.” Not all jokes end up as planned originally by the joker, or in this case — Jokers. Three years ago a graduating senior somehow planted a pig In Lyle Dining Hall. The pig ran from table to table searching for food and trying to get away from its cheering audience. Eventually. the pig was hauled off by security ... for not having a meal ticket. Life at college can sometimes prove too boring and testing on the nerves. Fortunately, for all of us. every dorm floor and every apartment has at least one person that keeps the humor Dorm rooms were the setting for many practical jokes. By the look on her face. Lisa Buohl is obviously the perpertraiter and not the victim of a prank. - Photo by Lisa Saylor A major ingredient in pulling off a good joke is finding good prey. Although totally soaked. Andy Grimm doesn't seem ready to get revenge on the pranksters. - Photo by Lisa Saylor rolling. Never a dull moment goes by when you are in college, and by the time students graduate they arc sure to have had a joke played on them or caught the plague and attacked an innocent victim with a joke or two of their own. Reeky Moyer Susan L. Seibel Practical Jokes 25Turning 2ii “I'll Toast to That!” As well as being able to step foot inside a bar. at twenty-one. a student is also allowed to buy liquor. Here are a few favorite choices from a local liquor store. • Photo by Becky Moyer While attending school. students tend to look forward to various things. Some are eager for semester breaks, summer vacation and holidays. As the semester begins, students look forward to their first days in classes. looking for familiar faces and friends: unfortunately this type of anxiety usually wears off rapidly as time progresses. Yet. though students anticipate many stepping stones throughout the school year, there also are those stepping stones that occur only once In everyone's life time. Most people remember their first days in kin- Oncc a student turns the magical age of twenty-one. a lot of liberties arc at hand. Ken Costello takes advantage of his new rights by stopping by the Inn to have beer after classes. • Photo by Merin Studio dergarten, turning thirteen, reaching sixteen and acquiring their drivers' license. Yet. the major stepping stone left to cross occurs during one's college years: that is the ever-famous day of turning twenty-one. No matter what the reason is that a person looks forward to this day. most everyone eagerly anticipates the day when they, themselves. will be twenty-one. People look forward to 7 looked forward to turning twenty-one so I could go out and not worry about anything,” Brookwood resident Marley Hays commented. turning twenty-one for many different reasons, but being of legal age to drink seems to be a very common one. According to one male student, who chose to remain anonymous: when 1 turned twenty-one my only concern was drinking Apple Jacks (a mixture of Yukon Jack and Apple Juice).” By being of legal age. students feel more confident when they drink. Brookwood resident Marley Hays says. ”1 looked forward to turning twenty-one so I could go out and not worry about anything." Senior Kim Larson relates that "turning twenty-one opened new options for me. I can now go places that 1 could not get into before. Not so much for drinking, but dancing and having a good time." Not everyone makes such a big deal about turning twenty-one. Scott Iscman. a resident of Bard Hall, said ”1 didn't really look forward to turning twenty-one it was really no different than any other birthday." Besides being able to drink legally, a person also has a variety of other options available to him when he turns twenty-one. He is then considered to be an adult, therefore he can be held legally responsible for any of his actions. He may get married without the permission of his parents. If there is a trust fund in his name, he Is then able to claim the money legally. He also may buy any type of firearms. According to Deb Hoke. "A wide variety of interesting Jobs are available to people who are twenty-one." Why is such a big deal made of turning twenty-one? Larson said that she thought it would be more momen-tious. Andy Grim agreed and said "I looked forward to it. but it was really no big deal." Most people admit that they don't really feel or consider themselves any different now that they are twenty-one. One girl said. "Suddenly 1 realized that I was an adult now and would be facing the real world soon. 1 thought I better get my act together quick." Students celebrate their 26 Turning Twenty-onetwenty-first birthday In many different ways, some no different than any other birthday. Grim. Iseman and Larson all recalled that they celebrated their twenty-first birthday at home with their family. Both Hays and Hoke said that their roommates had surprise birthday parties for them. The Inn is a popular place for students to go on their twenty-first birthday to celebrate. It gives them a funny feeling to suddenly get served legally when just the day before they would not have been able to. Another thing that makes a person feel funny Is to go to a liquor store and buy something. Grim stated. "I was disappointed on my birthday when I went to buy some champagne and I wasn't carded!" He says that he has an "arrogant attitude" when he goes into a liquor store, and he "almost wishes that they will card him." Another male said. "Although some people despise being carded. I love it because my young look fools them. I like to see their stunned faces when I put my card in their face." Twenty-one is an interesting age. Some people are married and may be supporting children at age twenty-one. Others may be living the singles life in an apartment and have a fulltime job. While still others may be still living at home with their parents. For the college student who is in his senior year of school, becoming twenty-one comes at a major turning, point in his life. He is about to leave school and all its comforts and enter the adult world that is full of the unknown. □ iMiira f eece A convenient location for all students, the Inn provided a place to relax. Anthony Pack. Jeff Long and Mitch Hoffman take time out of their studies to have fun. • Photo by Merin Studio. Senior Kim Larson relates, "turning twenty-one opened up new options for me. I can now go places that I could not go before. Not so much for drinking, but dancing and having a good time.” Turning Twenty-one 27Just Another Special Ring A Repititious and Often Non- terminating Ring—On Campus "Ring-a-ling!! ! • Hello?' "IsCarrie In 206 in ?" "CARRIE!! ! !!" Tills scene is a repetitious and often non-terminating occurrence In the dorms of Millersville University. The ringing of the phone, followed by a loud screeching noise identifying the lucky receiver of the phone call, is representative of a very popular form of communication In college dorms. Thanks to one person’s creative invention, bells always seem to be ringing throughout the world. Alexander Graham Bell Is the person responsible for this common and important communication system. Were he alive today, he would be astonished by the progress his ringing invention has made. The massive telephone poles and the spaghetti-like wires linking cities, countries and even continents together would amaze anyone foreign to the concept of the telephone. The spaghetti-like wires linking college dorms together are probably some of the most utilized wires in the world. Students use phones for several reasons. Cheesy, pepperoni pizzas and Juicy strombolis can be ordered via the telephone. If it weren't for the telephone, we might actually have to walk to the Sugar Bowl! Those students who have suddenly become ill. or perhaps are recuperating from the "Yes” concert and the parties held both before and after the concert, can use the phone to find out what they missed in the class for the day. Some people are referred to as having a phone growing out of their ear. This is a descriptive way of commenting that these people arc constantly gabbing on the phone. Such people are usually rewarded with horrendous phone bills and "It would be nice if people learned how to take phone messages. A single yell up the hall doesn't do it. Too many people have missed phone calls." summarizes Sue Wilding concerning the telephone problems in the dormitories. sometimes lockjaw. These same people, if residing in a dorm, are also subject to abuse by their "hallmatcs." Unfortunately, there are two phones per dorm wing, thus causing some difficulties among the residents of the dorm. Most dorms Using an on-campus telephone. Joanne Stine calls a co-ed concerning some classwork. Resident students depended on the campus telephones so that they did not have to walk to other dorms. -Photo by terin Studio 28 Telephone Callsprovide each wing with one off-campus phone and one on-campus phone. Difficulty quickly arises when there are fifty persons who want to make a phone call, or are anxiously awaiting a phone call, and can’t seem to manage to get within ten feet of the phone due to the mad rush. Rodger Macarevich. a Junior geology major, and current resident ofGaige Hall added "one of our phones is usually out of order." and the one that docs work is almost always being used. One solution to alleviate the busy phone situation is to have a phone limit. Violet Apple. a senior social work major and a resident of Lyle Hall said. "Our wing has a 20 minute limit per person." Violet, however, confessed that she. herself, does not live up to this rule. She added that if she knows someone is waiting to use the phone, she will try to limit her phone call to only 20 minutes. Rodger Macarevich claims that his wing has no phone limit. Rodger is one of several students who thinks it is about time that phones are placed in every dorm room. This alternative has both pro’s and con’s. One student said. "If we had phones in our rooms, everyone would be broke!" Violet Apple pointed out that if everyone had a phone in their room, we would hear ringing all day long, even more then now. Violet thinks we should just have two more phones placed In each hall. Students have also pointed out that one of the biggest problems with our current phone system is receiving phone messages. Often times If the person who receives the phone call is not in. they are never made aware of the fact that they received a phone call. Usually, a message is left on the person's memo board or on a phone call sheet next to the phone. Sometimes, however, the messenger is too lazy to trot down to the person's memo board and write a message. Phone calls are missed sometimes, even when the person receiving the phone call is in. because no one knocks on their door. They just stand at the phone and bellow the person's name down the hallway. This problem is best summed up by Sue Wilding. Sue says. "It would be nice if people learned how to take phone messages. A single yell up the hall doesn't do it. Too many people have missed phone calls." Perhaps Alexander Graham Bell didn’t know what he was getting us into when he so considerately invented the telephone. If he could only see it now . . . □ Becky Moyer Beth Wiegand Assistant Vice-President to Academic Affairs. Mr. Michael Kovach uses his office telephone to contact other persons on campus. Students weren't the only victims to the on-campus telephone phenomenon. • Photo by Steve Dan orth Many dorms have a limit set for the amount of time a student may talk during one phone call. Lisa Buohl. third floor Lyle resident checks her watch as she talks on the telephone. - Photo by Lisa Filler Telephone Calls 29Attempting to instill a sense of hopefulness into the survivors, the minister portrayed by actor Dean Lipscomb, speaks from the pulpit of what used to be the church. A certain bound developed amongst the actors in this film which portrayed great intensity. • Photo Compliments of ABC Studio The Day After—War World III Nuclear Bomb Strikes Midwestern City on November 20th World War III began and ended on November 20. 1983. That was I he day ABC TV showed "The Day After.” a film which depicted a nuclear bomb attack on a Midwestern city and what happened to the people there. This was a movie no one wanted to see. It showed destruction by firestorms, people being vaporized, mass graves, disfigurement, and death from radiation sickness. The movie caused quite a stir in the United States, and around the world. The government was far from happy about the film. Jim Holton of the Federal Emergency Management Agency said. "It docs not have our blessing. We have not endorsed it whatsoever.” But the people of the United States endorsed ,thc film. They watched it by the hun "The Day After." which aired in November, was the most watched movie drama since "Roots." Jason Robards portrays a survivor of the nuclear blast in the world premiere movie. - Photo Compliments of ABC Studio dreds of thousands. "The Day After" garnered the largest ratings. after "Roots.” While the movie was touted and taunted by the press, the government and the TV evangelists, it was. in fact, mild compared to the reality of its subject matter. To make the production as realistic as possible, the film team studied recently declassified army films taken in Hiroshima Immediately after the bombing. After viewing those films, make-up designer Michael Westmore decided not to attempt utter authenticity. He said. "We wanted to create reality, not horror." After the film was shown, the controversy didn't just go away. President Reagan said after the film was shown to him. "It didn't say anything we didn't know. We're trying as hard as we can." But, the 30 The Day Afterfilm did serve its ultimate purpose — people were talking about nuclear war and how to stop it. In the "Viewpoint" after the film. Henry Kissinger. Carl Sagan. Robert McNamara and others spoke of the true dangers of nuclear war. Sagan pointed out the impossibility of survival. Kissinger restated the necessity of maintaining nuclear weapons. But all of them agreed on one point: A nuclear war must never be fought. In MillersvUle. there were attempts to help students to deal with the strong emotions the movie stirred up. There were viewing groups set up. so that no one would be watching it alone and so that the students would have a chance to talk about their feelings. Many classes the next day were spent talking about the movie as well. The general concensus was that the movie wasn't as horrendous as many had feared, but that it had done what it had set out to do. People were im- Portraying a couple who experienced the horror of the nuclear attack. Jason Robards and Georgann Johnson clench each other for comfort. Radiation sickness nearly wiped out the entire population of Kansas City in the film. -Photo Compliments o ABC Studio pressed with the strength of the ideas portrayed, even though the movie. “The Day After" wasn't Oscar material. As MU Junior Sue Wenncr said. “The movie wasn't good, but the idea it portrayed was strong. Some were left with a good feeling from the ending of the movie. Heather Long, an MU senior said. "I believe that the two men embracing at the end of the film showed that there Is hope for man and that he truly loves his neighbor and will never do such a horrible thing." Others weren't so sure. Dr. Harold Drake. MU Spcech Drama professor said. "I disagree with politicians who later said 'it will never happen.' I agree with the concentration survivor who said that if human beings can think about it (nuclear war), then it can happen." Director Nicholas Meyer said. “The story postulates that it's only a one-megaton bomb that hits Kansas City, not much more powerful than the ones that dev-asted Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Experts say that a strike with 20-megaton bombs is more likely. But then we wouldn’t have a story; we d pan across the smoking crater and roll the end credits." Whatever the feelings one was left with at the end of "The Day After." the movie brought people together for a while to think about the survival of the human race. If for no other reason, the country and the University benefitted from this remarkable film. □ Consulting his surgical assistant. Jason Robards portrays a surgeon In the film. Robards was one of the survivors in the movie "A Day After." • Photo Compliments of ABC Studio MeltSSCt Ulltner The Day After 31During Ihc school year, students spent more time waiting in- lines than they did eating the food. Several students make the best of it by having a conversation while waiting to be served in the dining hall. • Photo by Mertn Studio serve an increase in the number of students in the cafeteria shortly after classes let out at 12 o'clock and at 5 o'clock. Some p e o p I e h a v e suggestions for different meals. Scott Anderson and George Hippie, both freshman would do almost anything to have stromboli served in the cafeteria. Jan Singer, a junior elementary education major suggests club sandwiches as a new main dish. Others crave juicy steaks and roast beef. Students would like to see some of these foods replace the mob at the soda and milk machines. They wait in line to get glasses, ice and finally their choice of beverage. After quenching their thirst, students may or may not choose to check out the day's salad bar. Finally students are ready to begin the search for a table to cat at. and a chair that doesn't have food stuck on it. The likelihood of succeeding in finding a table to eat at is higher if the main meal is not too appealing, or if it is earlier or later than the time when most students decide to eat. One can ob- Gafeteria Consensus Common Verdicts Among Students about Campus Dining The aroma encompasses us. There's no escaping it. Hunger attacks us. We follow our noses and gather in the cafeteria to consume the meal of the day. Students group together. each spouting out their guess as to what the mystery meat is. Others debate whether or not they want to go through with this meal, or whether they should head for the Sugar Bowl or House of Pizza to satisfy their tastebuds. Such decisions torment hungry students daily. Three times a day they find themselves waiting in line after line simply to do what is most natural, eat. The first line forms by the ticket checker. Students call out their meal ticket number and Hash their I.D. cards in order to be admitted to the cafeteria. Following this procedure students bunch together to wait for the food, trays and silverware. The line is a line which provokes many interesting comments from students. Often one hears a discouraged person say. "Chicken, again?!" As stated In many psychology and advertisement books, people tend to become bored, and even nauseated by repetition. Others try to satisfy their curiousity as they point to a plate of food and question. "What is that?" Upon completion of waiting in the food line, students proceed to shove and push their way through 32 Cafeteriathose foods which aren't so appetizing. Some of these foods are fish, sausage and chicken. Mary Ann Joyce, who eats in Lyle cafeteria, would like to see some better salad dressings, to go with the improved salad bar. Other than consuming lettuce and chicken, students find the cafeteria a place to escape their studies, relax and socialize. Many students claim to be active scopers. Scopers are people who “check out” the members of the opposite sex. The cafeteria is an excellent place to check out the new fads and observe pledges of sororities and fraternities in action. Until the cafeteria serves us stromboll's and steaks, we can find some comfort in socializing and scoping. □ Cindy Johnston Beth Wiegand Although students complained about the food, they continued to return for more. A cafeteria worker serves seconds to waiting students. • Photo by Merin Studio Throughout the semester students would sometimes find themselves avoiding the run over to the cafeteria. Kathy Richards enjoys a meal with some friends in her dorm room. Photo by Johnna Pinney Cafeteria 33A $200,000.00 Challenge The Julie Templin Story Julie Templin, an 18 year old freshman at Millersville University. came to her first semester of college knowing that she was very ill. She had become the victim of chronic myelogenous leukemia, a life threatening cancer treated by bone marrow transplant techniques, which arc very painful and expensive. The estimated costs of Julie's transplant reached $200,000. In anticipation of the expenses. Julie went to Helen Risso. Dean for Off Campus Life. "Julie asked If I knew of any agencies that would be abic to help with the cost of the operation." said Risso. "but there was no agency that would truly help." Smaller donations, such as a hospital bed for the home, or a wheelchair, were offered, but that was the extent of available aid. Then. Ms. Risso. Mr. Sellers and Dr. Reighard got together, and agreed to establish the Millersville University Julie Templin Fund Trust in early December of 1983. As of March first over $32,000.00 had been raised. Donations were sent to the Commonwealth Bank In Lancaster, and one very nice contribution of $1000 was sent in by the Christian Schmidt and Sons Brewery of Philadelphia. Along with cash sent in. donors have included their prayers and hopes for the Templin family. In March, a benefit concert had been planned. Due to lack of interest and low sales, the concert wa cancelled. .Julie underwent extensive treatment for her illness at the Iowa University Hospital in Iowa. She experienced nine days of chemotherapy, followed bv a process in "Julie has a very positive outlook on everything." commented Helen Riso. Associate Dean to Off-Campus Housing. "She’s very spunky, and she's not a complainer.” - Photo compliments of Public Relations which radiation was applied to her entire body, in an effort to destroy all of her ad-normal blood cells. The bone marrow transplant took place on January eleventh. Although bone marrow donations arc normally received through genetically matched brothers or sisters. Julie's marrow was received from a computerized donor bank. After the operation, she was put in A freshman. Julie Templin helped join the student body for a common cause. The native of Lebanon. Julie came to Millersville in the fall knowing that her second semester would be spent at Iowa University Hospital. • Photo compliments of Public Relations isolation to deter the possibility of infection. Her white blood count improved, indicating her body's acceptance of the new bone marrow. In late February. Julie experienced a few minor setbacks. due to her body getting used to the new bone marrow. Her mother was staying with her. so it was easy to keep her morale up through troubled times. "Julie has a very positive outlook on everything." commented Helen Risso. "She's very spunky, and she's not a complainer." And Julie's mother. Mrs. Templin. said. "I would like to give a big thank you to everyone at Millersville. They have been wonderful. They all have made things a lot easier for us." Even though all the help and support were appreciated. both Mrs. Templin and Julie's anticipation to come home hit their peaks in late February. "We were hoping to be home by now. Julie's older sister. Lynn has her 20th birthday on March first. We really wanted to be back home." r 34 Julie TemplinA native of Lebanon. Julie will return home, along with her mother, to her father and two sisters Lynn and Mary Jean. As we went to press on March seventh. Julie re- ported as feeling pretty good and hoped to be released soon. Joanne Mercer Before heading to Iowa University. Julie Tern-plin enjoys popcorn with another co-ed. Karen Joanni. On March 10th. Julie was released from the hospital: almost three months after her bone marrow transplant was performed. - Photo compliments of Mary Jo Templin. mother. J V Resting in her Iowa University Hospital bed. Julie Templin recovers from the bone marrow transplant which took place on January 11. 1984. The Templin family sends their thanks for the support that they have received from the Millcrsville community. • Photo compliments of Public Relations "I would like to give a big thank you to everyone at Millcrsville. They have been wonderful. They have made things a lot easier for us,” commented Mrs. Mary Jo Templin, Julie’s mother. Julie Templin 35 t From Austria. Gabi Bauer, joins with other members of the German Club to sing her native Christmas songs. This year she was a resident of Gaige Hall. • Photo by Sue Schreiner Living Abroad Students Leave Their Homes to Broaden Their Horizons try. work for the government and eventually find a lady for the "Golden Years." Mechtild Gang and Gudrun Pokrandt are both from the University of Marburg, in West Germany. Both at age 22. Gang is an F2nglish major and Pokrandt is an anthropology major. The reason they chose Millersvillc is that their home university offered a scholarship program in cooperation with MU. After going through an interview, writing resumes as to why they would want to come here, and getting a student visa, they got accepted and arrived at MU. Their first impressions with the cafeteria were great! They both gained so much weight because here "they were allowed to go back for seconds. “ While Gang misses student life in Germany. Pokrandt misses her bicycle the most. She used to Imagine leaving your family and friends for a year, and going to live in a foreign country? What would it be like? Gerardo Espin is a 37 year old mcterology student who began school in the fall of 1982. He graduated from a school in Buenos Aires. Argentina, which he attended for two and a half years, as a technician. Before coming to Millersvillc. he attended Georgetown University in Washington. D.C. at the American Language Institute in order to learn the English language. The sponsor of Espin's scholarship is the National Oceanic Atmosphere Administration (NOAA) which chose the school for Espin. If he had it his way. he says he would have preferred to go to Russia. NOAA pays his full tuition and pays him a monthly salary in order to pay for room and board. He says he misses his family and friends a lot. but most of all. he misses the warm climate he's accustomed to in Ecuador. Life is much more simpler, he says, than here. There is no use for air conditioners or heaters, and cars are scarce at about one car for seven people. Espin also misses the food. In Ecuador, he is used to having meat three times a day — yes. even for breakfast! His favorite food, carne asada and sen saladas. he drinks with ccrveza. which is beer. He says there is quite a difference in semester breaks in Ecuador and the U.S. In an Ecuadorian University, there are two. five month semesters with a month's time between them for a break. After finishing his studies in the U.S.. Espin plans to go back to his coun- 36 Foreign Studentsride 30 miles a day! "The curriculum in Germany is very liberal because a student takes all his her required courses during the five years of his her high school prior to college, excluding kindergarten. Since there is no drinking age. a student can socialize in a bar. or in a dorm where approximately 19 students share a kitchen. Among themselves, students talk about politics. life, the economy, and not as much about their personal lives like many students here. Both Mcchtild and Gudrun are appalled to hear a girl saying that her boyfriend treats her good, whereas, in Germany both parties are equal in a relationship. Girls can hold a door for a guy. just as he would hold a door open for her. Like Mcchtild says. "In America, women are supposed to look feminine, act feminine, dress feminine." In Germany, women don't use half the make-up they do here, and are very independent. Gudrun says she doesn't want a guy to tell her what to do. because she is her own person, and is very able to make her own decisions. Both students upon returning to Germany, have graduate studies to finish, and while Mcchtild will be an English teacher. Gudrun would like to work at some kind of international organization. Both would like to visit the states again, but Gudrun couldn't live here because as she puts it. "I can't stay at one place for long." From the Aichi University of Education in Japan. Masayuki iwase and Akiko Muroga are visiting for a year. Both English majors, they came to learn the language fluently. Out of 15-20 people who applied. Iwase and Muroga were two of the four chosen to come to the United States. While Iwase misses his friends the most. Muroga says, "it doesn't matter." She says that she loves the Lancaster area because it's so beautiful and relaxed compared to Nagoya which is the third largest city in Japan, and her hometown. She is fascinated with the Amish people and football! She enjoys the change from Japan’s favorite past-time, baseball. Iwase. however, says although he doesn't miss the food because the food Is really good here, he misses baseball. Life in Japan today is very similar to our lifestyle, compared to 20 or 30 years ago when It was very strict and reserved. Visiting from Japan. Masayuki. comments. ”Even though it's not hard to get into college, it is hard to keep up with the courses after one is accepted.” It wasn't very hard adjusting to our lifestyle for both of them, except for the language. If someone speaks too fast, or he uses some slang term, it is often difficult to understand. Both students speak the English language very well, but aren't overly confident about it. Iwase says that it is more difficult here in college than in Japan. The most difficult part of a Japanese college. Is to get into it. whereas here, even though it's not too hard to get into a college, it is hard to keep up with the courses after one is accepted. Muroga says that another big difference. is the fact that credits are difficult to transfer from one college to another in Japan: it is an easier process here. Both students don't expect to live in the U.S.. but would love to come visit again someday. Both will be teaching Junior high school students when they graduate. Iwase hopes to travel all over the world, if he can. All of the foreign exchange students felt the experience of living abroad was a fascinating learning experience never to be forgotten. The difference in customs. fashions and language is one that requires an adjustment by those who arc traveling abroad. This adjustment. however, is considered to be well worth the effort according to Millers-vllle's current foreign exchange students. Vasllia Grangladls Exchange student trom Africa. Miriam Wonnie left her friends and family to live in Pennsylvania. As resident assistant in Harbold Hall. Miriam is only one of the many exchange students on campus. Photo by Merin Studio Foreign Students 37 Why Me? Just Another One of Those Days There are many Instances when students wish they could blend in with the environment because of an embarrassing situation they find themselves in. Embarrassing moments are a daily occurrence, and can happen at any time to anyone - in fact, most college students can remember a moment or two in their lives which they would rather forget. The problems can start as early as the morning, when one drops their soap in the shower, and it slides into the adjacent shower stall • the experience can be quite embarrassing. if not painful to the ego. and traumatic to the person who sees a hand groping under the shower curtain. It can also be painful to the body. Lisa Saylor, a junior computer science major, remembers the time when she forgot to yell "showers” while flushing, and scalded a fellow resident of her floor. Many embarrassing moments occur inside the dorms. Linda Bronc .yk. a senior 38 Awkward Situations computer science major, recalls such a moment when site answered the phone one day. Instead of going to get the person requested by the caller. Linda replied “Just a minute." and proceeded to hang up the phone. To add to the obvious embarrassment. Linda had to answer the phone and talk to the same person again. Locking keys in the dorm room is a common happening in the dorms. Tom Casetta. a speech communications major, thinks back to the time he went to a party, and afterwards, while escorting a young lady home, locked the girl's keys in her room. To cover his growing embarrassment. Tom offered her the extra bed in his room. If the situation was not bad enough, it grew worse as Tom locked his own keys In his room. Tom and the girl spent the night on the lobby floor. The most embarrassing situation is one which takes place in public. Dave Williams, a junior computer science major, experienced such a moment while riding his bike one evening. Pedalling at top speed, he whizzed by two female pedestrians. As he flew over the baseball field in a split second, he scouted the blacktop in the approaching distance. However, the curb separating the field from the macadam blended with the black of tlie night, and Dave soon found himself flying through the air and landing on the blacktop. The impact of the fall was not as painful as the spiteful laughter of' the two girls which he had previously passed. A freshman math major. Rodney Huvett. recalls when he was standing in front of the SMC in a confused state, holding a huge map of the entire campus. in his quest for Me Comsey. This just happened to take place amidst the large shuffling crowds of upperclassmen going to and from classes. How can you hide a map that size? Embarrassing experiences with food can be extremely humiliating. Rich Boyle, a sophomore computer science major, was serving hot dogs in Lyle Dining Hall one day. and one rolled right off of a girl's plate and onto the floor. John Davis, a junior computer science major, was extremely embarrassed when, while taking his trav to the table, his backpack slid off his arm. spilling milk all over tlic table, floor, and John's pants. Embarrassing situations happen to all college students at one time or another. Although humiliating at the time, these moments are just a part of the fond (and maybe not so fond) memories one can store with their college memories. Lisa liuohl Stove Keefer Awkward Situations 39During finals week, students often discovered spreading their notes all over their desk was the only way they could get an overall picture of the course's objectives. A resident of Bard reviews his notes before an exam. • Photo by Merin Studio Burning the Midnight Oil Final Frustrations Keep Students Up All Night Studying often became a chore when warm weather suddenly spread over the campus. Just as many other students, this one compromised and did his studying outside in the sun. - Photo compliments oj Public Relations The pressures of college life are with us constantly. Assignments due. projects to finish, deadlines to meet, responsibilities to fulfill, and above all. the desire to succeed - all creating tensions which never seem to let up. The tension however, reaches its peak during a five-day period known as finals week. This week is a culmination of all of the endless hours of reading, note-taking, projectmaking. and studying, and for many; it is the deciding factor of what the future will bring. It is a time when emotions are worn thin, tempers flare, and morale is lowered. It can also be a time of getting closer to those who have shared in many of the same pressures and tensions which have surrounded us during the past fourteen weeks. Studying for finals Is the task which brings forth much of that tension. For some it is quite easy, they have read their chapters, studied their notes, and have reviewed throughout the semester: studying for finals is nothing but a simple refresher.. For others, it is a frenzied cram session, trying to grasp a lot of information in a relatively short period . of time: information which should have been learned, but was left in the wayside in lieu of parties, sleep, or other 40 Finals. ,rouV ot WVm.novA RunWc xypcs a S£!S v« - ffjgSSU » - "— SSfSSJ- program before the dUc !01 a two weeks before ° datc‘ The and final naL™ ,'crm l “l‘rr5 • Photo by Mcrirfstudio activities. It is a formidable task trying to absorb two hundred years of history in six hours, or learning how to find the area of a three-dimensional figure on a graph using integration in two hours. This is not an easy thing to do. Yet this is commonplace for many students, and is even worse when one has to study for three finals on one day. But no matter what the amount of preparation involved was. the same question lurks in everyone's mind - "Will I remember what I studied when I actually get there?” The tensions which build up during this intense study period are relieved in a variety of ways. Some exer- cise. giving the Jane Fonda records a workout of their own. or go out for a walk or jog- Ot hers do t he opposite, and spend time eating numerous amounts of chips, pretzels, strombolis. and pizza and drink quantities of soda and coffee (which also helps when trying to stay awake.) Many release their tensions by screaming or raising a lot of commotion, while others simply sleep quietly for an hour or so. Visiting friends on the hall or other dorms is a common practice - being able to share frustrations with someone can sometimes do a world of good, especially since they can identify with problems. t ••••■ » last forever, and the time of tension gradually lets up as the week progresses and the amount of finals left to take lessens. Thoughts arc direct- ed toward going home, and what will be done over break. Before long: it is all over, and everyone breathes a sigh of relief. Yet it is only temporary. The long wall for grades to return can be almost as bad as the finals themselves. However, this too fades away quickly as one prepares for the next semester, and all it will bring to add to the ever-increasing amount of experiences which college bestows upon stu dents n Finals 4 1Campus Talent Takes A Bow There's something about theatre people, they're not like the rest of us. Perhaps they're the best of us. Student participation in musical and dramatic production involves many hours of time and work, a sacrifice on top of a full academic schedule. Despite the demands. an exceptionally large and dedicated group of students lent their talents to ACMO and Citamard productions this season. ACMO. the All-Campus Musical-Organization which each year puts on a Broadway musical, exceeded all expectations this season with a smashing presentation of Fiddler On The Roof. The student director was Will Aston-Rcesc. a dynamic and popular senior who is destined for law school. Will’s love of the theatre was an obvious factor in the show’s success. Citamard. the campus drama club, produced several plays on a much smaller scale than Fiddler, but with equally impressive talent and technical skill. Angel Street, a two-act drama of suspense, was co-directcd by student Robert Kulesa. Jr. and Professor Paul M. Talley. Citamard also presented comedy skits which were so well accepted bv the audiences that such original student works are being planned for future Citamard seasons. Both ACMO and Citamard offer performance and technical opportunities to any student who wishes to participate. Although audience reception of tin-shows is important, most members of (the two formerly rival but now cooperative) groups seem to feel that "Fiddler on the Root" tells the story of a Jewish family which undergoes the breaking of traditions which have been upheld through the years. Here. Model (Kathy Marshall) and Chava (Leslie Kratzer) discuss the subject of marriage, one of the traditions which will soon be broken. • Photo by Linda Thompson the social interaction a cast and crew experience during a show's production is equally valuable. Kris Zeiset. president of Citamard. who played Elizabeth in the group's production of the comedy "Laundry and Bourbon." values the theatre as a means of finding out about herself. Each time Kris recreates a character, she finds something in herself to relate to t he character's experiences. Another Elizabeth, the housekeeper in Angel Street, was played by Melissa Roth. Melissa was given a wide margin of freedom In her in-continued on page -f 4 42 EntertainmentThe fiddler dances and fiddles merrily on stage. This character was a symbolic factor throughout the musical, signifying the traditions which were a vital part of the peoples lives. • Photo by Linda Thompson Frurna Sarah gives her final warning during the dream sequence. Gina Virga. who portrayed Fruma Sarah, enjoyed the role as the ghastly ghoul. • Photo by Floyd Runklc As the play progressed, one by one the daughters broke tradition, which stated that marriages were arranged by the father. Tzeitcl (Janice McCracken! and Motel (Scott Kcrstettcr) were the first to do this. - Photo by Linda Thompson Life in Anatcuka was not all despair and hardship. Here Tcvye (John Kirk) and Lazar Wolf (Steve Keefer) happily sing of Lazar’s impending marriage in "To Life." ■ Photo by Linda Thompson Entertainment 43Campus Talent Takes A Bow continued from page -12 (crprctatlon of the character, and she enjoyed playing Elizabeth as a stern, serious, but faithful servant. Backstage Jitters are a problem for any cast. To relieve pre-show tension. Citamard members set up an impromptu exchange of trivia questions between backstage and the sound room. As makeup artist Kim ('lark recalls it. soundroom technicians and backstage crews don’t often see each other during a production, but the trivia game, instigated by costume coordinator Kelli Stephens and sound technician Chris Jachimowicz united the entire troupe with a camradcric -that no doubt contributed to Angel Street's success. ACMO had its memorable moments of offstage fun too. with director Aston-Reese Jumping up and down on wobbly platforms to convince reluctant dancers that the boards were not going to collapse. Chuck Hagen enjoyed the several minor roles he played in Fiddler, which included a priest, a Russian, a Jew, and a ghost. Hagen had some unplanned adventures. ripping the scat of his trousers during one performance. and breaking the green bottle which was supposed to be balanced on his head Just before one of the dances. One innovative cast member quickly produced an empty beer bottle which was dipped In green paint and ready for the next number. In previous years ACMO Citamard presented u children's theatre production this fall. Gwendolyn (Kelli Stephens). Gretchen (Joan Malos), and Gloria (Karin Mordt| .irr shown sinniruj about their unending list of chores in "The Kmpcror's New Clothes." Photo by Pan Milter and C11 a m a r d w ere traditional rivals, with ACMO saying Citamard members could act but not sing, and Citamard members saying ACMO could sing but not act. According to Kris Zciset. they now have eliminated this rivalry, and there arc students who belong to and perform for both groups. The exchange of musical and dramatic talents between ACMO and Citamard obviously results In better opportunities and better performances. Alice Bolt : 44 EntertainmentDirector Will Aston-Rcese gives notes to the "Fiddler" cast. Aston-Reese was the mainstay of the ACMO production this year, providing a strong foundation which the cast built upon. Photo by Oun Stiller Cilamurd's "Angel Street” was one of the most professional productions Millersville has witnessed. Kelly King nnd Dawn Wcntzcl, who portrayed the characters Jack and Bella, were part of the excellent cast. • Photo by Dan Milter "Laundry and Bourbon" was another enjoyable production produced by Citamard this year. Here Kris Zeisct and Gina V'irga hold a discussion on the front porch. • Photo by Floyd Runkle "Stanley and OUic Owl" was a play presented along with "Emperor." Blattabilia Blucjay. portrayed by Julie Fisher, gives a "fowl” look to Ollie (John Kirk) for disturbing the peace of the forest. - Photo by Dan Miller Entertainment 45The Answer Was—YES!! As students returned to campus for their second semester, rumors began to spread about the spring concert. Even before the students returned an unofficial release leaked to the press at the Sunday News, and the January first issue announced "English Rock Group YES To Play At MSC Feb. 3." The cat was out of the bag. but February 3rd came and went, and the English rock group never appeared. Campus anticipation mounted as students waited and wondered whether YES would ever make their appearance on campus. According to Marvin Don ner. Director of Student Activities. “No official arrangements were made until February 10th. The announcement in tile Sunday News was a mistake. At that stage everything was still up in the air." Tickets went on sale February 14th. two weeks before the actual per- formance. Advertising for the event wasn't necessary, one lone sign was posted on Monday. February 13th. the rest was spread by word of mouth through the student body. It didn't take long. Tickets went on sale at 9:00 Tuesday morning, and all but eight tickets were sold bv that evening. A total of 3.200 tickets were sold to students only. Persons were only permitted to purchase two tickets with proof of Millcrs-ville identification. This was a concert for the student body, very few outsiders had access to the performance. Work for the performance began at 10:00 p.m.. Monday night before the concert. The technical crew from Mlllers-ville and YES labored through the night and all day Tuesday setting up the stage and hoisting the 6.400 pound light show up to the ceiling. Prior to the performance of YES. no more than 3.000 pounds had weighted the ceiling. According to Dr. Gary Reighard. "We had Lead guitarist Trevor Rabin, a new addition to the group this year, plays his guitar against a lasar lighting background. This special effect was used throughout the concert. - Photo by Joanne Mercer Providing the upbeat tempo for YF.S was drummer Alan White. White's excellent talent was evident as he played during the concert Photo by Joanne Mercer building inspectors make a check on this for us. the ceiling can actually hold 10.000 pounds." At 7:00 p.m.. the doors to the gymnasium were opened. Students filed in one by one. and in small clusters. The persons at the front door made a careful check of all tickets - rumor had it that counterfeit tickets had been printed and sold. Studenl Services. Inc-.. Manager. Bob Slabinski made the comment. "the crowd is very well behaved.” Television cameras from PM Magazine, and MTV slithered through tin-crowds. and photographers continued on page 49 46 Entertainment HUOne of the group's impromptu props was this balloon. When the crowd got rowdy, members of the group would kick the balloon into the audience, who quickly returned the balloon to the stage. ■ Photo by Joanne Mercer Lead singer. John Anderson sings to the large crowd in Pucillo Gym. Anderson was the last of the original members of YES to rejoin the group. - Photo by Joanne Mercer No group would be complete without the sounds of the bass guitar, which were provided by Chris Squire. Squire is the oldest member of YES. - Photo by Craig L. Myers Entertainment 47The hit songs from ”90125" is brought alive by Jon Anderson. The group played many of the songs from their brand new album, also named "90125." • Photo by Floyd Runklc Drummer Alan White rehearses before the concert. The concert was almost cancelled when the group announced that it needed added practice time which the university could not provide. - Photo by Craig L. Myers Singing as he plays. Tony Kaye provides the keyboard accompaniment for YES. Kaye played the piano with extreme expertise as his fingers sped up and down the keyboard. - Photo by Floyd Runkle The sounds of Trevor Rabins cminate throughout Pucillo Gym. Rabin’s playing was a welcome addition to the group. Photo by Craig L. Myers 48 Entertainmentcontinued from page 46 from all areas of media positioned themselves throughout the audience. Half of the gym floor space was occupied with the stage, the audience filled the rest. Students were all over the gym: hanging over the balcony, standing on the bleachers, and crowded in front of the stage. The clock slowly reached 8:00. As the minute hand slowly ticked past, the crowd began to get restless. Students joined together and began to chant. "Wc Want To Rock." as the clock slowly passed 8:45 p.m. Then, the lights behind the stage were dimmed. The audience cheered as a crew member turned the equipment on. and disappeared into the background. The anticipation mounted, and the audience broke into a roar as the group members of YES appeared out of the middle of the stage's floor. Even before the crowd’s noise had subsided, the band members took their places and began the concert with a song "Leave It” from their new album. "YES 90125." The crowd continued to cheer through the first three songs, and finally calmed. Lead vocalist. Jon Anderson screamed, "I heard Millersvillc is a good sc hool. Heh?" The crowd responded with an enthusiastic cheer, as he continued. "This Is our first gig. you know. So. let the Rock Go On!" The band began another song. "Hold On" also from their new album. Jon Anderson sang. "Justice to the left of you. Justice to the rigid. Speak when you are spoken to Don’t pretend you're right This life’s not for living It’s for fighting and for wars No matter what the truth is I lold on to what Is yours." The audience experienced a brief spell of calm and quiet. The band entertained tlust udents for a solid two and a half hours. One by one. each band member performed a solo. The show ended with "Your Move." a song from their previous album. The crowd would not let it end. They continued to Excitement ran high throughout the entire concert as fans screamed and clapped along with the group. The members of VES had an excellent knack of "psyching up" the audience toils fullest. -Photo by Craig L. Myers scream. The lead singer responded to their cheers from behind the stage. Students again began chanting and clapping until the band reappeared for one lone encore. "Round About.” After an additional ten minutes of screaming and chanting the audience realized the band would appear no more. The show was over and the house lights were turned on. The students began to filter out of the gym as the tech crew mounted the stage and began tearing the set down. The night was over, but the memories of the night tlie English rock band YES rocked the campus would linger throughout the rest of the year. Susan .. Scibcl Entertainment 49Culture—Something That's Supposed to be Good for Us!?!? The word culture is like yogurt - if they'd only call it something else, maybe we’d like it. The Cultural Affairs Committee. mindful of our mistrust of anything that’s "good for us." arranged a delightful scries of musical and dramatic presentations which overtly entertained us and surreptitiously broadened our horizons. Jazz fans were treated firstoff by the dynamic Maynard Ferguson, who performed with his thirteen piece orchestra in Pueillo Gymnasium on September 24. 1983. "Gonna Fly Now." his gold-record theme from "Rocky" sent us away full of fighting spirit, ready to give knockout performances in the academic arena. Four days later, staggering under a load of work which would strain even Rocky, we deliberately lore ourselves away from the books to attend Claire Bloom's brilliant performance of "These are Women: Shakespeare's Heroines." in Lyle Auditorium. The elegant and eloquent Bloom enchanted us as Juliette, and inspired us as the strong and defiant Katherine of Aragon. Give us a low grade, ye profs, and to you we say "again I do refuse you for my Judge." We are still working out the details of our appeal to the Pope. There’s nothing like a march to strengthen one's determination, and waddling back from Thanksgiving break we are given a fresh shot of inspiration by the United States Army Band and Chorus. We are starting to get cult ur«'d. wc are standing tall, wc are kind to our web-footed friends. Word somehow reached the German Democratic Republic that MU is a good place to experiment with changing or disguising one's identity, and in February, twenty-nine members of the Berlin Chamber Orchestra came here on their debut Parent's Day came to a close with an excellent concert featuring trumpet Maynard Ferguson. His jazzy style was in top form as he played many of his popular tunes. • Photo by Floyd ftunkle tour of North America. Although the Snapper staff was prepared for a national story, the Berlin Chamber Orchestra did not defect. Nevertheless, they did leave us with the memory of a magnificent performance of classical chamber music, including several compositions of Bach and Mozart. In March we set off on our "spring break" with a blizzard. but were warmly welcomed back by our own Professor Walter Blackburn conducting the Orchestra for a performance of the Lancaster Opera Workshop. Mozart’s "Imprcssario" was funny: Menotti's "The Medium" depressed us: but Gilbert and Sullivan's "Trial by Jury" revived our spirits once again. 50 EntertainmentMaynard Ferguson plays a song along with his band. Members of the band also played solos throughout the concert. giving the audience a sample of the enormous talent each possessed. • Photo by Floyd Runkle By this lime, we are really getting into culture. Culture's not half-bad. we decide. Like yogurt - you Just have to acquire a taste for it. And then, along comes the world-famous violinist. Francis Fortier, who informs us that culture is not what we are seeking after all - we art-satisfying a human need for an emotional experience. What a relief! Away with culture! Away with yogurt! We settle down in our now familiar scats in Lyte for the sharing of emotion with Francis Fortier, artist-in-residence. Fortier, a compulsive. highly motivated musician, plays a 1730 Stradivarius violin with intense physical dynamism, with beauty and technical precision, and skillfully ministers to our newly discovered need lor music as an emotional experience. Without leaving the campus. or spending a dime, we have traveled, wc have grown, we have added a new dimension to our lives. Call it culture, call it emotional need, whatever you call it. we tried it. and wc liked it Alice Bollz Millcrsvillc got a taste of foreign culture when the Berlin Chamber Orchestra came to MU in February. The orchestra's performance was inspiring to all who attended. • Photo by Floyd Runkle Shakespearean women came to life during a performance by actress Claire Bloom. Bloom's interpretation of such characters as Katherine of Aragon displayed her superb talents. - Photo by Floyd Runkle Entertainment 51It’s entertainment! Alter long hours spent working, studying and attending classes many sought something a little "entertaining" to do. Campus-wide activities were plentiful. attracting the large audiences. Campus organizations were responsible for the majority of fun-filled activities. From student originals and local performances, to the highly professional, all contributed to the entertainment spectrum at the Ville. Musical clubs and young budding musicians kept a busy schedule. Weekly performances or recitals could be heard echoing within the walls of byte Auditorium. Students worked hard to provide an enjoyable and relaxing evening for their audiences. Though the musicians dominated the entertainment life on campus, dramatics and others also held their place within this large spec- Citamard’s "Status Games" were a huge success. Students put on a variety of small plays which they wrote themselves. Here Bob Kulcsa plays the character of a hunchback. • Photo by Floyd Runkle trum. Citamard created its own mini-comedies in the spring where as the University Activities Board brought many local and professional performers to our stages. Maxwell entertained us as school began in the fall, followed by a scries of events including coffeehouses. Venture and best of all in the spring. YES appeared. No matter what the type or dimensions of the productions. students were provided with a vast array of cultural activities. This year provided an exceptional amount of talent, which left students anticipating the coming year at Millersville. ! Susan L. Seibel Steven Keefer 52 EntertainmentThe group "Maxwell" starts off the cultural season at MUIcrsville for the year. Students gathered at Gordinicr Field on the first day of school to listen to the group and socialize with friends. • Photo by Floyd Runklc "Fiddler on the Roof" also showed the strife between the Russians and Jews. This discord is seen on the face of Russian soldier Fycdlca (John Miller). Photo by Dan Miller The attributes of cheerleader Kim Clarke are inspected by Eric May during "Status Games." Many of the plays put on by the cast were extremely hilarious, and because of its positive response the concept of "Status Games" may be continued on a regular basis. - Photo by Floyd Runkle New wave band "York Road" plays in Lytc Auditorium. This group provided a welcome respite from work during the spring semester. Photo by Floyd Runklc Entertainment 53OUTSIDE THE UNITED STATES o utside of Millers-ville, outside of Pennsylvania, outside of the United States, great changes have occurred inside the Soviet Union. Andropov Departs Anri Andropov gained power in the Soviet Union on November 12. 1982. But failing health made the Soviet Leader’s reign brief, and for a period of time, no one knew exactly who was running the U.S.S.R. Andropov had been hidden from public view for 175 days before his death. The last time he was seen in public was August 18. 1983. Soviet citizens knew Andropov was III. but many, believed reports that he was convalescing. After only 15 months in power. Andropov left unfinished business, and a country seriously in need of leadership. Andropov died at 4:50 p.m. on February 9. 1984. The question in capitals around the world was: After Andropov who?. After Andropov what? The announcement of Andropov's death came on Friday. February 10. The official text read: "The Central Committee of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union. The Chairman of the Supreme Soviet for the HEADLINERS ’84 Critical Events Here and Abroad Written and Edited by Joseph S. Cisarik “I was very afraid people I knew might end up over there and another war might break out.” - Victoria L. Graves On October 23rd. the nation was stunned as terrorist bombed the U.S. Command Post in Beirut. Lebanon. Rescuers prepare to tower a U.S. Marine to safety after the bombing. • Photo compliments of World Wide Photos U.S.S.R.. and the Council of Ministers with deep sorrow inform the Party and the entire Soviet people that Yuri Vladimirovich Andropov, general secretary of the Central Committee of the Communist Party. Chairman of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet, died after a long illness at 16:50 (4:50 p.m.) on February 9. 1984." The new Soviet leader is Konstantin Ustinovlch Chernenko. Chernenko would be the sixth chief of the Soviet-Communist Party since 1917. The new Soviet leader was described as dull, unpopular. inarticulate and indistinguished. But in taking over. Chernenko already scored a first In rigid kremlin politics. After losing out in a leadership powerplay 15 months before. Chernenko recovered to win the top job in the Soviet "System”. Never before had a senior Soviet leader survived such a rebuff by his peers and lived to fight and win another day. Chernenko in his debut assumed a cautious but determined stance. The Destiny of Flight 007 Shooting to kill, the Soviets destroyed a civilian jetliner in September with a loss of 269 lives. The jet. a Boeing 747-200B bore the Korean 54 Outside of the United StatesAfter Flight 007 was shot down. 5.000 Koreans joined together in protest. On September 6. a Korean jetliner was crudely shot down by the Russians, killing 269 persons. - Photo compliments of World Wide Photos Airlines name and symbol. The flight was number 007. living from Kennedy Airport in New York to Seoul. South Korea. Due to leave at 11:50 p.m. the flight was delayed some 35 minutes. Technicians and intelligence officers working in Tokyo couldn't believe the story the electronic bleeps and snatches of recorded radio communications told. Hut as they sifted and sorted and stored by computers, the chilling conclusion became more and more Inescapable, and they notified Washington. The mystery of a missing South Korean Jetliner that had strayed over Soviet territory had been solved. Seventeen hours earlier, from the lime Washington was notified. Korean Air Lines flight 007 had been coldbloodedly blasted out of the skies bv a missile-firing Soviet interceptor with an all but certain loss of269 lives. This began one of the strangest and least expected confrontations between the "superpowers” in the anals of postwar diplomacy. The aircraft was destroyed near the Soviet island of Sakhalin was not American, the distinction scarcely mattered as flight 007 had left from U.S. territory and carried at least 61 American passengers, including a Congressman. Outside of the United States 55OUTSIDE of PENNSYLVANIA The break-up of AT T made long distance phone calls fewer in number due to the rise in cost. Amy Busch enjoys her call with a long distance friend. ■ Photo by Lisa Filter • O utside Millers-ville. outside of Pennsylvania, and inside the Nation, the eyes of the world are again focused on the United States. Olympics Controversy E very four years the attention of the world zeros in on sports • the competitors are all amateurs, and the sports are the Olympics. Despite the poor showing of I he U.S. in the Winter games, the Summer games in Los Angeles have fans, patriots and athletes psyched for some excellent competition. However, the competition wasn't as stiff without the Soviets and their satellite countries, who boycotted the Olympics a month and a half before the scheduled opening ceremonies. The reasons behind the boycott aren't "political” according to the Kremlin, however. Soviet leaders aren't saying what the reasons were. As athletes from around the world prepared for the games, a question resounded from 1980. (when the U.S. boycotted the Moscow Olympics due the the Soviet Position In Afghanistan). What If...? On Saturday. May 12. the Olympic Torch began a trek across the United States. In the tradition of the Marathon, the sacred flame kindled in Greece, was passed from runner to runner beginning in New York. As the Flame was lit during the opening ceremonies, memories passed through each runner who became yet another part of the "Olympic Tradition". The "trek of the Torch" covered 39 states from New York to Washington D.C. and then to Los Angeles - where, at the top of Memorial Collcsium. it burned throughout the games. □ Budget Bust B ut more than athletic records were on the line when the last torchbearer • lit the Olympic flame atop the Collesium to kick off the summer games. The issue was whether the games could be staged as a field of honor for young athletes rather than a showcase for national pride which eats up such astronomical sums of money, that many cities now refuse to even consider hosting the games. Just housing, feeding and moving the three million people that descended on Los Angeles for the games, which ran from July 28 through August 12. posed an unrivaled logistical challenge. Cities around the world watched to sec if the Los Angeles event- termed the "generic Olympics" for its cost-conscious approach- could avoid some of the expensive mistakes of the past games. The Montreal Games of 1976 originally budgeted at less than 500 million dollars left the Canadian City staggering under a one billion dollar deficit. The Moscow Games of 1980 are thought to have cost the Soviets more than nine billion dollars. Already. South Korea's budget for the 1988 Summer Games in Seoul has tripled the original figure of one billion dollars and it is still climbing. - By contrast, the privately run and privately financed Los Angeles Olympic Organizing Committee (LAOOC) pledged to deliver the Summer extravaganza for 515 million dollars. This is less than 10% of the cost of some recent games and only 35 million dollars more than the amount proposed when Los Angeles was awarded the games five years ago. 56 Outside MillersvilleCorporate Break-up A s the Olympic organizers were trying to save money, the cost of a telephone call rose drastically, and AT T caused more confusion during the breakup of their monopoly of mass communications. it was obvious in November of 1983 that time was running out for the largest company on earth. With it. ended a long era of inexpensive phone service that Americans have taken for granted. On the horizon, heralding its arrival with the attention-getting power of a jilllon jingling telephones is a revolution in telecommunications. Propelled by both marketing and technology, the changes will rank second in importance to the establishment of the U.S. telephone system Itself. acknowledged as the world's best. The changes began to take place on January 1. 1984 under the banner of promoting competition in the U.S. phone service. AT T, the Bell System, died at the age of 107. Shattered in the largest court mandated breakup of a company since the splitup of Standard Oil in 191 1. the breakup will affect all of America's phone users in ways large and small. Instead of receiving a single monthly bill for phone service, some consumers across the country may be getting three or more: one for local service. another from one of AT T's proliferating competitors for long-distance tolls, and one from AT T's Information Systems for the lease of the telephone. Many people who previously rented their phones may now buy them outright through the breakup. At the end of November 1983. AT T launched the biggest private direct-mail operation in history. AT T sent brochures to 70 million customers telling them that under divestiture it would be taking over ownership of the telephone equipment. Consumers renting phones would be given options to buy them, continue leasing them, or purchase new equipment from AT T or from non-Bell suppliers such as CTK.______________ Primary Preparations A T T however, wasn't the only event causing confusion in the U.S.. as 1984 finds the United States in the midst of a Presidential election. With Ronald Reagan standing alone for the Republicans, he will face an entourage of eight Democratic candidates for the office he held for the past four years. As of January 30. 1984. Ronald Reagan saw himself at the peak of his popularity as he prepared to officially launch his bid to become the first President since Dwight Elsenhower to serve two terms. Advisers helping the President tailor a brief announcement speech from the Oval Office on January 29 are confident he will win re-election on November 6 - although this will be a much closer race than his 1980 landslide victory over Democratic incumbant. Jimmy Carter. Independent analysts agree that, while Reagan is far from a cinch winner in the fall, these factors give him the upper hand over the eight Democratic rivals at the outset of what is shaping up to be as a hard-fought campaign: • Latest public-opinion surveys show Reagan leading all his democratic foes after trailing them in surveys for much of 1983. Studies by Reagan's own pollster show his Job-performance approval hitting 62 percent - highest since the carlv summer of 1981. •A steadily improving economy, expected to last through 1984. strips Democrats of the pocket-book issue that decides most presidential elections. As of January 30. the risk of an explosive crisis abroad, such as additional heavy casualities among American Marines in Lebanon, is rated as the President's biggest political liability. •In the primary season now under way. a virtually unopposed Reagan can exercise the power of incumbancy while the Democratic contenders lash out at each other in an increasingly bitter struggle for nomination. •Reagan who turned 73 on February 6. is recognized even by his critics to have used three years in the White House to hone a likeable Image and an ability to win over audiences that nobody in politics today can match. •Republicans, with a huge advantage in money and organization, will stage a massive voter-registration drive to offset Democratic campaigns to sign up blacks. Hispanics and other potential anti-Reagan voters. Democratic candidate Gary Hart addresses an enthusiastic crowd in our capital city Harrisburg. Throughout the primaries former Vice-President Walter Mondale and Hart ran a close race. - Photo by Mike Kendrick Outside Millersville 57OUTSIDE of MILLERSVILLE o utside of Millers-ville, and inside of Pennsylvania, a few significant changes also took place. Moving Up I n July of 1983. PA Governor Dick Thornburgh signed a bill that created t He STATE SYSTEM OF HIGHER EDUCATION, the SSHE would mean that the 14 colleges operated by the state would become Universities. The change to the University system didn’t seem that significant to the student population at first, but after a period of time, it was evident that with the "University Status", more money would be filtered Into the University from the state. The status also allowed Mlller-sville and its 13 sister Universities to begin raising their own extra funds. Goode’s Victory O ther changes that were very obvious occurred in the city of Brotherly Love. Philadelphia. With Bill Greene losing the Mayoral race. Wilson Goode took over the position and became Philadelphia's first black Mayor. Under hc new university name. "The University Celebration Week" took place. Homecoming Week, students browse through archives tracing the history of the Millersville institution. "Celebration Week" marked the beginning of a year-long prideful recognition by students and staff alike. • Photo by James Smith 58 Outside of ClassOUTSIDE THE CLASSROOM Inside Millers-ville. many things were happening to spark interest. And. National attention was focused on the tiny borough in Lancaster County on three separate occasions._____ Mystery Uncovered Paul Arthur Crafton. Millers ville's Mystery Professor. - Photo compliments of Public Relations plin underwent a complete bone marrow transplant at the University of Iowa Hospital in Iowa City. Iowa. The operation was unusual in the sense that a non-sibling donor was used. To help Templin's family with the medical costs, a fund drive was started and donations poured from around the state. The estimated cost for the operation was close to 200.000 dollars. The fund drive established at Commonwealth National IBank, raised over S43.775. Templin is reported in excellent condition and hopes to return to MU for the fall '84 semester. A smiling Julie Templin relaxes during her first press conference after her operation. As we went to press. Templin’s recovery was successful leaving her hopeful to return to campus in the fall. - Photo compliments ojPublic Relations English Rock Group YES Opens U.S. Tour P aul Arthur Crafton. also known as the Mystery Professor, was finally sentenced in Lancaster County. Crafton. who was arrested in Millersvillc campus on March of '83 on charges of forgery and theft by deception, is required to pay a fine of one thousand dollars and do 500 hours of community service._______C. Templin Triumphs N atlonal attention was also focused on 18 year old Julie Templin. a freshman communications major at MU. Tern- M lllcrsvlllc scooped the United States during the Spring Semester by holding the FIRST U.S. concert of the rock group YES. YES. previously performed at Millersvillc In 1978. The concert almost didn't happen despite the efforts of the UAB. and Clair Brothers Audio Enterprises. YES. was using Clair Brothers facilities in Lltitz to hold pre-tour rehearsals. The reason for the possible cancellation of the concert was the amount of time that YES had in Puclllo Gym- nasium to rehearse before the show. Originally, the group was supposed to move their equipment into the Gym on the night before the concert. However. Roy Clair approached Marvin Donner. director of student activities, asking for an extra three days of rehearsal. However, due to a wrestling tournament being held in Pucillo at the time of the request, the concert was almost cancelled. There was the possibility of the band making a donation to the MU physical education department for the extra time In the facility and another posibility was to hold the concert in the arena at Hershcy Park. Since YES had no written contract with the University, they weren't “legally" obligated. However. Clair who is an MU graduate felt that YES had a verbal agreement and he fought for MU. Clair also said that when YES performed here six years ago they were pleased with the facilities and always wanted the concert to take place at MU. Outside of Class 5960 SeniorsDue to rar v weather and cloudy skiet fciy graduation waj held mbnors this year. PricHlo GyiMVsiutn packed itself as learv-eyed relatives viewed th Rraduation ceremony. • Photo compliments of Public Relations Standing outside her Brookwood apartment. Touchstone Co-Editor Tori Graves celebrates with a "sip" of champagne. "This day had made four years of hard work worth the effort!", she exclaimed. • Photo by Jim Rutoivski Seniors ft i Seniors Debut The New 6 6 u A Millersville senior poses for her picture. Getting pic Millers- of the many necessities facing seniors during their las . ville. - Photo by Floyd Runfcte how to live in '’close-knit” situations and worked through daily problems independently. As a result, a new responsible individual has been created. The institution of Millersville has contributed to the development of “you." the individual. And in turn, the Individual played a vital part in forming the new "U” of Millersville. The class of 1984 Is unique: the first seniors to graduate from Millersville with a University name. From "you" the graduate, to ”U” the University, each feels a sense of indebtedness to the other. For each has contributed to the creation of the new ”U.” Susan L. Sctbel he anticipation of the past four years is finally over. The struggles that 5 once appeared so unconquerable now seem so small, for now. the senior has attained the ultimate goal which he has strived for throughout his undergraduate career. Diploma In hand, tassel turned to the right • they hear their name called and their life at the 'Ville is complete. Through it all. the senior has finally made it! From academics to social life, each experience contributed to the molding of the new ”you'' that emerged. Over these past four years, students learned how to budget their time and money, as many worked their way through school. They’ve formed lasting friendships, learnedMelinda Carl concern rates heavily on her math problems. Many older students find their dasswork extremely challenging. coupled with their hectic lifestyle as family member student breadwinner. Photo by Uterin Studio “Ability isn't enough. You have to have credentials." realized Alice Boltz. Better Late Than Never Generally, college students art; described as young people. 18-21. who live In dormitories on the cam puses of colleges and universities, who are often supported by their parents, with perhaps a part-time job lor spending money. They are carefree and free of responsibility • aside from the responsibility to get through school. There Is another type of college student on today’s campuses. More and more, when one looks around college classrooms, one is likely to find a more mature face. The problems being discussed, aside from class-related problems, arc likely to be how lo juggle a full-time Job. keeping house or taking care of a husband, wife or children while doing school work. Many of today's older students went to college right out of high school and either decided that the college scene wasn’t for them at that time, or decided to take time off to decide Just what was right for them, or to try something else first. Archie Wilson, a Junior Knglish major, got a degree in forestry from the State University of New York in 1978. He didn't go into forestry though, he went back to fixing clocks, which had been something he did before going to college. He came to Lancaster County In 1981 and opened "The Clock Works” with a partner. He decided to return to school In August of 1983 because he "wanted to do what I wanted, not what was required of me.” He says that business is very limiting and there is no freedom to learn or to grow. He says. ”1 want to know everything.” lie feels that the one biggest difference between he and his classmates is that he wants to be here, perhaps more so than the people who started right after high school. I le says that he has been in the "real world" and knows what it’s like out there. Another returnee from the "real world" is Alice Bolt . Alice came back to school because of boredom. "Mv kids were grown and being a mother wasn't a full time Job anymore." she says. She thought about returning to the work force but realized that "ability isn’t enough. You have to have credentials." She feels that it's better being an older student. She says If she had gone on to school earlier, she would have had to Interrupt a career to have a family. Now. she can enjoy her time in school without worrying so much about what to do next. She says that it is good to know that if she Is ever under pressure to get a job. with the skills and education she will receive at Millcrsvillc. it will be easier. She- says. "I’d like to continue to be a student as long as 1 can get away with it." Even though the -responsibilities of the older student are less carefree than if they had chooscn to begin earlier: their goals and objectives for the future are clearer. They take a serious look at the world outside and realize there’s a lot to be offered. With tin-right credentials and a lot of ambition, the reality of their future is one step closer to being an actuality. 0 Melissa Llntner 62 Older StudentsAbuGhazalen - Bair Shawqi AbuGhazalen Business Ad mi nisi ration Mary A. Adams Special Education Pamela A. Aldred Special Education Lisa A. Aldrich Special Education Issifou Alfnri Computer Science Michael J. Allen Industrial Arts David C. Alt house Industrial Arts Molly S. Anderson Elementary Education Early Childhood Kim A. Andreacola Math David R. Ansalvish Computer Science Andrew J. Antipas Biology Environmental Studies Heidi L. Apa Elementary Education Early Childhood Christine L. Apostolou History Violet M. Apple Social Work Oscar N. Arango Earth Science Meteorology SamanthaG. Arone Speech Broadcasting Joseph E. Arsenault Computer Science David P. Ash Industrial Arts Martha E. Asrna Business Administration William F. Aston-Rccse Political Science F. Anthony Audino. Jr. Biology Kerry Roy Avmlllcr Industrial Arts Charles N. Bailey Industrial Arts l.yndcll E. Bait Business Adnunistrai Win Older Students 63Baker - Berry Catherine M. Baker Math Ronald L. Baker Special Education Teresa M. Baker Elementary Education Early Childhood Elizabeth L. Baizer Elementary Education Early Childhood Kathryn J. Barnes English Deborah E. Barry Psychology Brian N. Bartch Music Therapy Stephen R. Bartos Industrial Arts Jeffery M. Bauer Computer Science Stephanie S. Baum Elementary Education Early Childhood William R. Bavcr Math Michelle A. Bcahm Psychology Gerald R. Beaver Industrial Arts Joel K. Beck Computer Science Marianne A. Beck Psychology Marian E. Becker Elementary Education Spanish Barbara J. Bclfiglio Psychology Linda S. Bell English Thomas L. Bcllmon Industrial Arts Theodore K. Belluch Computer Science Linda J. Bender Art Education Theresa A. Bcnkovic Elementary Education Early Childhood Johan E. Berger Biology Kevin P. Berry Business Administration 64 The Final StepPreparing for the job market; writing resumes, mock interviews and assembling a credentials packet is all part of The Final Step About to graduate and how do you feel? Confused? Don't know where you're going or what you’re doing? Scared? Don’t know if you'll get a Job? Don't know what kind of job you want? Don't know where there arc Job openings? Well, don't panic yet • there is help available . . . At the Career Planning and Placement Center there are paraprofessfonal peer counselors to help students find the answers to all their questions. Among other things, they can help people learn more about an occupation, related occupations, and discover their skills and abilities. Once they have identified the type of Job they're looking for. they can attend any. or all. their workshops which cover resume writing, skills identification, informational interviewing. and others. Seniors also receive a "Pipeline” which is a bimonthly newsletter filled with Job vacancies. When applying for these vacancies. the prospective employer often wishes to see credentials: one just contacts the Career Planning and Placement Center and they’ll send them out. Your credentials packet mainly Includes vour transcript, and letters of reference. The first five packets are free, with each additional being two dollars. The "Pipeline" also contains a list of which recruiters will be on campus and when they will appear. „ continued on page 66 A counselor in the Career Planning and Placement Center helps Carl Moyer prepare for job opportunities after graduation. Many students take advantage of this free service to guide them through their career planning. • Photo by Mcrin Studio The Final Step 65 The Final Step continued from pa e 65 The Center also arranges a “Career Day”, when all MU students can meet with various representatives from local businesses and firms. C.P. P. Center also has a library full of books covering different occupations. There are also free handouts and use of directories and vacancy binders. Two of the Center’s best services arc the video interview and the Resume and Cover Letter Critique. The video interview gives students an opportunity to see themselves as potential employers see them during this mock interview. The critique service provides the review and correcting of a student's resume and cover letter within a 24 hour period. This service is available as often as needed by the student. These services are available to all registered students and alumni. For undergraduates the cost is SI0.00 and the service lasts from time of registration to six months after graduation. For alumni the fee Is S15.00 and lasts one year. Writing a resume and cover letters, attending workshops, participating in a video Interview, reading the ‘’Pipeline", attending Career Day. filling out forms, applying for jobs. requesting reference letters, organizing your schedule; if all this sounds time consuming and troublesome Just to get a Job. it is! Yet if this is what needs to be done-the Placement Center Is qualified to help ease that responsibility. It’s a common belief that a little time and energy put forth now for a Job. decreases the amount of time a student probably would spend unemployed after graduation! Jolene Wolfe Secretary Sharon Jackubowski willingly helps a student obtain information for her career goals. Staging mock interviews and Instructional courses on how to prepare a resume ore some of the typical activities offered by the Center. • Photo btj Merin Studio 66 The Final StepBierley - Buch Wanda J. Bierley Secondary Education English Terri L. Bilgcr Elementary Education Early Childhood Diane E. Birch Speech Broadcasting Stephanie M. Bishop Business Administration Karla M. Bloskey Art Education Gwendolyn A. Bolton Secondary Education English Michael L. Bombergcr Business Administration Angela M. Boult Psychology Nancy J. Bowden Psychology Paul A. Bowman Industrial Arts Angela F. Boyer Nursing .Johanna M. Boyle Business Administration Robert W. Bradley Business Administration William Scott Bradshaw Secondary Education Social Studies IlStory Christopher M. Brcslin Business Administration Jenny L. Bricker Psychology Carol L. Brinton Business Administration Richard A. Brinton Business Administration Ruth A. Broadbcnt Social Work Linda A. Bronczyk Computer Science James T Brown Business Ad in mist ration Kathryn G. Brown Library Science Regina A. Brown Nursing Ed D. Buch Political Science The Final Step 67Bucher - Cianciarulo Sheila M. Bucher Computer Science Susan M. Buchholz Elementary Education French Kevin R. Bunn Business Administration Karen L. Burke Speech Communications Susan M. Burke Business Administration Thomas K. Burns Computer Science Jeffery L. Butler Geography Charla Deni Byrd Elementary Education Psychology Kelley A. Byrnes Computer Science Patricia A. Calorc Speech Broadcasting Andrew S. Calsmcr Business Administrat Ion James C. Campbell Industrial Arts Maureen A. Carrigan Biology William W. Carroll. Jr. Industrial Arts James R. Carson Business Administration Kathleen H. Casper Business Administration Kerry E. Casscl Economics Kathryn A. Cassic Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Kelly A. Caulwell Special Education Hope L. Cesarini Elementary Education Early Childhood Robert M. Chemeskic. Jr. Computer Science Phyllis J. Chester Nursing Michael W. Choroncko Industrial Arts Roberta A.Cianciarulo Elementary Education Early Childhood 68 SeniorsCirino - Cupp Michael F. Cirino Business Administration Charles B. Clark Industrial Arts Jeffrey S. Clark Business Administration Marylcc A. Clark Elementary Education Early Childhood Robert S. Clark Business Administration Kimberly J. Clements Elementary Education Early Childhood Edward A. Colcllo. Jr. Psychology Terri L. Collier Social Work Kevin D. Collins Business Administration Linda D. Compton Secondary Education Communications Kyle M. Constcin Elementary Education Math Dawn M. Cooper Special Education Barbara J. Corrigan Psychology Kathleen S. Costello Elementary Education Science Kenneth A. Costello Business Administration Patrick J. Costello Special Education Judith A. Covert Special Education Robert W. Coyne Industrial Arts Cathy A. Cramer Business Administration Jean M.Crane Library Science Cynthia A. Crawford Spanish Kristccn A. Crowell Elementary Education Early Childhood Judith A. Crowley Business Administration Pamela D. Cupp Elementary Education Special Education Seniors 69Two Dichm Hall residents sign up to have •‘tuck-ins" delivered to their girlfriends. This was one of several activities sponsored by campus clubs to help make college a memorable experience. - Photo by James Smith "It was nice to know someone was thinking about me." related Andy Kantner. All The Special Little Things Over the past four years, seniors have seen and become collectors of many "little things." Some may have been a small piece of memorabilia sold by a campus organization, others could have been small tokens of a friend's appreciation. Whatever these "little things" may be. they each have become the highlights of one’s college career. Whether it is a carnation sent by a friend, or a "care package" from home, they were there, and they let each person know that someone was out there thinking about them. Services offered by some of the organizations on campus were remembered by many. The ever popular, and slightly cm-harassing, "tuck-in" seems to be well remembered by most. John Berger explains. "It was a favorite gift sent to a friend or roommate. The service was one which look many of us back to our childhood; memories of mom and dad at the bedside with a story.” As a freshman, one student remembers her family pitching in together and sending her 21 long stemmed roses for finals. “It was great! 1 never knew I had so much sup- port from my family." Though the Dorm Council had the original idea for "Flowers for Finals Week", a lot of parents and friends picked up on the idea quite quickly. One lucky senior recalls receiving a fruit basket from his family every finals week. "It was nice to know someone was thinking about me." relates Andy Kantner. On the outside looking in many persons realize the time and effort put Into preparing these little "forget-me-nots." After being exposed to publicity and showered with gifts themselves, many students found themselves returning the favor to other friends. After experiencing a tuck-in. or the feeling of elation when receiving a package through the mail, it becomes hard to resist passing this joy onto a friend. Four years have come and gone and most seniors have collected many "little things" throughout that time. Also during that time most have taken the opportunity to pass the tradition of simple caring onto the underclassman. Jolene Wolfe Susan Seibel 70 Special Little ThingsCuster - Doak Deborah A. Custer Elementary Education Early Childhood Dawn Cutshall Business Administration Carolyn Czarnecki Special Education Dorothea D'Agostino-Landis English Oumarou Daouda Computer Science Lori H. Dark Computer Science Joy M. Darkcs Elcmentarv Education Reading Mark T. Decker Industrial Arts Sandra M. Dclaurcntis Elementary Education Reading David L. Dclp Biochemistry Nancy V. Demming Secondary Education Social Studies History Robert R. Dctwcilcr Business Administration Audrey D. Detwilcr Business Administration Michael P. Devlin Business Administration Patrick J. Devlin Business Administration Patricia M. DcWald Music Education Tracey E. Diccly Elementary Education Early Childhood Francinc M. Diego Elementary Education Special Education E. Graf Diemer Library Science Richcllc M. DiFrancesco Biology Respiratory Therapy Karen T. DiLorenzo Social Work Sherri L. DiMidio Elementary Education Reading Nancy M. Disccmi Biology Alice M. Doak Art Education Special Little Things 71Dobosh - Enck John J. Dobosh Industrial Arts Geraldine S. Doherty Psychology Emily A. Dohner Social Work Lisa A. Donmoyer Elementary Education Spanish Jeffery A. Donnelly Industrial Arts Roberta L. Donnelly Special Education Patricia M. Donohue Gerontology Cynthia D. Dooley Business Administration Kevin M. Dougherty Industrial Arts Toni M. Dragonette Elementary Education Reading Donna M. Drexler Political Science Carl H. Driedger Special Education Suzanne P. Ducll German Christopher J. Duffin Business Administration Fred Dukes III Social Work William J. Duncan Earth Science Geology Keith R. Earle Business Administration Deborah A. Eisenhaucr Elementary Education Early Childhood Gerald M. Eisenhower Earth Science Meteorology Robert C. Eisenschmied Psychology Tony W.Elhajj Industrial Arts Stacy Y. Elliott Business Administration Kimberlce A. Elwcll Elementary Education Psychology Kurt E. Enck Business Administration 72 More MoneyNo more rent, tuition, meal tickets or books, yet the university still wants More Money A student fills out one of the unending forms needed to obtain financial aid. Many found this task an added inconvenience. • Photo by Merin Studio When the thought of graduating is no longer a distant dream in the future and the semester draws to a close, we say good-bye to our campus and Millers-villc area jobs, close our local bank accounts. and spend the last of our hard earned dollars on a few celebration drinks. It's okay though, most of us are going home to a warm, secure rent-free home and we'll find a job. It's okay to let the funds run a little low - no more rent to pay. no more tuition, no more meal tickets, no more college bills - right? Wrong! Even graduation, yes. that sacred emotional day which will one day be blurred memories of black and gold, caps and gowns, sad goodbyes, and friends' and families' faces lost in bleachers of unfamiliar onlookers, will cost you a few dollars. But that dollar here and there does add up. Basically, this is what your graduation day bill will amount to: CapandGown......................$10.00 Hood..............................8.00 Hat and Tassle....................5.00 Announcements (five per pack-one for Grandma. Grandpa, etc.)..........10.00 Career Planning Placement Center Fee.....................10.00 Diploma..........................10.00 Ed Majors Certification..........15.00 Sub-Total........................73.00 Extra Optional Tassle.............1.95 Total............................74.95 So seniors, go ahead and celebrate, you earned it. but remember-Millersville University has one more bill you’ll need to pav-just a few expenses before vour graduation day! □ Susan Osborne A graduating senior displays his cap and gown. This was one of the many added costs encountered by college students. • Photo by Floyd E. Runkle More Money 73Engle - Froehlich Kimberly L. Engle Psychology Robert J. Ennis Secondary Education Social Studies Political Science EarleneK. Erglcr Nursing Sherri L. Evans Biology Nuclear Medical Technology Sharon K. Everhart Elementary Education Early Childhood Camille M. Fecho Computer Science Dawn A. Fcrich Psychology Margaret A. Findley Nursing Jeffrey D. Fletcher Earth Science Geology Jennifer A. Fontanes Secondary Education English Joan M. Forbes Special Education Jo A. Forsythe Nursing Todd L. Foster Business Administration Carol L. Fox Nursing Jason P. Fox Computer Science Michael G. Frailcy Philosophy Susan L. Francis Math Business Jacquclynn L. Frankcl Elementary Education Social Studies Sharon L. Frey Special Education Nancy B. Frick Elementary Education Reading Todd W. Fritsche Computer Science Kathleen M. Fritz German Rafc R. Fritz Business Administration Kristen A. Froehlich Music Education 74 Seniors Fry - Gonder Kenneth C. Fry Business Administration Nancy L. Fuhrman Art Education Lewis C. Furneaux Industrial Arts Imre Gajari Computer Science Kenneth Gall Business Administration Richard Gallagher Computer Science Kimberly A. Gebhart Elementary Education Russian Steven J. Geesey Business Administration Jeffery W. Geiser Business Administration Donna R. Gciter Business Administration Celia Ann George Business Administration Jodi M. George Elementary Education Physical Education Bruce E. Getcr Sociology Elizabeth Giangiulio Elementary Education Special Education Susan L. Gibbons Business Administration Dawn L. Gilfcrt Special Education Eileen T. Gillard Psychology Terri M. Gillespie Business Administration Amy E.Gipprich Psychology Ailecn K. Clancy Business Administration Jacob S. Godfry Computer Science Kevin J. Gohn Elementary Education Physical Education Craig Golden Social Work Maureen Beth Gonder Psychology Seniors 75Good - Hamm ■ Stephen J. Good Computer Science Douglas G. Graby Business Administration Robert J. Graef Business Administration Victoria L. Graves Business Administration Deona L. Green Business Administration Margaret P. Grcenawald Elementary Education Psychology Mary E. Gregg Business Administration Theodore C. Grimm Elementary Education Reading Cynthia M. Gross! Math Business Leslie M. Grove Elementary Education Reading Joseph Guidotto Business Administration Perry T. Guinther Industrial Arts Jesse K. Guilder. II! Business Administration Roscann C. Gurka Nursing Jolynn L. Haas Elementary Education Art William B.Hackenbrack Business Administration Francis J. Haefner. Jr. Business Administration Lisa J. Hahn Special Education Assefa Haile Industrial Arts Roxann M. Hall Elementary Education Early Childhood James A. Hallman. Jr. Music Merchandising Lora M. Hamberger Art Education Charles E. Hamer Math Sharon D. Hamm Biology 76 Returning HomeA family proudly watches as their son graduates. The support of parents often extended beyond their college graduation, as students returned home to begin the arduous task of seeking employment. • Photo compliments of Public Relations “My interests have expanded since I've been here, while my family's basically stayed the same." explained Bev Sheffer. Returning Home Just like graduating from high school, graduating from a University can be just as hectic and confusing, if not more so. With the cap and gown having been worn, every senior at some time or another was bound to have had a mixture of feelings. Feelings comprised of joy. fear, sadness, excitement, anxiety, happiness, paranoia, relief, and even ambivalence. It is with these feelings that important decisions have to be made. These decisions may deal with marriage, children, occupation, and or graduate school. However, first things come first: where does one go from here? There are pros cons for all choices that are available. Some items to be considered include expenses, food quality, freedom, privacy, companionship. responsibilities, and obligations. The best, or perhaps the only, choice for some graduates is to move back home with their family. For some. living at home is Just a continuation of their previous living arrangements. They foresee no major problems and feel a little more secure than those who start out on their own. One of the nicest advantages to living at home, according to Social Studies major. Tom Weber, is that "Mom is a good cook." Another Social Studies major enjoys being at home because there is "little amount of noise" compared to her three years of dormitory living. Mary Sedloek. an Industrial Psychology major, finds not having to pay rent is a big plus for living at home. Those are a few items that help make moving back home "bearable." As always, there are two sides to everything. One problem Business Administration major Glen Walsh anticipates is "the time I come home at night and having to get up In the morning." Another Business Administration major said he is used to doing his own thing, and feels that will be a problem. The most agreed on problem with living at home is "Not having the same freedom (compared to staying in dorms)." as stated by William Hackerbrack. a Business major. Also. "My interests have expanded since I've been here, while my family’s basically have stayed the same." Bev Sheffer. a History major, explains as being her main concern. As the graduates return home or start out on their own. they will soon learn the good and the bad of their decision and hopefully can change things for the better. Whatever the situation, home or away, there's always a positive way of looking at both. Jolene Wolfe Returning Home 77“I'd like to keep the crowd to primarily Millersville students and residents." Tony Arapolu commented. Being Part of the'Inn’Crowd Terry Lcaman and Susan Osborne enjoy a drink together at "The Inn". Many students found this establishment a great place to escape from the pressures of college life. • Photo by Susan Osborne Tony, that’s what most of us at Mil-Icrsvlllc University call him when wc see him; and lately many of us have been seeing hint more often as wc frequent The Inn. Tony Arapolu is his name and his new ideas arc causing many of the students to spend a little extra money at his familiar establishment. The Inn’s usual Friday and Saturday night crowd has now extended itself into the middle of the week with Wednesday taco nights. Thursday disc jockey night with Joe Riehl. and Friday happy hours. Many of us arc now opting ’’The Inn” over crowded Brookwood parties for entertainment, as it is now the scene of such area bands as The Press Club and Susquehanna River Band. While it costs a little extra to see the live entertainment versus some piped-in music from area radio stations or worn out party tapes, many people feel the money Is worth it. In comparison to many Lancaster area night clubs. “The Inn” is a bargain with its minimal cover charge and reasonable prices for drinks. However. Tony says ”1 don’t want to do too much advertising because I don’t want to get too many out-of-city people. I’d like to keep the crowd to primarily Millersville students and residents." "The Inn’s” Friday happy hour seems to be a very big success, too. as students fill the booths and empty their two-for-one glasses. Arapolu says he is considering some "internal changes-possibly cutting down the size of tables to create a more cocktail-type atmosphere." Whatever the changes at The Inn in the future, it seems very likely they’ll be for the better. So whether a person is beginning, ending, or making an evening of "The Inn”, it seems as though that person Is not alone: they are with "The Inn" crowd. Susan Osborne 0 78 The InnHammer - Henry Greg L. Hammer Secondary Education Earth Science Steven T. Hammer Math Business Kelly A. Handley Computer Science Melanie J. Handley Psychology E. Alan Hannon Industrial Arts Betty Anne Hansclman English Natalie J. Happcl Secondary Education English Robert W. Harkins. Jr. Business Administration Kimba Harouna Earth Science Meteorology Edward C. Harrell Business Administration Connie L. Harstad Psychology Jennifer A. Hartman Social Work Mark W. Hartman Secondary Education Communications Maureen F. Hartman Elementary Education Early Childhood Edward A. Hartmann Industrial Arts Robin Ann Hary Art Beverly J. Haselhorst Business Administration Jan M. Hass an Psychology Christine A. Hayes Library Science Marlene A. Hays Library Science Charlene A. Heard Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Philip H. Hcckert Business Administration Mark J. Hcffelfinger Speeeh Broadcasting Carol A. Henry Business Administration The Inn 79Henry - Hofman Carole S. Henry Elementary Education Early Childhood Colleen A. Henry Psychology Hollice B. Henry Elementary Education Reading Dorothy A. Hcplcr Business Administration Jeffrey L. Herman Computer Science Debra J. Herr Elementary Education Music Gina L. Hcrshey Nursing Cynthia L. Hess Computer Science Eric L. Hess Computer Science Linda S. Hetrick Special Education Donna L. Hevener Library Science Thomas J. Hcvner Industrial Arts Lori M. High English Glcnnda R. Hildebrand Social Work Linda M. Hilgcrt Art Education Donald T. Hill Business Administration David L. Hippcnstecl Earth Science Kuniko Hiraoka Math KimM. Hirata Business Administration Tim S. Hodge Secondary Education Math Margaret A. Hocz Elementary Education Early Childhood Donna M. Hoffman Elementary Education Early Childhood Susan Hoffman Business Administration Karen E. Hofman Special Education 80 SeniorsHoke-Jenkins Deborah L. Hoke Elementary Education Early Childhood Donna L. Holley Elementary Education Special Education Steven A. Hollingsworth Business Administration Lisa L. Hoover Special Education Noreen J. Horan Business Administration Debra E. Horning Library Science Sociology Marshall Todd Horst Computer Science Michele R. Horvath Elementary Education Early Childhood David G. Houck Business Administration Glenna L. Houck Sociology Gerontology Barbara S. Hower Social Work Donna L. Hruz Special Education Karen L. Huber Business Administration Lisa D. Hughmanick Library Science Debra L. Humphrey Computer Science Molly A. Huntzingcr Elementary Education Music Dina M. lmpicciatore Psychology Sharon A. Jackubowski Business Administration Susan M. Jackubowski Business Administration Karen M. Janczewski Business Administration Andrew J. Janssen Business Administration Lawrence J. Javitt Business Administration Carol Jeffrey Special Education Maryjanc Jenkins Elementary Education Early Childhood Seniors 81Dichm RHD Ben Krothe looks over some papers for several college sludents. Graduate Assistants find the program beneficial, not only for the financial aid. but also for the opportunities it provides for future jobs. - Photo by James Smith "I wanted to do something more bat I needed additional education to do it." Rick Heckrote commented. Moving On The mention ol the term graduate student conjures up visions of the eternal student. One who is afraid to leave the comfortable, friendly confines of school and brave the cold, cruel world. Regardless of these and other stereotypes of the graduate student, the fact remains that graduate school presents opportunities that cannot be gained elsewhere. These opportunities are as wide and varied and as closely tied to the reasons why students choose to go to graduate school. According to Dr. Michael Kovach. Dean of Graduate Studies, there are several key reasons why people choose to further their education on a graduate level. "Some people want to get an advanced degree and Millersville provides that on a Master's level." said Kovach. "Others especially those with an education degree need additional graduate credits to gain permanent certification. Still others realize that they need a master’s degree to move up on the pay scale or into supervisory positions." For Rick Heckrote. a counselor education major, who worked for five years before returning to school, the impetus for coming to grad school was to gain upward mobility for his career. "I was working in community programs with adolescent delinquents and I felt that my career was stagnating. 1 wanted to do something more but I needed additional education to do It." With his master's degree, Heckrote hopes to work in schools. Candice Chapman, also a counselor education major, entered graduate school for similar reasons. She found that after working as a Resident Advisor, the pay and similar job offers were not what she would have liked. "I decided to go to graduate school in order to better myself and further my career and also for my own personal satisfaction." she said. When looking at graduate schools, both Heckrote and Chapman had many factors to Consider. The expression ‘it's a jungle out there." really applies to hunting for a grad school. Kovach, when explaining why students pick Millersville. offered some facts to consider that would apply when considering any school. "One factor to consider is 'does the school have the major I want?' Once that has been established you look at other factors such as reputation, accreditation, convenience as far as location is concerned. Also cost is to be considered, as well as opportunities for financial aid like graduate assistantships. continued on page 85Jobba - Kiser Michele L. Jobba Elementary Education Janice E. Johnson Special Education Stanley J. Jones Business Administration Timothy F. Jones Earth Science Melissa A. Kalb Biology Medical Technology Andrew L. Kantner Business Administration Delbert L. Kautz German Margaret A. Kaye Special Education Eric Charles Keek Industrial Arts Marjorie A. Keener Elementary Education Beading John M. Keller Business Administration Carol J. Kelly Special Education Lisa S. Kcmmcrling Psychology AnneC. Kennedy Business Administration CarlP. Kent. Jr. Psychology Lisa J. Kent Business Adminstratlon Vallery M. Kersey Psychology Kerry J. Kessler Elementary Education Early Childhood Shari K. Keyser Special Education Susan M. Kienlen Elementary Education Early Childhood Mary E. Kingcaid Art David W. Kirk Business Administration Nancy L. Kirk History Donna L. Kiser Nursing Moving On 83Kishbaugh - Larson Deborah M. Kishbaugh Secondary Education Math Leslie A. Kistler Psychology Carol L. Knerr Elementary Education Early Childhood Annette L. Koller Elementary Education Spanish Sharon L. Korpics Psychology Stephanie D. Krauss Business Administration Robin L. Krayer Art Education Diane M. Kreiger Math Philips. Kresge Industrial Arts Leslie A. Kuhn Elementary Education Early Childhood Timothy J. Kuntz Art Pamela S. Kurcon Business Administration Robert J. Labriola Business Administration Margaret A. Lafferty Special Education Frank J. I.aFontainc Earth Science Meteorology Colleen M. Lake Business Administration James O. Lake Business Administration Janinc M. Laity Psychology Duane A. Landis Computer Science Kathryn T. Landis English Jane E. Lang Business Administration Scott R. Lang Industrial Arts Carol A. Larson Special Education Kimberly C. Larson Elementary Education Special Education 84 MovingOnMoving On continuedfrom page H2 By talking with professors, professionals in the field and with Radical Dread In the graduate office a person can get a great deal of information In any of these areas." la-said. Another decision to be made is whether or not to do graduate work at the same school as your undergraduate work. Ben Krothc graduated from Millcrsville with a degree in Industrial Arts. He Is currently a graduate student pursuing a masters degree in 1A. For Krothe the decision to come back to Mil-lersvllle was simple. "I knew that I wanted to teach at the college level and I couldn’t do that with a B.S. degree. I was familiar with the IA program here and it is very good. A different school may have helped give me a different perspective but I changed my area of concentration from industrial materials to visual communications. That gives me a different perspective, professors and courses." he said. One common thread that links Heekrote. Chapman and Krothe is that all three are working as graduate assistants in the Resident Life department. These assistant-ships were mentioned by Kovach as a way of defraying the costs of graduate schools. Graduate assistants here receive a tuition waiver up to 24 credits per calendar year and a stipend. For Chapman and Krothe. a graduate assistantship provided an education that may not have been possible if they had to pay for it themselves. Heekrote. on the other hand, said that his decision to come to graduate school was made regardless of the assistantship or not. In addition to the monetary and tuition benefits all three have positions as Assistant Residence Hall Directors as part of their graduate assistanlships. For Heekrote the position offered the challenge of working with college age students which was a new experience for him. More importantly the experience gained will provide an extra dimension for job possibilities in higher education. Graduate school provides many opportunities for people to lake advantage of. Many do - there arc 550 graduate students here at Millcrsville. Others find their undergraduate degrees quite satisfactory and would like to stay away from school. Remember, education is a lifelong process. Lou Gill Graduate Assistant. Robin Washabaugh joins the children in playing with the classroom pet at Jenkins Early Childhood Center. The experience provided by Jenkins was an added benefit when searching for a teaching position. - Photo Compliments of Public RelationsLauffer - Ludwig Lynctte D. Lauffer Library Science TamaraC. Lautsch Business Administration George A. J. Lazar Industrial Arts Eric T. Lee Business Administration Denise J. Lcfevcr Special Education Robert J.Lesko. Jr. Business Administration Patricia D. Lewis Special Education Stephen M. Lewis Business Administration Susan J. Liebig Speech Broadcasting Karla G.Lieschcidt Special Education Barbara LUley Elementary Education Physical Education David L. Lillo Business Administration NeilG. Linkmeycr Industrial Arts Louise D. Lintncr Music Education Thomas D. Little History Tami C. Lobaugh Secondary Education Communications Diane L. Loguc Business Administration Beutah A. Long Nursing Heather Kay Long English Jean E. Long Business Administration Scott J. Long Business Administration Robert J. Losh Secondary Education Earth Science Amy A. Loughran Special Education Carol E. Ludwig Business Administration 86 SeniorsLudwig - Mastroianni Jeffrey K. Ludwig Business Administration Cynthia J. Luttcrschmidt Psychology Cara A. Luttrcll Special Education Diane M. Lynch Elementary Education Early Childhood Sheila M. Lyons Special Education Robert V. Macklcy, Jr. Math Business Tina J. K. Macklcy Social Work Sheila M. Mahoney Business Administration Nanci E. Malone Sociology Mark J. Maloney English Patricia A. Maloney Special Education Darrin K. Mann Chemical Oceanography Edward F. Manning Political Science John S. Manuel English Richard W. March Business Administration Kathy A. Marchinetti Art Lisa A. Markert Psychology Roberta J. Marley History Mark D. Maroni Elementary Education Early Childhood Kathy S. Marshall Music Merchandising Diane C. Martin Elementary Education Early Childhood Linda J. Martin Secondary Education English Charles D. Massaquoi Sociology Cheryl A. Mastroianni Social Work Seniors 87Matalon - McLane David E. Matalon Business Administration Mary A. Mathiowdis Math Stephanie A. Matzo Earth Science Michelle K. Maxwell Psychology Eric A. May Speech Broadcasting Mary R. MeAndrew Special Education Mary K. McCabe French Virginia A. McCaskcy Nursing Sherry A. McClellan Special Education Louise D. McCorkle Nursing Barbara J. McCoy Elementary Education Early Childhood Carla L. McCoy Secondary Education English Denise L. McCoy Elementary Education Early Childhood Steven C. McCoy Industrial Arts Patrick B. McDonie Industrial Arts Lois A. McFarland Social Work Catherine M. McGeehan Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Susan C. McGeehan Psychology Denise J. McGoldrick Special Education Jean E. McGovern Business Administration Laura A. McHenry Art Robert M. McKenzie History Lori L. McKinsey Psychology Ann McLane Occupational Safety Hygiene Management 88 Top of the Hill“The Millersville students are an integral and crucial part of the program.“ stated Alice Meckley. Director of Jenkins Early Childhood Center. At the Top of the Hill The icaehcrs at Jenkins Early Childhood Center find the students' help extremely beneficial, while at the same time the university students find the experience gained extremely rewarding. A kin-dergartner receives a helping hand from a Millersville student. - Photo by Merin Studio Many college students think of the Jenkins Early Chilhood Center as "that bulling on the top of the hill." or a place which is only frequented by education majors. But in actuality, the Jenkins Early Childhood Center is a vital part of not only the university, tint of the community as well. The actual program, which was known as a model school, started in 1858 in Old Main, it was a program based on the ideas of Dr. James Wickersham. who felt that teachers should have the chance to have practical experiences on campus. The model school included first to twelfth grades, and continued in Old Main until 1900. It then split - the elementary grades went to what Is now Myers Hall, and the Junior high met in Bycrly. and the program was changed from a model to a lab school. As time went on. and Millersville grew, the school went to a total elementary program, and remained this way. The school was relocated at the Stayer Research Center in the early 70‘s, and a four-year kindergarten was added - the school was known as an open education model. Because of budget problems, the lab school was forced to close. Plans to reopen the school were later introduced and the decision to use it as as a school for gifted, special education, or early childhood had to be made. Since the rise of early childhood programs was accelerating, it was decided to donate the center to early childhood. At present, the programs at Jenkins include a day care center, nursery school, pre-kindergarten and kindergarten classes. One misconception that many students have about Jenkins Early Childhood Center is that it is only used by the education majors. According to Alice Meckley. director _________________________continued on page 90 Top of the Hill 89Intently studying her materials at the Jenkins Early Childhood Center. Debbie Miller discovers a quiet place to work. Many education students found this an appropriate place to prepare for their teaching experiences. • Photo by Mertn Studio Audio-visual lab instructor Arlene Bucher discusses the use of overhead projections with seniors Susan Seibel and Tom Peightel. The A.V. lab was a recent addition to the building, and is one of the many versatile uses of the center. - Photo by Mcrin Studio At the Top of the Hill continued from page 8if of the center, this is not true. "Students from such majors as Art. Health and Phys. Ed.. Psychology, and Nursing also use the school for observation and training purposes." Also, the students using the center are not all from Millersvillc - they come from as many as eighteen different places, including other colleges, schools, and day care centers: some as far away as Dloomsburg. Mecklcy states that. "The Millersvillc students are an integral and crucial part of the program." According to the 1982-83 reports. 598 students used Jenkins for a total of 17.022 hours. Also crucial to the running of Jenkins is the staff, which is comprised of certified graduate assistants and teachers. These instructors are dedicated, and much input and close communication are parts of their goal to provide quality education. This dedication can be seen in the rising number of enrollments. From the beginning of the early childhood program in the late seventies. the number of children enrolled has risen from 115 to 210. Many of these children are from the Penn Manor School District, and some come from as far as Lebanon and Manheim. The Jenkins Early Childhood Center is a vital part of many lives here at Millersvillc. not only providing rewarding experiences for many college and other students, but providing a quality program which will give children the experiences they need to grow in a posit Ivc way. □ Steve Keefer 90 Top of the HillMcLaughlin - Miller Christine D. McLaughlin Social Work Christine R. McLaughlin Psychology Jeffrey C. McLaughlin Business Administration Patricia E. McNamara Elementary Education Early Childhood KathrineM. McKfff Art Maureen E. McPoyle Business Administration Carol A. McQucney Secondary Education Earth Science David W. Mcchl Industrial Arts Anne M. Meier Psychology Kristen L. Meier Math Melinda L. Mellinger Elementary Education Early Childhood Daniel L. Mcntzer Industrial Arts Stephan T. Mcscanti Industrial Arts John J. Meyers Business Administration Daniel C. Michael Secondary Education Biology Michael S. Michaliszyn Business Administration Diane M. Michels Elementary Education Art Elizabeth N. Miller Secondary Education Communications Karen J. Miller History Kim A. Miller Biology Respiratory Therapy KristaS. Miller Library Science Lori E. Miller Special Education Patricia A. Miller Business Administration Sandra M. Miller Business Administration I Top of theHill 91Miller - Myer Thomas J. Miller Business Administration Charlene A. Milligan Computer Science Marie A. Mingora Elementary Education Early Childhood William R.Minsck Computer Science Daniel I. Misko Business Administration Lisa A. Mocnch Business Administration Joanne Mongiovi Business Administration Kristina A. Moore Art Martha Ann Moore Elementary Education Early Childhood Mark E. Moran Business Administration Patricia E. Moran Business Administration Judy A. Morris Speech Broadcasting Terri L. Morton English Carmen Moschitta Secondary Education German William Mower Business Administration Barbara L. Mower Business Administration Brian J. Moyer Art Donna L. Moyer Special Education Michael Mullen Business Administration Keith E. Mumma Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Daniel E. Munyan Earth Science Richard J. Musselman Industrial Arts Steve M. Musser Biology John P. Myer Computer Science 92 SeniorsNagle - Pasquarella Clifford A. Nagle Secondary Education English Lc Nam Chemistry Denise T. Nelson Psychology Karen A. Newcomer Business Administration Darlene A. Newman Industrial Arts Anthony P. Ncy Geography Cam Phuc Nguyen Computer Science Traci T. Nickcns Business Administration Regina L. Noon Elementary Education Early Childhood Maria C. Notarangelo Special Education Deborah L. Nunemoker Special Education Lisa J. Oberholtzer Elementary Education Early Childhood Brian T. O’Conner Psychology Joseph E. O'Connor Math Wendy L. Offner Elementary Education Early Childhood Morounranti O. Ogunbanjo Business Administration Sandra J. Okino Special Education Karlcen M. Olewiler Social Work BrendaS. O’Neill Secondary Education Social Studles Hlstory Susan G. Osborne Elementary Education Early Childhood ElaineS. Ostrum Social Work Daniel A. Otthofer Computer Science Anita M. Owens Elementary Education Psychology Donald D. Pasquarella Business Administration Seniors 93Gaining friendships, juggling a Iwclic schedule and balancing a budget: students go beyond the academics and get a taste of The Real Life Traveling the winding road to career success, is usually a long Journey. A Journey that traditionally involves twelve years of high school and at least four years ol college No matter which college one attends, these last four years of education are usually much more than Just an academic experience. It Is an entire growing experience. A time to grow not only academically, but also socially, and emotionally. The main reason for attending college is to become an educated individual for a particular career, and to eventually become a contributing member In that field. This entails attending - and • passing - a whole series of classes, some of which will be crucial to a person's experiences In their careers, and others that will, never enter a person's dally life again. At any rate, a college student Is expected to achieve excellence in all areas so that they can even- During lunch Tony Scott chats with a fellow student. Gordinicr wan one of the many places on campus where students could release pressures and socialize with their friends and classmates. - Photo by Mertn Studio lually graduate and pursue their dream. We attend college to learn, but along with the academics much more than intellectual knowledge is obtained. Another facet of college life is socialization. The opportunity to socialize occurs In every area of college life. In the classroom and also living with a roommate. Whether the relationship Is compatible or not. this is another chance to explore or refine one's socialization skills. Through clubs, sports, sororities, fraternities and parties one has another chance to contribute to lhe social scheme of college life. From all these interactions, something else is developed which also is a large part of continued on page 97 94 The Real LifePastorius - Radell Evelyn Pastorius Computer Science Pamela J. Paulson Business Administration Carol A. Pennington Nursing Palma A. Peppcrnick Nursing Annette Perez Elementary Education Psychology James C. Petrosky Computer Science Physics Lan H. Phan Business Administration Charles I.. Phelan Business Admmist rat Ion Sandra I.. Pickering Secondary Education Math Edward C. Plasha Business Administration Julia M. Platt Computer Science Steven R. Polanskcy Industrial Arts John R. Policclla Industrial Arts William M. Pollick Business Admintstration Michael J. Poltonavage Computer Science Donna R. Potere Special Education Evelyn I. Powell Elementary Education Early Childhood Timothy F. Powell Business Administration Thomas R. Powl Computer Science joy N. Preston Business Administration Terriann Preston Library Science Carol A. Quigley Biology J. Davis Raborn. Ill Secondary Edm at ion Math Robin A. Radell Biology Nuclear Medical Technology The Real Life 95Ransford - Riley Edwin W. Ransford. Jr. Business Administration Vincent F. Ranzino Art Robert E. Rarick. II Industrial Arts Margaret E. Rasmussen Business Administration Toria L. Ray Social Work Laura J. Recce Elementary Education Jennifer H. Reed Business Administration William T. Reed Political Science Kimberly J. Reedy Business Administration Maureen K. Reilly Special Education Susan B. Reinaman Library Science Walter J. Renner. II Industrial Arts Jeffreys. Rcsslcr Environmental Biology Gabriel Rcstrepo Eartb Science Meteorology R. Neville Reynolds Earth Science Geology Deborah J. Rhinier Business Administration Richard L. Rhoads Business Administration Melinda R. Richards Psychology Thomas S. Richards Psychology Ralph L. Rider Biology Rene L. Riegle Elementary Education Early Childhood Joseph M. Richl Industrial Arts Walter L. Kiggin. Ill Industrial Arts Anne F. Riley Art 96 The Real LifeThe Real Life continued from page 94 college life. This is the emotional growth gained at school. Adjusting to college life alone, is a great emotional trauma. Being removed from one's comfortable home setting, and then placed in a dormitory where everyone is a stranger, is a very traumatic experience. During this time one has to go through the process of meeting people and making new friends. This can be a trying time, if one is not the active or outgoing type. Other emotional upsets at college - which cause excess amounts of stress • are financial trouble, and problems with interpersonal relationships. It never seems to fail - that on the same day a person has two tests, a term paper, and a project are also due. This often is the cause for excess amounts of pressure. Also, financial trouble can cause a great deal of stress. Having to attend courses, (equivalent to fifteen credits.) completing the accompanying homework, working one or two Jobs, and worrying if one will meet the finances can be an overwhelming experience for any one person to bear. Another problem that can occur at college pertains to relationships with others, girls and boys alike. These conflicts occur between friends, roommates, and or couples. No matter who the conflict Involves, it can set both parties back emotionally. These emotional set-backs then enter into college work, thus causing a rapid decline in one's quality of work. When looking at the entire collegiate spectrum. much more than academics must be taken into consideration. Academics are Just a small unit of an entire system of college life. This system includes many Other links to people and experiences that may cause diversion from the original purpose. Often a person feels that this point is forgotten when a parent or advisor asks a student about his grades. College is not always fun and a "good time;" often it involves more problems than the casual observer can see. April Arnold Station Manager of the university radio station. WIXQ. Steve Hammer works his shift at the station. - Photo by Merin Studio Eagerly watching the football game arc high school friends Ed Buch and Jolynn Haas. Sports events were excellent opportunities to gather with friends while supporting their school at the same time - Photo by Floyd Runkle The Real Life 97Rishell - Sargent Michael I). Rishell Business Administration Timothy A. Ritchey Industrial Arts Pamela M. Robbins Elementary Education Early Childhood Amy P. Roberts Business Administration Kelly D. Roberts Special Education Jodi L. Robertson Computer Science Physics James H. Robinson History Karen Beth Robinson Business Administration John P. Rodgers Computer Science Physics Jane Romano Elementary Education Early Childhood Michael C. Roseberry English Crystlc M. Royc Special Education Floyd E. Runklc Art Education Tara M. Ruoff Psychology Carolyn A. Rupert Elementary Education Reading David J. Russek Psychology Marguerite E. Ryan Computer Science Linda M. Hyman Art Cynthia E. Sangrey Secondary Education Social Studlcs Hlstory Todd w. Sangrey Business Administration Lynn M. Sannie Art Teresa L. Santosuosso Art Virginia A. Sarabok Social Work Diane L. Sargent Business Administration 98 Seniors Savastano - Sheehan Lisa A. Savastano Psychology Steven L. Schaeffer Industrial Arts Anna M.Schaller Nursing James J. Schank Psychology LeahScharff Business Administration Andrew T. Schcid Speech Broadcasting Leigh Ann Scheppman Biology Respiratory Therapy Sally M. Schlagcr Elementary Education Early Childhood Heidi M. Schmalhofcr Special Education Cass D. Scholes Business Administration Rosanne Schuster Psychology Lisa A. Schutz Special Education Linda K. Schwartz Art Education Anthony K. Scott Elementary Education Mary E. Scdlock Psychology Susan L. Scibel Elementary Education Early Childhood Laura A. Sclfe Political Science Cheryl A. Sell Elementary Education Early Childhood Marisa A. Sette Earth Science Meteorology Brenda D. Settle Elementary Education German Joanne E. Seyl Art Johanna M. Shearer Elementary Education Reading Douglas P. Sheehan Biology Joseph P. Sheehan Chemistry Seniors 99Sheffer - Smrek Beverly A. Sheffer History Bruce A. Sher Business Administration Pamela S. Shick Psychology John D. Shirley Political Science Sandra S. Shrcincr Elementary Education Early Childhood Carolyn M. Shucy Elementary Education Early Childhood Jody A. Sicnkiewicz Business Administration Rosemary Siess Special Education Gavriel Jehuda Sigoly Business Administration Karen A. Sillies Business Administration Constance J. Simmons Nursing Beth Anne Sites Special Education Helen Sitsis Secondary Education English Sallie R. Skillcrn Psychology Jennifer A. Skok Psychology Carrie M. Smith Psychology Edward J. Smith Computer Science Heidi H. Smith Art Jennifer W. Smith Art Lisa A. Smith Business Administration Mary J. Smith Social Work Michael S. Smith Earth Science Sherri L. Smith Business Administration Robert L. Smrek Business Administration 100 Clowning AroundEighth grader Amy Reece, alias "Patches", attempts to Juggle for the students. Along with her older sister. Laura, the two provided entertainment for many children's parties. -Photo by Craig L. My ers “I enjoy seeing the children’s faces light up when I put on the make-up and costume," related Laura Reece, alias “Rainbow" the clown. Clowning Around As she shuffled into the class donned In striped-like pajamas with balloon-bottomed pants. Laura Recce's classmates began to wonder what her lesson for today's kindergarteners was all about. The theme for the day was clowns, obviously. With a rainbow painted on her face and three four-year olds at her heels. "Miss Reece' proceeded through her lesson, teaching the children about masks and make-up. It was close to Halloween and she felt this might be a good way of helping prepare children who were apprehensive about costumes. A senior this year. Laura discovered quickly how what once was a hobby can be turned into a source of profit and aid in leaching. She formed a Clowning business along with her little sister Amy. Amy. now thirteen, has been interested In mime since she was in the fifth grade and has Incorporated that into some of their acts. As an eighth grader at Centerville Junior High she "enjoys seeing children’s surprised faces when we arrive at a party. I love to see the different reactions I get from the children.” Laura feels that being a clown is an unusual and fantastic attention grabber, both in the classroom and outside. "We started out doing just birthday parties, but now we do entertainment at church benefits and for various other organizations ” What began as a source of fun. lias quickly turned into an excellent teaching aid. In many of her pre-teaching experiences she used this source to teach what can be boring subjects. Even as she student taught, she intergrated the theme of clowns into every area of the curriculum. She gathered together everything she had ever collected on clowns: poems, records, games, books, etc. These were now used to teach the basic skills in math, reading, and language arts. Both Laura and Amy attribute their love for clowns to their mother Nancy: also known as “Patches.” Though their mother sparked their interest, she stays out of the girls business. "That is their territory.” she says. Laura, now a graduate, plans to continue to use her clowning skills when she begins to teach. "I enjoy seeing the children's faces light up when I put on the make-up and costume. I've learned that even though most children like clowns, not all do. When I arrive at a party I try to spend some time sizing the children up. Children let you know very quickly how close you can gel to them. ’ □ Susan L. Setbel Senior Laura Reece guides the children across the stage. The Clown Company gave Laura added education! experiences while giving the children enjoyable memories. • Photo by Craig L. Myers Sisters Laura and Amy Reece join together to perform for a Christmas Party for the Diabetic Children in Lancaster. The party was held at the Jenkins Early Childhood Center Just before the holidays. • Photo by Craig L. Myers Clowning Around 101Joe Cisarik, December 1985 graduate expressed. ”Fewer people graduate in December than May. so fewer people will be applying for professional positions. It may be easier to find a job.” Looking into the future, speculating the possibilities and thinking positively. students take a look at reality and Awaiting the Employment Possibilities Conjugate the verb “speculate." It Is an important word. It Implies guesswork and describes what economists do. Many economists will admit to speculating, while their colleagues insist they formulate educated hypotheses based on observations of empirical evidence and economic trends. Economists love to play with • even to twist - words and phrases. Words like "probability." phrases like "on the average." Words and phrases which may have little application to reality. Indeed. economist and Nobel laureate Paul A. Samuelson admits: "When you adopt a new systematic model of economic principles, you comprehend reality in a new and different way.” Each economist with his own principles views a different reality. And they also love to play with words and phrases. Recover • a favorite word of economists lately. Questions remain: Is the economy really recovering? If so. when will it suffer a relapse? The Index of Leading Indicators consists of numerous statistics compiled from such areas as production, prices, and employment. Employment statistics indicate a recovery is underway. Since December 1982 with its post-Depression unemployment peak of 12 million people. 3.6 million have found work. In November 1983. the unemployment rate was 8.4%. AH this is important for students to know. They are the ones going out into the world, entering the work force - if there Is one. Scott Schocnstadt. a Junior Accounting major, thinks there will be one. He says. "I expect to find a job either with a C.P.A. firm or some other business." On the topic of recovery, he feels that there is a recovery for the businesses themselves. He says he thinks it may be a "paper recovery." Traditionally, the period from January through March shows an increase in unemployment. So where docs that leave Decern ber graduates? Well, statistically. December graduates are hired more quickly than May graduates. This may be due to the glut on the Job market In May. since there are more spring graduates than those choosing to graduate in the winter. Joe Cisarik. a broadcasting major who hopes to graduate in December of 1985. says he thinks graduating in December may have advantages: "With the field I'm entering, the competition is very stiff and the only way to get a job is to have the necessary skills and to apply them as much as possible to different areas. Fewer people graduate in December than May. so fewer will be applying for professional positions. It may be easier to find a Job." This year's graduates have another possible advantage: "There is evidence, not only in the United States but in most major democratic nations, of a clear tendency on the part of all politicians in office to stimulate the economy Just before elections in order to enhance their prospects of being returned to office." states James Q. Wilson, a leading political science writer. So. things are looking up for graduates of Mlllersville University, as well as those in other colleges and universities. The results of present speculation look favorable. Joseph Llntner 102 Employment PossibilitiesSnyder - Stroh Lori A. Snyder Psychology Mark R. Snyder Industrial Arts Emanuel F. Soares Earth Science Meteorology Mark R. Somcrficld Psychology Susan L. Spcakinan Elementary Education Early Childhood Elizabeth L. Spence Elementary Education Early Childhood Michael J.Spica Industrial Arts Deanna L. Spranklc Elementary Education Music Tamra L. Sprout Biochemistry Susan K. Sprow Business Administration Kurt H. Staats Psychology Mary L. Stahl Elementary Education Reading Donna L. Steffy Business Administration Phillip G. Stehman Computer Science Carol L. Stein Biology Respiratory Therapy Scott W. Stepp Industrial Arts Karen E. Stiebcr Secondary Education English Brent O. Stoltzfus Business Administration Vivian L. Stoltzfus Business Administration Cheryl A. Stoncfclt Business Administration Donna L. Stotts Biology James A. Stoudt Industrial Arts Gregory A. Strobel Computer Science John R. Stroh Business Administration Employment Possibilities 103Sule - Valentino Ramatu A. Sule Biology Medical Technology Kent O. Swcigart Elementary Education Math Suzanne L. Szajna Psychology Daniel C. Takoushian Business Administration Jeffrey J. Tanscy Business Administration Patrick J. Taylor Geography Joseph J. Templin Business Administration Sharon A. Tenio Elementary Education Early Childhood Chi V. Thai Computer Science John P. Thomas Business Administration Virginia A. Thomas Business Administration Cynthia June Thompson Nursing John E. Tobey Industrial Arts David J. Tokonitz Elementary Education Early Childhood Vangic E. Touloumcs Business Administration LcN. Tran Art Tracey Tucker Psychology James E. Twaddell Business Administration Lori L. Uezynski Psychology Pamela J. Umbenhauer Psychology Cheryl A. Uttard Business Administration Dcidre E. Utz Special Education Michael T. Vaiania Computer Science Cruzito A. Valentino Business Administration 104 SeniorsVanderslice - Weber Wayne K. Vanderslice Business Admlnlslratlon Joyce Van Ginhoven English Laura J. VarallO Earth Science Louis P. Vassil Political Science James R. Vatteroni Computer Science Cheryl L. Verobish Biology Bernadette A. Versace Special Education Victoria V. Viscardi Business Administration J. Douglas Vokes Art Leslie J. Vosburg Psychology Samuel A. Vulopas Business Administration Wendi M. Wagoner Math Kathleen C. Wahl Computer Science Anthony M. Walker. Jr. Business Administration Joseph C. W’aler Business Administration Sandra J.Wallcisa Elementary Education Early Childhood Glen T. Walsh Business Administration Denise A. Warakomski Secondary Education Math Frank D. Ward Occupational Safety Hygiene Management John N. Ward Geology Scott A. Warden Business Administration Michael G.Warfel Political Science Joel P. Weaver Business Administration Thomas M. Weber Secondary Education Social Studlcs Hlstory Seniors 105“We have one of the top-notch student teaching programs in the country, even better than Penn State, '' Dr. Labriola. Student Teaching Program Director related. Learning By Doing During the placement, the student will be required to complete various tasks such as: writing lesson plans, constructing bulletin boards, designing learning units, grading papers, assessing student's progress, assisting with various extra-curricular school activities; and even observing pa rent-teacher conferences. The student teacher will be observed at various intervals by the university supervisor with regard to classroom management. creativity, enthusiasm, and various other traits. At the conclusion of his placement he will receive two formal evaluations oi his teaching performance, one from his supervisor, and one from his co-operating teacher. These evaluations are generally used as references when one begins Joi hunting. The last week of the placement is usuallv "reseryed" for the student teacher and Is commonly termed "the full week" by education majors. The student is expected to manage the class effectively on his own and display the qualities associated with a professional teacher. One might think there is a problem finding enough schools willing to accept student teachers into their classrooms. On the contrary. the demand for student teachers from Millersville far exceeds the supply. This demand could be attributed to a number of factors: 1) the education program offered at Millersville. 2) the strict prerequisites demanded of student teachers. 3) the professionalism observed among the education students. 4) the caliber of devotion on the part of the teaching staff in continued on page lOP To a computer science or business major, student teaching is a subject which seldom enters the mind, unless he or she knows an education major. Student teaching is the single most Important event in the four years of study for all education students. The pre-requisite courses and requirements, which are mandatory before this Important semester, arc often times confusing, particularly to a freshman The school catalog doesn't offer very much information concerning this topic. Many students learn through their friends which can. of course, result in misconceptions. Inaccurate information and. sadly enough, unanswered questions. The student teaching office, located in Stayer Research Learning Center, is available to help the education major learn about student teaching expectations. Every student majoring in education, regardless of his minor, must student teach. This results in an average of 200 student teachers per semester in Lancaster and its surrounding counties. A student teacher will be placed with a cooperating teacher and one of 27 university supervisors who have been carefully selected by the student teaching office. The individual. with the exception of students In the secondary education and industrial arts fields, will have two consecutive placements each continuing for eight weeks. Student teachers found the help of their friends and classmates an extra blessing. Mary Ann Joyce prepares materials for a student teacher at the School Improvement Center. - Photo by Trade WeneWeed - Wood Scoti H. Weed Business Administration Sheri L. Wenger Secondary Education Social Sludles History Joseph Wenner Industrial Arts Deborah L. Wensel Special Education Lance E. Wentworth Business Administration Kelly L. Werner Elementary Education Darcy E. Wertz French Glenn C. Weyhausen Computer Science Steven P. Wible Industrial Arts Steven M. Wickcnhciscr Business Administration Elizabeth A. Wiegand Social Work Kathleen M. Wictccha Elementary Education Math Rita M. Wike Social Work Abigail L. Williams Business Administration Lisa A. Williams Biology Medical Technology Burton T. Wilson 111 Psychology Lori K. Wiltshire Special Education Lynn M. Witmer Special Education Justina R. Wolf English Pamela A. Wolf Math Noel A. Wolfe Speech Broadcasting T. Jolcnc Wolfe Elementary Education Psychology Bonnie S. Wolgemuth Political Science Nancy J. Wood Art Learning by Doing 107Wright - Zweizig Diane L. Wright Biology Respiratory Therapy Juanita V. Wright Business Administration Blanche B. Wriglcy Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Katherine A. Wuchtcr Elementary Education Special Education Barbara A. Yamashita Computer Science Diane E. Yateman German Richard A. Yednock H Business Administration Robert F.. Yocum Industrial Arts Lisa L. Yohn Elementary Education Early Childhood Karlcy A. Yost Computer Science Beverly A. Young Special Education Brian E. Young Computer Science Dina L. Young Special-Education Jill M. Young Elementary Education Early Childhood John R. Zander Business Administration Karen J. Zeiglcr Art M E R STUDIOS. INC C i t i'lfKfC fill otc c: ‘ss •J sJ J 2981 GRANT AVENUE PHILADELPHIA. PENNA. 19114 OR J-S22J 108 JenniferL. ColemanLearning By Doing continued Jrom page 106 the education department, and 5) the reputation of the program. Dr. Robert Labrlola. director of the student teaching program, explains. “We have one of the top student teaching programs in the country, even better than Penn State.” Everyone seems to be very pleased with the student teaching program. Cooperating teachers and students alike arc satisfied with the overall results, but there Is always room for improvement. A senior elementary education carlv childhood major. Wendy Offncr. explained. "I feel that the supervisors need to spend more time In the classroom. They only observe us three times and then write an evaluation based on a few perceptions. This teaching critique can. very much so. determine a student's Job potential." Dr. Labrlola does recognize the students grievances and lie tries to act as a mediator between the university and tlie school districts. The program is constantly being re-evaluated for possible improvements and welcomes the student's suggestions. One such Improvement was the enactment of a scries of seminars, which takes place prior to the student's first week of student teaching. The seminars arc geared towards the interests of tiie students in the hope that the information given will make the experience more satisfying and fulfilling for everyone involved. Some subjects included are: classroom and discipline management, drugs and alcohol in the classroom, multicultural education, child abuse, school laws, and substitute leaching. Another successful modification was the institution of a co-operating teachers banquet given by Millersvillc University. The teachers are treated to a guest speaker who communicates helpful information on updated supervision and classroom teachniques. A combined team of concerned professionals provides the student teacher with an exemplary view of behavior which will one day soon lx expected of him. The student teacher senses a caring and interest which can only be impressed by someone who has experienced the same feelings the student teacher harbors. The attitude of Dr. Labrlola is like that of many other people in the student teaching department. "It is a pleasure being director of student teaching here at Millersvillc University. The students arc conscientious, responsible, and highly professional." he expresses. Most students seem to agree that the student teaching experience is what the Individual makes it. If the student truly exerts himself, the experience can be a very educational and rewarding one. □ Susan Osborne Jennifer L. Coleman In Memoriam Jennifer Lavcrnc Coleman, daughter of Mrs. Anne C. Coleman and Mr. Moses L. Coleman, lost her life in a tragic automobile accident on November 5. 1983. She was headed to York. PA early that morning with her boyfriend Fred Dukes III when she apparently lost control of the car. Police reported that Jennifer was somehow thrown out of the car. Jennifer resided in York. PA where she graduated from William Penn Senior High School in 1980. She was an active member of the track team, basketball team, and cheerleading squad. Jennifer was to graduate in May of 1984 with a degree in Child Psychology. While attending Millersvillc University, she actively participated in the Omega Essence social auxiliary under Omega Psi Phi Fraternity.'. Claude Parker Jennifer L. Coleman 109110 AcademicsAlong with the new name, the university acquirer! a new Director ol Health Services. Dr. Heffern joined the campus community in the spring semester. • Photo by Floyd Runkle President Joseph Caputo addresses the August graduates. hot « m pliments of Public Relations Academics Honor The New “U si othlng ever came easy, and most discovered tills face early in their college careers. Late nights and early mornings were a common part of daily life. Many Students paid a high price for their endeavors. From classes beginning at 8:00 a.m. to labs lasting until 5:00 p.m.. long days contributed to the burden of a heavy workload. Yet. when the class ended for the day. for the majority, the work had just begun. Many had the added Joy of experiencing reading assignments stretching over one hundred pages, term papers and other related projects: all of which were essential In fulfilling the basic requirements of their courses. The seemingly larger workload could be contributed to new at- titudes permeating from faculty offices throughout the campus. Once Millersville became a University, the professors felt a certain responsibility to uphold the quality implied through the new status. As fall came to a close, the upperclassmen admitted reluctantly that the courses had been ‘’toughened" and extra hours had been spent inside the walls of Ganser Library. Despite the additional classwork. pop quizzes and all night cram sessions, they all were another aspect adding to the maturity of the new "U." You the student had grown Intellectually. "U" the institution contributed to this maturation. Susan L. Selbel The campus centerptccc. Diemcsderfcr is the pride of the community. The Executive Center houses the offices of the university's top administrators. • Photo by Floyd Runkle At'.irh-m w.«- 1 i »before the Speech and Drama professor. Charles Mentch. promotes his department at the academic fair. The fair was another aspect of the week long celebration. - Photo by Darrin Mann Dr. Caputo and Ms. Rose Miller engage in pleasant conversation before dinner. The faculty dinner was hosted by Dr. Caputo. • Photo by Trade Wene 112 UniversityThis week ended with a dinner and dance at the Sheraton-Lancaster Resort. Dr. Ostrowsky and Dr. Oppcnhcimcr chat after dinner. - Photo by Trade IVcne Celebrating the New “U” University Celebration Week—October 9-15 Throughout Its history Millersvillc has been an institution of change: meeting the needs of the Pennsylvania people. This tradition of institutional evolution in sight of society’s needs began in 1855 when the school was first opened. A private institution for its first 62 years of existence, in 1917 was sold to the state of Pennsylvania marking its first year as a public school. On July I. 1983. Millersvillc underwent its latest change, and joined her 13 sister colleges to become the new University - Millersvillc University of Pennsylvania. In honor of its latest success, the faculty, administration and students designated October 9-15. "University Celebration Week." Rain and clouds painted a gloomy picture for a week of jubilant celebration. Though the rain continued through Thursday, the events carried on and the celebration observed the status of our "New U." The kick-off event was the "Celebration in Music and Dance" on Sunday evening. A lively performance by the students and faculty, the event was well attended by 77 faculty, staff and students alike. The festivities continued throughout the week: carried on by members of the school and public performers. We were lectured to bv Calvin Hill on Tuesday evening, educated on Wednesday at the Academic Fair and humored by "The Latino Comedy Shop" on Friday. The week closed with the traditional Homecoming Celebration: parade, apple cider pour and football game. To wrap the week’s activities Millersvillc wined and dined to a "Hawaiian Review" at the Sheraton Lancaster Resort, and then travelled back to t lie "U” to be entertained by comic Garret Morris and rock band Beau Bolero. Though this final change was a slow change, it was the most spectacular in the school's history. The Mil-lersville State College was different. Changing to meet the needs of the community. Millersvillc University's new status gave the institution the power to meet the demands of the fast-paced society, and to serve the students it produces. Susan L. Seibrl University 113A Chat with the President Dr Caputo Talks about New University Status On November 12. 1982. Governor Richard Thornburgh signed the legislation transforming the 76.000 student state college system into a Commonwealth System of Higher Education, renaming thirteen of the state colleges as universities. The change went into effect July 1. 1983 and the Lancaster County's state college became Millcrsville University of the Pennsylvania State System of Higher Education. "Decision-making will be more affected by those people who have to carry out the results of those decisions.” reflects Dr. Caputo on a major benefit in the new system. President Joseph A. Caputo Photo by Public Relations The campus Is small, with only a small increase in the enrollment this fall: yet when one thinks of the term university, often a 300 acre campus with some phenominal number of students and faculty comes to mind. Looking at the size of our campus and realizing that the enrollment barely passed the 7.000 mark, it doesn't seem as Millcrsville fits the built of what ’’should" be a university. In stereotype. Yet according to Dr. Caputo. President of the University. Millcrsville. along with her thirteen other sister colleges, together collectively form a university. Caputo says. "I like the i ; s Dr. Joseph Abromaitis Mr. Melvin Allen Dr. Robert F. Ambacher Mr. Marshall Anderson Dr. Ralph G. Anttoncn Miss Marlene S. Arnold Mrs. Jane M. Bachman Miss Ellen Barber Mrs. Jean Bradel Berlin Dr. David Bird Mr. Philip Bishop Dr. Richard G. Blouch Mrs. Juliu Bowers Dr. Seymour Brandon Miss A. Rose Brown Mr. Peter J. Brye Dr. Arlene K. Bucher Mr. Gerald W. Burkhardt 114 Dr. CaputoI . Located in the center of campus is the residency of Dr. Caputo and family. Recently, they built a conservatory on the west end of the building. • Photo by Merin Studio • concept they have In the State University of New York system • all of the Institutions taken together - arc a university. If you apply that to Pennsylvania, it would mean that the 13 colleges and Indiana University of Pennsylvania collectively are a university. With over 70.000 students, and almost 5.000 faculty members and an untold number of programs, we certainly qualify as a university.” "In determining whether an institution Is a university or college. 1 would think, if you study the matter, you’ll find there’s no universal definition you can apply that will fit every case." he stated. L Under the new name. Miller ville students I discovered very few changes in their old routine. 1 Classes operated under the same system, and basically the external operations were as they used to be. The biggest change was that we were no longer a part of the Department of Education. No longer will the institution report through a commissioner of higher education to • the secretary of education. Instead, a government ■ board will be made up of sixteen persons: ranging from ■ the secretary of education to students. The board spent months in search of a chancellor, and finally in March a decision was made. Dr. McCormick, the former president of Bloomsburg was appointed the first chancellor to new higher educational system. "No longer will we be exposed to the bureaucratic control that has been common in the past. We anticipate a decentralized control, where each institution has more autonomy and therefore more responsibility for its own management." Dr. Caputo replied. Dr. Caputo feels this will be the biggest benefit of the new system. "Decision-making will be more affected by those people who have to carry out the results of those decisions.” The other advantage is that of advocacy. "there will be a chancellor and a board who will have no other full-time responsibilities but to devote themselves to planning and thinking about higher education in the Commonwealth. The department of education's attentions and energies were divided among a lot of responsibilities." Caputo commented. As for the other side of the coin, most looked on the transformation of the college as a possible savings for the taxpayer. However, according to Caputo. this was not the purpose. He said. "We’re hoping to deliver a better quality of education for the dollar. There won’t continued on payc 116 ------------ 7T = Mrs. Margaret N. Butler Mr. John J. Callahan Dr. Gene A. Carpenter Mr. Robert Coley Dr. Patrick J. Cooney Dr. Ruth M. Cox Mr. Joseph E. DeCamp, Jr. Mr. Charles Denlinger Dr. Russell DrSouzn Dr. Gordon N. Diem Dr. David Dobbins Mr. Marvin R. Donncr Dr. Danny Duckcr Mr. Donald A. Eidam Dr. Howard C. Ellis Captain George W. England. Ill Dr. Jack R. Fischel Dr. Caputo 115A Chat with the President ... nr Caputo ttkes a lew 5 Bicmcsdcrfer office. u. ‘ Dr Capulo had ents lo look through niver Uy system. - positive views about the Untvera y o bu Flood Runkle When asked about the new university system. Vesta Mullaney states. "Changes? feel there is more notary at the system of higher education." J continued from page 115 be any noticeable reductions for the taxpayer as a consequence of the system.” As for Millcrsvillc. the image of the "State Teacher's College" is still in existence. Even though only a mere twenty-two percent of freshmen this past year identified their majors as education, the historical image is still intact. Even though a diversity of programs are offered. the institution still has a high quality program in education which our school is known. The college is progressing, as it offers a more sophisticated program in computer science and business, the traditional As part of the new status on campus, the school store had sales promoting MSC memorabilia, in order to make room for the new university supplies. - Photo by Floyd Runkle courses in humanities arc becoming more difficult. As one student puts it. "It used to be a 100 level course was what we thought of as a 'cake' course. This year that image changed. I have never in my entire three years previous seen such a large number of students in the library." The courses became more difficult and the university began to make the image of a "teacher’s college" a much smaller component than that In the past. When the students first heard the college would be changing to a university, most were fearing a tuition hike. But when the fall bills were sent out. the tuition remained the same, the only change for the students was the name change. And as Dr. Caputo expressed. "The name change could help their marketability. 116 Dr. CaputoHistory was stored down in the Palmer Building. "Millersville University" signs replaced the old state college signs in the fall. -Photo by Floyd Runkle potential employers may be more impressed with a degree from a university." On the outside, the campus made only minor changes. The old state college signs were taken down, and tlie new university signs were put in their place. Classes continued as in the past, with only a few minor changes in curriculum. The students entered into a new system, a university system for higher education in Pennsylvania. Although the appearance on the outside provided one with limited changes, if one took time to look inside, they too would see it was a transformation of tiie times - a step forward for a better quality of education in the present and for t lie future. The first Millersville University graduates commenced in August 1983. Dr. Caputo shares his thoughts with the soon-to-be graduates. - Photo compliments of Public Relations Sasun .. Scibel “The name change could help the students marketability," expressed Dr. Caputo on the effect the transformation could have on students. Dr. Caputo 117Para-Professional Consultants Peer Counselors, Helping Students Deal with Career Decisions he pressures and uncertainties of career planning and job hunting can often mount up for students. Often times what students need most is someone to talk with. They need someone who will actively listen and who can understand what they are going through because he she Is or has been experiencing similar uncertainties. They need someone who can offer assistance by answering specific questions, giving accurate direction and helping students make decisions themselves. The paraprofessiona! career consultants, most often referred to as peer counselors, were an outgrowth in dealing with students facing career decisions. It is part of the non-fee services offered by the Center for Career Planning. Placement and Co-operative Education. Its philosophy is "students helping other students help themselves." According to the supervisor of the peer counselors. Kathy Strouscr. also a graduate assistant of the Center, there are presently five MU peer counselors. She said that these counselors after being Interviewed, screened and chosen, were given a three-day training session, amounting to 22% hours of training in active listening and utilizing the materials, services and programs offered by the Center. Strouscr said that each peer counselor works eight to ten hours a week and is paid for his her services. "The students working for us this year are very sensitive, concerned and sharp individuals.' she added. This year’s peer counselors are Barb Baughman, a junior psychology and business administration major; Chris Castro, a senior psychology and business administration major: Tara Ruoff. a senior psychology major; Steve Smith, a senior businesses major; and Mark Sommcrfield. a senior psychology' major. Strouser said that the peer counselors perform duties in four major areas: counseling, career counseling, professional responsibilities and library services. In the counseling area, the peer counselors are trained to work with students one to one. using active listening. Strouscr stressed that the counseling docs not mean "advice giving.” She said. "We don't train our counselors so they can tell students what to pursue as a major. We train them to listen by hearing the students out and letting them make their own decision." As career counselors, peer counselors help students identify or further explore what their interests, values and functioning skills are through the use of various exercises and tests. The peer, counselors also refer students to workshops and groups sponsored by the Center: explain the benefits and opportunities of Co- Chemistry professor. Dr. Wlsmer is busy at work for his department. Dr. Wismer was a favorite with his students. • Photo by Darrin Mann ops: assist students in exploring career areas by directing them to appropriate guides and catalogues: and assist them in making plans for the future based on the choices and discoveries they have made. In addition to their routine work schedule, some of the professional responsibilities of a peer counselor include; attending workshops provided by the Center: keeping a record and file of students counseled and activities performed in relation to the Center: and model active Information seeking behavior by interviewing at least one employer in the community per semester. 118 Peer CounselorsT their own special projects and assignments that arc geared toward their owti major and interests. Smith, who has been a peer counselor for two years, has focused much of his attention and time in working with students on "Discover. ' a career-based computer guide system. According to Smith, he works primarily with freshmen on the computer. "The computer allows continued on page 120 Each peer counselor must also perform some library services. Two of these services Include familiarizing themselves and students with the various materials and services provided by the Center and researching the Information at the Center and reporting new sources as well as missing items. According to Strouser. each peer counselor also has According to Steve Smith, he works primarily with freshmen on the computer. “The computer allows for students to evaluate what some of their main interest, values and skills are. and then discover appropriate careers to pursue in. ” Peer Counselors 119Para-Professional Consultants As part ol the program. the peer counselors coordinated the academic lair. Here an RO TC recruiter discusses the opportunities offered In any branch of the military services. - Photo by Darrin Mann continued from page 118 for students to evaluate what some of their main interests. values and skills are. and then discover appropriate careers to pursue in.” he said. "Currently, we are working with freshmen on the computer and evaluating its effectiveness. We hope to open it up soon to any student who wants to explore with it.” Strouser said that it is the goal of the peer counselor program to take all the students who come in through a three-step program: self-assessment, career ex ploration and decision making. Self-Assessment involves testing and discovering th interests, values and skills of both decided and tin decided students. Career Exploration Involves ex ploring those careers best suited for the individual student. In this step, the student narrows down his career choices to specific careers he would be in terested in doing further research. Decision Making the final step, involves the career selection, followed by job search activities, which Include setting up in ternships. learning how to write resumes, getting credentials in order, setting up a placement file, and practicing interviews. Strouser said. "Although we would like each student who comes into see us go through this three-step process, we take the person where they want to start. Strouser added that students may sign-up to meet with a counselor on a regular basis or meet with one when special needs arise. Dr. PaulG. Fisher Mr. Robert H. Fork Dr. Dennis J. Foley. Jr. Mr. Antone K. Fontes Mr. Stuart Foreman Mr. Stephen R. France Dr. George J. Francis Mr. Douglas J. Fra .er Mr. Richard L. Frerichs Dr. James M. Garrett Mr. Sumner J. Germain Mrs. Catherine Glass Dr. Joseph W. Glass Mrs. Dorothy J. Godfrey Miss Katherine Green Mr. Eugene G. Groff Dr. Samuel J. Ha Mr. Ray Hacker 120 Peer CounselorsPeer counselors discuss topics brought up at their previous meeting. Their offices are located in the Career. Planning and Placement office on George Street. Photo by Morin Studio Students are not the only ones benefit ling from the program, counselors benefit as well. Sommerficld said. "Through dealing with so many different people with different majors and interests. I believe that I have become more confident, outgoing and assertive. I have especially enjoyed working with older students. Many of them arc making mid-life career changes and I enjoy talking with them about their many life-experiences.” Baughman, who just began as a peer counselor this year. said. "I feel the program has helped me work better on a one-to-one semi-professional basis." Ruoff, also a first-timer, said. "I Just can't get over how much the Center has to offer. As a senior. I can't believe how much I didn’t know and now how much I have learned.” Strouser said that she would like to see more students taking advantage of the program as well as all the services of the Center sooner. "Many students." she said, "view the services and programs offered By the Center as the last stop or final duty before graduation. There is a gold mine of information available at the Center. If students would view the Center as a place to come earlier. I feel that there would be a lot more happier students.” Faith Stathis Mrs. Dorothy B. Harris Dr. Harold J. Harris. Jr. Mr. John J. Hartmann Dr. Jong-Chol Hau Mr. Lavcrnc S. Hauck. Jr. Ike K. Hay Dr. Alex Henderson Dr. Mario Hiraoka Dr. Albert C. Hoffman Dr. Leroy T. Hopkins Mr. John L. Horst Mrs. Doris K. Hosier Mrs. Nancy Hungcrford Mrs. Barbara B. Hunsberger Dr. Robert M. Hurst Mr. Robert G. Hustead Mrs. Hazel I. Jackson Mr. Richard C. Johnson Peer Counselors 121Campus Appearance Improved A Minor Facelift at the ’Ville On August 29th when students returned to campus. for most, the campus didn’t appear the same as when they left last spring. Over the summer the campus underwent a “minor facelift” to better improve its appearance and use of certain facilities. One example of this summer project was Landes Mall, a dormitory residence. Landes underwent a paint-job in addition to shower bases being reconstructed and toilet partitions were also installed. Yet the work did not end there, as well as the buildings interior, the exterior experienced some major renovations. too. The parking area outside of Landes Hall was repaved, and several other campus roads also underwent repair. In addition to Landes Hall. The Roddy Science Center rooms 143 and 145 were completed. A chemistry lab. room 143 made the addition of an exit door for emergency purposes. Throughout the campus, air conditioning systems and elevators were installed. To conclude this summers renovation - Osborn Hall had new acoustical tiles Installed to cut down on noise and McComsev Hall had new offices and classrooms completed. In the future the campus will be undergoing many more new changes according to Mr. Lelghty. chief designer for the University. Plans include a new roof on Dll worth, new press boxes at Bicmesderfer Stadium, and a two mile fitness course around Pueillo Gymnasium. This two mile fitness course will include hurdles and various other types of barriers. Looking further into the future, plans are being drawn up to install lockers and showers at Bicmesderfer Stadium; including one additional room for the track and cross country teams. A plan is also in the making to install a fence at the stadium to provide for a divider between the spectators and track. Many additional plans are being looked into for additional renovations to Bassler, Osborn McComscy Halls as well as the football stadium. As our bags are packed in the spring, more than likely in fall we'll return to more changes at the "New M.U." Kathy Marchlnettl After receiving his orders, a busy worker goes about his digging for the new project on Osborn Hall. -Photo by Steve Dan orth Mr. Janies A. Jolly Dr. William V. Kahlcr Carl J. Kanaskie Dr. Richard C. Keller Mr. Bruce D. Kellner Miss Erma D. Keye Dr. Audrey A. Kirchncr Dr. Marie V. Kiser Mr. Daniel E. Kogut Dr. Reynolds. Koppel Dr. Michael Kovach Mrs. Fay E. Kramer Dr. Walter Krcider. Jr. Dr. Thomas L. Kruse Dr. Robert J. Labriola Mr. Keith A. Lauderbach Dr. Harold A. Laynor Dr. John L. Leiand 122 Renovations The University bookstore went under a minor facelift - one of the many changes begun as the students returned to campus in the fall. - Photo by Floyd Runkle Major road problems throughout campus were due to the installation of the new piplclines in various buildings on campus. • Photo by Merin Studio As part of the many renovation projects taking place at Millers-ville. these construction workers discuss the next step in their project. - Photo by Steve Danforth Mrs. Jacqueline Long Dr. Perry Love Dr. Keith H. Lovin Dr. Susan P. Luek-Kccn Mr. Robert A. Lyon. Jr. Mrs. Evelyn L. Lyons Mr. John Maine Dr. Anne L. Mallery Dr. Marvin S. Margolis Miss Marjorie A. Markoff Dr. Philip C. Marshall Dr. Robert S. Matulls Dr. Dennis W. McCracken Mr. Richard Mcily Mr. Thomas E. Mertz Mr. Carl J. Milton Jr. Dr. Conrad Miziumsk! Dr. Karl E. Moyer Renovations 123Secretary for Dr. Caputo. Shirley Miller busies herself at her desk. In conversation she stated. "Working for such an organized individual is a real pleasure." Photo by Trade Went The Biemesderfer Girls Behind Every Good Mon, There is a Woman President Caputo relates that “Seeing students, with whom she comes in contact with, progress from the beginning of their college career until they graduate and arc mainstreamed into the real world is very meaningful to me. I also enjoy working for an individual who is very organized, productive, and who Is most respectful and sensitive to the feelings of others." A secretary's job is a busy one. At times they may have many projects running at the same time. This could cause some confusion and embarrassing mistakes could take place. According to Fay Dlebcri. Secretary to the Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs. Dr. Lovln. “My most embarrassing experience took place one day when I took a phone message for President Caputo and I assumed he wasn't in because he wasn't sitting at his desk. I raced in the door to put the message on his desk and there he sat. in a little conference area, talking to several students.” Lynn Kauffman says. "I once lost a call from another President while trying to transfer it. twice! I was very embarrassed.” Dottle Graves, senior secretary to Dr. Lovln. states. “I have certainly made my share of embarrassing mistakes, such as misplacing (not losing) important papers, fouling up an appointment date of a meeting, calling a faculty member by the wrong name. etc. But 124 Biemesderfer Secretaries , The saying goes "behind every good man there is a good woman." Who are those women who work with the President and Vice Presidents of Millcrsvillc University? These are the secretaries in Biemesderfer Executive Center. These women “hold the fort down" in some very important offices on campus. They sometimes call themselves “The Biemesderfer Girls." Their duties and responsibilities include a variety of situations such as: typing letters on the word processor, answering the telephone, interacting with various people and performing special projects. Just like everyone else who is in the working world, there are certain parts of their job that they love doing and other parts that they could do without. According to Lynn Kauffman, who is the Secretary to the Assistant to the President. “I enjoy the variety of work involved with the constant change in assignments, but I do not like the heavy volume and constant deadline pressure." Betty Lcapman. who Is Dr. Gary Reighard's secretary, states that “the contact and involvement with the student population and being able to work for a gentleman like Dr. Reighard are what 1 like best about my job." She has been working as secretary to the Vice President for Student Affairs for the past three years. Shirley Miller, who is the Executive Secretary toA job as a secretary is a busy one. Dianne Wagner works diligently at the typewriter. • Photo by Steve Danjorth Lynn Kauffman, Secretary to the Assistant President, states. "I enjoy the variety of work involved with the constant change of assignments, but 1 do not like the heavy volume and constant deadline pressure." Senior secretary to Dr. Lovin. Dottie Graves smiles as she talks on the telephone. Although she enjoys her job very much, she can remember her share of embarrassing moments. - Photo by Trade Wene the one thing that really stands out happened about three years ago. In writing a letter of appointment to an adjunct faculty member, the salary quoted was in excess of what It should have been. By the time the error was discovered, the person had already been overpaid and refused to return the amount owed to the University. A legal suit resulted. I think we lost, but I really don't want to know." Gloria Dohan. who is secretary to President Caputo was not simply confused during her most embarrassing moment, she stated honestly that she just did not know what was happening. She remembers, "It was the first week I worked in the President's Office and Dr. Duncan. President Emeritus, came in to see if there was anything in the way of personal mail for him. I had not worked on campus before and did not recognize him!" Some secretaries consider their Job boring. Not this group, there is always something exciting happening. Whether it be the "raid on the leftovers" following a meeting in the Board Room or the Savin Copier machine breaking down for the hundredth time. ' Sometimes exciting and important events occur that can put the office in an uproar. Pay Delbert recalls "The most exciting experience 1 ever had to deal with was the entire Peter Pcarse Crafton affair. The senior continued on puf c 126 The most exciting moment in her career as secretary for Fay Dicbcrt was the Paul Craflon Scandal. "I spent one entire week answering phone calls from virtually every part of the United States." she said. -Photo by Trade Wene Biemesderfer Secretaries 125The Biemesderfer Girls Holding down the fort. Gloria Dohnn. Dr. Caputo's secretary, enjoys her work as a "Biemesderfer Girl.” Dohan had been employed also by President Emertius. Dr. William Duncan. • Photo by Steve Dan orth continued from page 125 secretary In this office had Just gone on a two-week vacation when our office got word from Shippcnsburg University that we may have an imposter here at Mfllersville. The events to follow were overwhelming: the first days when we knew he was here on our campus and waiting for the police to arrest him. his arrest and then what seemed like tons of phone calls (Dr. Lovln was selected to be the spokesman for the University). The phone call from a Canadian newspaper to tell us the real Peter Pearsc was actually teaching in Canada was the clincher. I can honestly say that I spent one entire week answering phone calls from virtually every part of the United States and several foreign countries. It was very interesting to see each Dr. William W. Moyer Dr. Raymond C. Mullin Mr. David L. Mycr Mrs. Carol J. Myers Dr. Robert A. Nelson Dr. Paul H. Nichols Dr. John F. O'Donnel Dr. Bernard L. Oosldam Dr. Fred E. Oppenhcimer Dr. John B. Osborne Dr. Hassan H. Osman Dr. Edward D. Ottinger Dr. William A. Pcarman Mrs. Elaine K. Pease Dr. John E. Pflum Mr. Edward D. Plank Mr. Edmund Pribitkin Dr. Clifton W. Price. Jr. 126 Biemesderfer Secretaries 'Heading to the "Savin" copier. Gloria Dohan descends the stairs in Biemesderfer Executive Center. Secretary to the President brought many benefits for the secretaries as they raided the board rooms after a conference and enjoy knowing that they help these important gentlemen "pull off" many things. • Photo by SteveDanjorth » new development unfold and to deal with all the major television networks who came to Interview I)r. Lovin. thus putting Millcrsville University on the map. 1 expect that this Incident will be the highlight of my career and naturally hope that this incident will never be repeated. ’ Another exciting event was recalled by Miller. "The process of the search for a new President of Millcrsville University beginning with the retirement of former President Dr. William Duncan, was very exciting for me. This process entailed meeting the candidates as they were interviewed for the position. The ultimate decision, made by the Governor and the Board of Stale College and University Directors, appointed the individual that 1 personally and secretly had chosen from the applicants. This all resulted with a beautiful and moving inauguration ceremony." Life as a secretary in Biemesderfer is rather nice. The day-to-day work, the people and the working conditions are all very satisfying. Kauffman sums it up by saying. "Although some people would classify a secretary’s Job as somewhat menial and repetitive, it can be very satisfying to work as a team with one’s boss - to help that person be as efficient and organized as possible. Although many times the supervisor is the one to receive credit for an assignment or job well done, it is rewarding to know that the secretary is the one who "pulled it off’ - and occasionally we receive credit where credit is due." Laura Reece Dr. Sydney Radinovsky Mr. Leonard Ragouzeous Mr. Clarence J. Randolph Dr. Willis Ratzlaff Dr. Gary W. Rcighard Miss Jane L. Reinhard Dr. Paul W. Ross Dr. Robert S. Ross Mr. Joseph L. Rousseau Dr. Frank E. Rozman Mrs. AdclcS. Ruszak Miss Yvonne R. Schack Dr. Charles K. Scharnberger Dr. Carl D. Schmidtke Dr. L. William Schotta Mr. Robert Shaak Dr. Mary P.A. Sheaffer Mr. Leo Shelley Biemesderfer Secretaries 127Borders On Bizzare Mystery Professor Escapes Prison Sentence This case is extraordinary because of you. Mr. Crafton." Considering the background of this case it "borders on bizzare." said Lancaster county Judge R.A. Buckwalter before passing sentence to Paul Aurther Crafton. MlJ's "mystery professor." Crafton was sentenced to two years probation. 500 hours of community service and SI .000 in fines for impersonating Canadian professor Peter H. Pcarse in Lancaster County Court on February 29. 1984. Crafton. posing as Pcarse at MU. was arrested in his office in McComsey Hall Monday morning. March 21. 1983. for posing as Dr. John Byron Hext. a computer science and mathematics professor at Shippensburg University. Crafton came under suspicion, according to Captain J. David Smith. University Police Chief, when Smith received a call from Hubert Bowers, chief of security at Shippensburg. According to Smith, a professor from Shippensburg approached Bowers to show him an article written by a John B. Hext. who is currently a professor at Mae Quarie University in Australia. This, along with complaints from students about Shippcnsburg's Hext led I3owers to consult with SU's administrators. Smith said that SU officials had a meeting with Crafton on February 17 at which time they suspended him pending further investigation. From there, the State Attorney General's office was called in. On March 14. according to Smith. Bowers called to inform Smith that an SU student said she visited MU In January where she saw Crafton in Roddy Science Center. When she approached him. he turned and walked into an office and shut the door. Bowers, according to Smith, promptly sent a photo of Crafton to MU which went to Dr. Keith Lovin. provost and vice-president for academic affairs at MU. According to Lovin. he took the photo to a scheduled Dean's Council meeting on March 16 to show the deans the photo. Lovin said Dr. William A. Pearman. dean of humanities and social sciences thought he recognized the man as Pcarse. According to Lovin. he went to public relations to get the original employment photo. Lovin said he called his counterpart at SU and compared information. Lovin said. "Crafton gave the same references to both schools. It was at this time we knew we had the same man." The State Attorney General's office was on the case at this point. LcRoy S. Zimmerman, the State Attorney General. Issued a press release confirming the identity of Crafton. This confirmation was made through investigation conducted by the FBI at the request of Zimmerman's Bureau of Criminal Investigations. The identification was made by an analysis of Crafton's fingerprints that were taken in 1944 and on record with the Mystery Professor. Paul Arthur Crafton. lifts his afflicted daughter from their car to her wheelchair. Crafton was sentenced in Lancaster County on Feb. 29 for posing last year on campus as Peter Pearsc. economic professor. • Photo by Joe Cisarik FBI for non-criminal purposes. The US State Department also identified Crafton as the man who had been issued a passport in 1968. He was further identified by college authorities and other people who have known him since early childhood. Through the investigation, a list of 34 aliases was compiled. Under a variety of names. Crafton had applied to 27 different colleges and universities, five of which hired him. Upon his arrest Crafton was immediately held in Lancaster County Prison in leu of $150,000 bail from Lancaster County and $150,000 from Cumberland County (Shippensburg). Lancaster attorney John F. Pyfer. Jr.. Crafton's defense attorney: requested a bail hearing on March 28. to ask for a reduction in bail. Although he mentioned no specific figure, he asked that the bail be reduced to a "reasonable amount." On March 31. 1983. Crafton was released from Lancaster County Prison following a $200,000 reduction in bail. This decision came from Buckwalter following a bail hearing on March 30 and private conferences with the defending and prosecuting attorney on March 31. Buckwalter told the media that he had required Crafton to pay $15,000 in cash and sign a judgment of 128 Dr. Heffern$85,000 against Crafton's Potomac. Md. home as assurance that he would appear at future legal proceedings. One other stipulation issued at that time was Crafton was to report to the Maryland Division of Probation and Parole offices every weekday morning between 8:30 and 9 am. said Buckwaltcr. "I'm very, very happy." said Pyfer. “We're Just overwhelmed." "The bail ... is reasonable." Zimmerman said in a statement. Deputy Attorney General K. Douglas Daniel pointed out the state had sought and received assurances that Crafton would appear at future court appearances. He did concede the state considered Crafton less of a bail risk at that point compared to when he was arrested eleven days earlier. "For one thing we know who he is.” Daniel said. On November 2. 1983. Crafton pleaded guilty to two counts of forgery and agreed to pay SI7.625 in restitutions before Buckwaltcr in Lancaster County Court. In that short twenty minute hearing. Pyfer. defending Crafton. and Daniel presented a pica bargain to Buckwaltcr reducing Crafton's previous sixteen charges to two counts of forgery, both of which were misdemeanors of the first degree. The maximum sentence for the two charges are ten years and $20,000 in fines. According to Pyfer. any sentence Crafton would receive in both Lancaster and Cumberland counties would be served concurrently in the county prison instead of the state penitentiary. This was because he would be sentenced as a first offender und his charges were reduced to misdemeanors. Pyfer said, in a statement to the press, that he was pleased a plea agreement was reached. "The last several months have been a tremendous strain on the Crafton’s.” said Pyfer. Crafton's wife Sonia and daughter. Laura did not attend the hearing because Laura Is suffering due to her missed Swiss treatments, according to Pyfer. Laura suffers from cerebral palsy which is what the defense Is based on. Her treatment and care require much money and time. According to Daniel, the plea agreement was reached for basically four reasons. "First." he said, "the case Is pretty obvious. Crafton is not John Hext or Peter Pcarsc. Also. Crafton pleaded guilty to the core of the charges, those being the bogus resumes and diplomas." Second, according to Daniel. Crafton faced exposure to ten years in prison and up to $20,000 in fines. A full scale trial probably wouldn't have resulted in much more. The third reason for the plea. Daniel said, is the fact that both universities and the attorney general's office arc reimbursed for moneys expended over and above the fines Crafton received. Finally, the state saved a great deal of money not having to bring witnesses from England and Australia, according to Daniel. Crafton was sentenced in Lancaster County Court on February 29. Before passing sentence. Buckwaltcr criticized the defense and prosecuting attorneys for trying too much of the case outside the courtroom and the media for helping to make court process “a disproportionate burden on the justice system in Lancaster County." Buckwaltcr said that the crime is forgery, a misdemeanor, not a crime of violence. The choices are probation or total confinement. Letters received from deans and presidents of the universities involved, said Buckwaltcr. shed light on "the tremendous disruption in the programs and students involved." Crafton bows his head as he enters the courthouse. Crafton was sentenced to 500 hours of community service and S 1000.00 dollars in fines for impersonating Canadian professor. Peter Pcarsc. - Photo by Joe Cisarik During the hearing. Daniel told the court there were three motives for Crafton's behavior. First, his behavior helped him carry on extra-marital affairs: second, to boost his ego by seeing how many colleges would hire him. and finally to give him the "thrill and fantasy" of living alternative lifestyles. In passing sentence. Buckwaltcr said that in light of Crafton's age (60). nature of the crime, that being a non-violent one. and the fact that It was his first offense he would give 500 hours to community service. He was also fined $ 1.000 for impersonation of Peter Pcarse. After sentencing. Daniel told reporters the sentence was "appropriate.” He said he prosecuted the case the best way he could which was to "fairly summarize" what had gone on. "Suffice it to say. he's not the pauper that he's led everyone to believe." said Daniel. He had been receiving over $3,000 a month In annuities and owns valuable real estate In Canada and the U.S.." according to Daniel. Pyfer told reporters he was "relieved and grateful" for the sentence. He said he was optimistic that Crafton would receive similar charges in Shlpponsburg. Judge Harold Sheely. Cumberland County Judge, passed a sentence of three to nine months in prison. Wednesday afternoon. February 29. Sheely said he decided to send Crafton to jail because he violated the trust expected of a college professor "and a lesser sentence would have depredated the seriousness of the crime.” Sheely said he felt that total academic integrity must be preserved and that students and their families have a right to a full-time qualified faculty staff. Pyfer said there will be no appeal of the decision. Sheely. Pyfer said, has a reputation of being a "hard sentcncer. and we should be satisfied." Crafton has resigned himself to the fact that he will do time, said Pyfer. He added that his client has taken the attitude of "let's get it over with and get on with his life." Crfs Colltnyu'ood Dr. Heffern 129Enjoying the Best of Two Worlds Professors Who Dare to Combine Interest and Careers Mr. Lyon's advice to students today is “education for education's sake.” To teach or not to teach: that is the question. F’rofessors such as Robert Lyon. Leonard Ragouzeos and Dennis Downey have answered that question in their own way of enjoying the best of both worlds. While Robert Lyons teaches art here at MU. he also paints on the side. Leonard Ragouzeos also does commercial art aside from teaching and Dr. Dennis Downey, on the other hand, writes Journals. When Robert Lyons majored in fine arts at West Virginia University, he never had any intention to teach. In fact, like so many college students he had no idea as to what he was going to do with his degree. Fate actually played a big part in deciding the course of his career. In his own words. Mr. Lyons says. "I just thought I d let things take care of themselves as they did.” A nearby school superintendent called and asked him if he would be willing to substitute for a while, but at the time. Mr. Lyon said. "No. I’ve never had any teaching courses and I don't know anything about it.” He then decided to prepare for it after all. and apparently he was doing something right and they kept him. Besides teaching for over twenty-three years, he paints between semesters when he has the time. He also has the use of a studio on the fourth floor of Breldenstlne. A great deal of his time is sacrificed for painting watercolors. His advice to students today is " . . . education for educations sake ..." Outside work is not limited to one professor within the art department but it also includes several others, one of them being Leonard Ragouzeos. Presently. Mr. Ragouzeos teaches design, visual communications, and commercial art courses. His wish was not always to teach but to become an architect. He graduated from Bronx High School of Science which taught basically all math and sciences. He also attended the City College in New York in which he majored in pre-engineering and architecture for the first two and a half years and then changed to fine arts for the remaining two and a half years. He received a Bachelor degree in Fine Arts from the City College and later received his masters degree in Fine Arts from Hunter College also in New York. Before Ragouzeos taught, he worked as a graphics artist for six years although he didn't know much about commercial art. Early in 1974. he drove a cab and free-lanced on the side, before moving to Iowa to teach. He also states about himself. "I consider Dr. Jan Shepard Dr. H. Byron Showers Dr. James J. Sheridan Mr. William H.Skelly Dr. Hans G. Skitter Dr. Dalton E. Smart Jr. Mrs. Joyce Smedtey Mr. J. David Smith Dr. James Stager Mr. J. Richard Steinmctz Mrs. Evelyn Stevens Dr. George F. Stine Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Dr. Paul Talley Mr. John E. Tannchill Dr. Margaret R. Tassia Mr. Clark E. Taylor Dr. Edward A. Thomson 130 Best of Both Worldsmyself a painter . . . monoprints are my favorite medium right now and I promote myself to galleries." He got away from commercial art because "... I don't do it for money but if I do. I do it to keep myself active." Ragouzeos does all his outside work in his studio located in his attic. When asked about how many pieces he puts out every year, he says. "I don't count, but I've had a one-man show every two years lately . . . within one show 1 put between 40-50 pieces ..." "All art is biographical. Anything we do has to do with our experiences and somehow it comes out in what we do." he comments about his art. Ragouzeos also has a little piece of advice for anyone pursuing a career and that is. "You are the most important thing and your growth and learning is more important than what other people are giving you." Finally. Dennis Downey teaches American history, late 19th to early 20th centuries and also American thought and culture. He received his Bachelors and Masters degrees from Florida State University in American studies where he also received his Ph.D. in American thought and culture. Before coming to Mil-lersvillc. he taught at Marquette University. He has been at Millersvillc for two years. Aside from teaching he also finds time to write history aVtlclcs that are published in various history journals. His first article that was published was about a man named George Francis Trane who was a late 19th century eccentric and was declared a lunatic. Why choose such an odd subject matter? Simply because "nobody heard about him.” Some of the other articles he writes about deal with ideas and thinkers and "... goofy people and incidents ..." as he puts It. At the moment. Downey is working on a book about the 1983 Worlds' Fair In Chicago and also helping to write on Marquette with another professor. Now that his career is moving along smoothly, he has the time to advise others who pursue such a field by saying. "The Jist of it is. you gotta work to be different, that distinguishes you from everybody else. You’re not going to get a job when there arc one hundred eighty-five other applicants for the same job." Getting the best of the both world's is not as impossible as it seems. It takes a lot of time and effort to combine the responsibility of a job with one's pursuit in their own interest. This is proven over and over bv many of our professors at Millersvillc. "What you want is a way of life; not Just a Job." Dr. Dennis Downey states. As these professors exemplify. Individuals can enjoy and pursue two careers at once. Tracte Wene VasiUa Frangiadls Vicki Zaharlas Critiqueing a p‘—Tf —.11’ part . 1 t hr tr.u hing pfffecss Mil Ragouzeos deals witlS|M tan J of art in both his teachmgi ra professional art careers. • Photo by Trade Wene Mr. Blair E. Treasure Mr. Donald K. Tribit Mrs. Marjorie A. Trout Dr. Edward Tulcya Mr. Charles L. VanGordon Miss Cynthia Venn Dr. Simone J. Vincens Dr. John G. Wahlcrt Miss Barbara J. Walt man Mr. Lawrence Warshawsky Dr. Gerald S. Weiss Dr. James W. White Mrs. Barbara D. Whitehead Mr. Paul M. Wighaman Mr. Richards. Will Dr. John E. Winter Mr. Gene R. Wise Dr. Robert K. Wismcr Best of Both Worlds 131Feeling the Financial Crunch The Office of Financial Aid Provides the Flelp for those in Need Money-where will it come from? This question is familiar to many people today, especially the college student. The problem of finding funds to pay for the costs of education can be quite frustrating. This frustration is often compounded by the continual rising costs of food, energy, books and other classroom materials, not to mention the seemingly endless personal expenses which one frequently encounters during his her college experience (fraternity dues, band Jackets, class rings, senior pictures, to name a few.) It quickly becomes necessary for the student to combat this frustrating problem, or be pulled under. One alternative to this problem is financial aid. and part of the financial aid picture at Mlllersville is grants and scholarships. Commenting on the increased enrollment at Millersville, Gene Wise, Financial Aid Director, “Millersville is a good quality school, and this is what brings in the students." Grants and scholarships, simply stated, are federally and state funded awards which are given to those in financial need, or those who show academic excellence during their high school or college years, and this aid does not have to be repaid. Grants and scholarships make up approximately 29% of the financial aid picture. with a total of approximately 2.65 million dollars being awarded to some 3257 students. These monies are given out through five separate programs • Pell Grants (1.4 million dollars) PHEAA grants ($760,000) SEOG grants ($41,000) SICO scholarships ($88,000) and other miscellaneous groups such as PTA organizations. Rotary clubs, and private businesses ($300,000). According to Gene Wise. Director of Financial Aid. the amount of monies being allocated for grants during the 1983-84 school year were as much, if not the same, as the monies which were allocated during the 1982-83 school year. Wise views Reagan's recent budget cuts in the area of grants as "slowdowns." that is. that Reagan is not taking away from the monies that have been previously set aside for the purposes of grants, but that he is not enlarging this portion of the budget as much as years before. Wise feels that the idea of budget cuts is a misconception among many students, and that in actuality, there has been a steady, though smaller, in- The student secretary. Karen Weaver assists a student to tilt out his financial aid. Karen was receiving aid on the college work study program. - Photo by Steve Danforth crease in federal funds set aside for grants. However. Wise sees a continuing slowdown process in store for grants in the future if Reagan is re-elected, and a shift towards employment possibilities for those students In need. Also. Wise has seen no decline in enrollment due to these budgets slowdowns, and does not foresee any drastic declines in enrollment in the near future - in fact, enrollment has been on the increase. "Millersvilleis a good quality school, and this is what brings In the students.” he says. Wise finds it interesting to note that there has been an increase in the amounts of academic grants being offered. He feels this is due to the increase of math and science programs, which are becoming increasingly important In the United States today. With the ever increasing technology which is necessary to our survival as a country, there Is a need for people In the math and science fields, and it is the hope that the academic grants will Increase the prospective students desire to continue in the areas of math and science. The SICO Foundation Scholarship is one example of this type of grant. This scholarship gives S1000 a year for 4 years to those students who not only show a financial need, but academic achievement as well. Sue Berg, a sophomore English major, has received the SICO scholarship. She went for this scholarship because she "thought it was the best competitive route to go. The scholarship encouraged high academic standards, and I felt that this was important." She also stated that the financial need aspect as well as the academic achievement, was an important ingredient. However. Lauren Eckert, a sophomore C.S. Business major, thought It was the academic aspect of the scholarship that helped her receive it. She appreciates the scholarship. and feels that more academic scholarships should be made available. It is worthy to note that the amount of recipients of the SICO scholarship rose this year from Director of Financial Aid. Gene Wise, points out some errors to Tina Mackley. Both Tina and her husband. Robert Macklcy were receiving aid through the college work study program. - Photo by Steve Dan orth 84 to 87 recipients. As with any program, there can be difficulties in receiving the funds necessary. Gail Kocher. a junior Med Tech major, found this to be true. She was a transfer student, and upon transferring, discovered that those awarding the grants (PHEAA and PELL) found some discrepencies in the amount of credits she had earned, which in turn affected the amount of money awarded. Eventually things were straightened out. but at Kocher’s expense of time and trouble. Despite these problems, she fully appreciates the money she does receive. Barb Schmid, a senior Elementary Education Early Childhood major, had even greater difficulties. She found that she had to not only work at school, but also work away from home during each summer, and be undeclared on her parent's income tax form, so that she could be considered worthy of a substantial amount of funds. Though difficulties have arisen in receiving funds, and less monies are being given: grants continue to benefit a large amount of students in need at Millers-ville. and will continue to do so in the years to come. □ Steve Keefer Grants 133Health Update Infirmary Sports a New Look T he University was faced with hiring a full-time physician, serving as Director of Health Services, after Dr. W. McLaughlin retired In July (1983). A national search for such a physician was conducted by the University, according to Dr. Gary Relghard. Vice President for Student Affairs. In the meantime. Dr. Nancy Mlzerok was hired as a part-time physician. Dr. Robert Longwell continued his job as part-time staff. Jean Hoke was appointed as Acting Director of Health Services. The results of the search never materialized, thus the search had to be repeated. A final decision of the candidate for this position was made in January, and Dr. James E. Heffern joined the Mlllersvllle staff. Linda Raffcnsbcrger Dr. James E. Heffern Joined the Witmer Infirmary staff on January 9. 1984 to replace I)r. F. Wendle McLaughlin as Mlllersvllle University's full-time director of Health Services. Dr. McLaughlin, who retired in July 1984. had served as the director for 28 years. Dr. Heffern graduated from Georgetown Medical School In 1964 and served his internship at Providence Hospital in his native Washington. D.C. He left his private medical practice in Alexandria. Va. to come to Mlllersvllle to take the directorship. Having worked part-time in the college-health field for over twelve years, the doctor is no stranger to the medical problems of a university community. "I'm a physical medicine specialist. That area deals with various musculo-skcletal problems and the medical treatment of such problems." he explains. "Young people tend to respond to therapy better than older patients, and the younger seem more enthusiastic about their therapy." "Mlllersvllle has a tremendous number of hospitals and health services available to it for being in such a rural setting. This means that there are specialists in the area who are on-call should I need to refer a patient or get help with an emergency." Heffern believes that having a campus infirmary is a necessity and points out that, should a student become ill and require bed-care, an infirmary which provides such a service might mean the difference between staying at school and keeping up with studies and having to leave school for a semester." "The Infirmary staff tries to offer services as conveniently as possible to students which chronic problems, such as allergic conditions requiring regular medication injections. In the course of a day full of appointments. 1 try to give each patient as much time as is necessary for their particular problem. We try not to keep people waiting to see a doctor, but the little extra time I sometimes spend really does work for the best in the long-run." Dr. Heffern notes that Dr. McLaughlin had a "good, functioning infirmary operation.” "Undoubtedly. I'll make some changes in considering the needs of the students. One of the ideas I'm working on Is to have a small, student advisory board to reflect student needs. This program was run on campus a few years ago. but. as things go. interest dropped off. Now I'd like to see If it has student backing and if it might be a constructive program." The infirmary personnel take an interest in "anything that we can reasonably do something about.” Heffern states. "Modification of services . . . certainly we will be willing to open up discussions on these things." Dr. Heffern resides in Conestoga with his wife and four young children. "The move from Washington. D.C. is a pleasant change. With a new home I'm learning about wells, septic tanks . . . things I'm not very familiar with!" he muses. The family's move requires much time to set up the new household. There hasn't been a great deal of time spent on activities outside of that project in the short time the family has been in the area. Heffern adds. "My wife and 1 enjoy taking the children on family outings and doing things that we all can take part. One of my 134 Paul A. Craftonfavorite pastimes is gardening, we can all get out there and do that together.” ' As he and his family settle into their new home, and as daily activities become more routine. Dr. Heffern plans to establish himself as a member of the Lancaster medical community forming a “more formal relationship with the area hospitals and becoming a member of their staffs.” He also is open to assisting the campus community in any way he can. For example, the University's nur- sing program, run in cooperation with Lancaster General Hospital, has primarily involved the infirmary nurses in the past. ”1 have no problems with allowing the nursing students to come into a patient-examination situation if the patient agrees to it. The experience for the nursing students would be very good and I think many people would prefer to have nurses assisting the doctor in helping them with their problem.” The ordeal of MU co-ed Julie Tcmplin. who underwent a bone marrow transplant at an Iowa hospital in an attempt to fight her leukemia, has shown, in Dr. Heffern's words, "a great sense of community at Mll-lersville. A lot of people in the community have helped and supported her and her family, both financially and with their concern. Although Julie's condition will require more specialized attention (than the infirmary can provide), when she returns, the staff here is willing to help her in any way we can.” As his duties as campus physician Include preseason examinations of MU athletes, certification of students becoming teachers, and the caring for all students who require medical attention for colds, infections and injuries. Dr. Heffern has undertaken an important responsibility as a key member of the University community. Regina Hickman Editor's Note • In January 1984. Dr. Mizerok temporarily left her position at the Witmer Infirmary. Due to lack of funding. Mlllersvllle could supjxtrt only one fulltime and parttime physician: Dr. Heffern and Dr. Longwell. Millersville — a school bound by tradition and conservatism. This ideology does not necessarily apply to 1983. In 1983. the University is breaking the grip of tradition by undergoing many changes and setting numerous precedents. The infirmary is one of the systems on campus to receive a modernizing overhaul. One of the precedents was the hiring of Nancy Mizerok. M.D.. as a part-time physician. Dr. Mizerok attended University of Southern Florida (Tampa) for undergraduate and medical school, and she did her alternating residency at Lancaster General, in the department of Family Practices. Dr. Mizerok is young: practicing medicine for only three years now. Her age and sex breaks the trend of having older men as physicians at the infirmary. Dr. Mizerok comes to us from Ncffsville. where she has established her own private practice as of Sep- tember 1 (1983) after completing her alternating residency. Dr. Mizerok enjoys working at the infirmary because it gives her a chance to work with young people, since her own practice consists of mostly young families and elderly patients. She laughed when she revealed that about half the male students are hesitant and uncertain about having a woman doctor giving them their physicals. The girls, on the other hand, warmly welcomed Dr. Mizerok's presence at the infirmary. She puts in nine hours a week at the infirmary, and occasionally more because of athletic physicals. In addition to her Job here and her own practice. Dr. Mizerok has an administrative position as the Medical Director of Lancaster Planned Parenthood. She also visits a local nursing home frequently. In total. Dr. Mizerok devotes approximately 110 hours a week to her profession. Dr. Mizerok is not left alone to contend with the tension of her jobs. She is happily married to a very understanding man. In ending. Dr. Mizerok proclaimed, “in this profession there's a lot of stress, and you need someone to lean for support." □ Linda Raffensberger Paul A. Crafton 135136 GreeksWaiting for the signal to let the balloons float to their destiny, sisters of the wAtc Rose and brothers of Sig mu founA-d Balloon Day hclc k OctoMr 29. Vtfcite Roses Sig littl Lstcrs and iV two iBm .i! if ten |ii:nrB toget K for Bianv funl raisit krojccu.. Y Photo hi ’ The Mlllersville water tower stands proud, displaying the marks of many Millersvillc fraternities. • Photo by Floyd Runkli• Greeks Pledge The New “U t’s all part of the sweet life, or what most students would consider the “Greek Life." Developing socially as well as academically - the opportunity was met tinter and time again as the growth of the "Greek Family" on campus Increased. From social to service events, the brothers and sisters throughout the campus contributed to the growth and development of the university and its individuals. Beginning with teas and smokers, leading into midnight Jogs, singing seemingly silly songs or reciting the Greek alphabet in sixty seconds or less: this was just the beginning - the fun had only begun! Once pledging was complete, the bond of sisterhood and brotherhood created an enthusiastic and complimentary atmosphere for living. Life to party and life to help others - Greeks helped to create this life. From the newest fraternity to the oldest traditions alive on campus, the Greeks worked together to help themselves and others. Out of this atmosphere grew the roles of responsibility. Individuality and friendships. The creation of Greek Life, helped the University uphold the quality of its new name, while students uphold the quality of their organization. Susan L. Sclbel under chilly wet wealher condiUona. thc annual Spring Fling PicnicK a ;l?hl "n students tip the brew to bitelhc chill on that cold spring afternoon. - Photo by Sui Schreiner Dancing till dawn. Bob Chaballa remains in high gear for the first few hours. The dance marathon is held annually by Kappa Beta and Phi Delta Epsilon in order to raise money for the Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens. - Photo by Darrin Mann Greeks 1 37Committing time and dedication, pledges experience The Longest Semester ______BY MARYANNE CUNNANE_ Each semester, many Millers-villc students contemplate pledging a fraternity or sorority. The decision of which organization to pledge may prove to be a serious problem. Various organizations stress social service while others emphasize academic achievement. The students research potential organizations by reading pamphlets, talking with brothers and sisters, and attending teas or smokers. At these initial meetings, students are informed about the history of the organization and its future plans. The commitment to pledge is a serious one which takes a tremendous amount of time and dedication. For five weeks, pledges are under constant observation by their brothers and sisters, and aiso othe r students. Although some students can not handle the pressures associated with pledging, many efficiently allocate their time and find it to be an enjoyable experience. Pledging can be very rewarding. Pledges meet a great deal of interesting people by attending mixers. They are encouraged to interact with other members and pledges from the different organizations on campus. "The more time and effort you put into pledging, the more benefits you will undoubtedly receive.” said Kappa Beta Pledge Dave Hippie. To other students, pledges occasionally appear ridiculous, sometimes dressing and acting accordingly: however, these actions are a basic part of the pledge period. During this time, most fraternity pledges wear arm bands and sorority pledges wear pins, while both carry the infamous notebooks. While pledging. Sigma Phi Omega. Omicron Gamma Omega, and Wickers' pledges sometimes wear hats. Gamma Sigma Alpha pledges are known by the turtles whtph hang bv their sides, and Kappa Delta Phi pledges can be recognized by the rag dolls which they must carry. Pledges are required to obtain interviews. visit weekly with their big brothers and sisters, attend dinners, mixers, and study hours, sponsor service projects for the community and promote fundraisers. The pledges receive merits for pleasing their bothers or sisters, and demerits for not obeying rules. The highlight of these five weeks is the night during which Greek Skits are performed. Most fraternities and sororities participate in this enjoyable activity: their pledges being solely responsible for the performances. They practice several nights a week In order to impress the Greeks and other audience members with their talent and creativity. A panel of "unbiased” judges evaluate the skits. (Many believe that the Judges arc influenced by audience reaction.) Entrants can be disqualified if they enter the competition swearing or under the Influence of alcohol. Last years' winners were Kappa Beta. Omega Theta Sigma, and Kappa Lambda Chi who consequent Ively performed Billy Idol's "Dancing with Myself. Wendy's famous "Where's tin- Beef?" commercial, and Rodney Danger-field's "Rapid Rodney." An aura of mystery surrounds the different Greek organizations. Outsiders constantly prv for information about the well-kept secrets of their favorite fraternity or sorority. The purpose of this secretiveness is not fully understood: however, it remains. The most secretive event of all is the final night of pledging • Hell Night. Although most pledges nervously anticipate Hell Night, they find it to be fun. and If given the opportunity. would do it again. Pledges are fully accepted after initiations. They then take part in all of their organizations activities. They actively participate in fund raisers, service projects, benefits, mixers, and social activities. They look forward to attending formals. and initiating future pledges. After five weeks of hell, they finally belong. 138 Pledging■“'“S ood v t, %“'„rA”e9l'‘4 , iyv° 1 A Kappa Lambda Chi pledge carefully paints her Greek letters on a wooden key. Similar artistic tasks were performed by other pledges at some time during their pledge period. • Photo by Lisa Donmoyer Proud Sigma Phi Omega pledges attend their formal ’•sisteri .ing" ceremony. Holding lighted candles was one of the traditions upheld by sisters during the ceremony. • Photo by Lisa Donmoyer Pledging 139Washing cars, bake sales and dance marathons. Greeks found satisfaction in Serving Others _________BY SUE SCHREINER- Helping the Lancaster County Jaycces. Kappa Beta recycled paper and glass every Saturday morning. Here some Kappa Beta brothers unload a truck full of garbage. - Photo compliments of Public Relations This year, fraternities and sororities dedicated a significant amount of time and effort to service projects and fund raisers. Fund raisers were held solely to raise money for the organization’s use. Service project participants benefited the community as a whole by creating revenue for worthy associations and dedicating time to deserving causes. Virtually any day of the week, students saw signs which directed them to sales of such rare delicacies as donuts, ice cream, and pizza. Fraternities and sororities seemed to have a never-ending supply of food to sell to those who couldn't resist the tantalizing specialties. Kappa Lambda Chi sorority offered delicious brownies and bagels to those dormitory students ,wlth a sweet tooth, while Sigma Pi sold "real” food such as hoagics and hot dogs. Wickers decided that selling soft pretzels at home football games and the Spring Carnival was a gainful venture. Food sales weren’t the only undertakings Greeks found to be profitable. Kappa Beta brothers utilized their muscles, soap, and water in a successful car wash; which while serving the community, raised money for their fraternity. The brothers of Sigma Pi caddied for a bridge tournament in the Americana Host Resorts Hotel. Wickers fraternity sold raffle tickets in the dining halls, offering a grand prize of two trips to Fort Lauderdale. Florida over Spring Break. Fund raisers such as these provided most of the revenue for the operational expenses of these organizations, such as mixers, smokers, and forinals. On February 17th. Kappa Beta and Alpha Sigma Tau held their annual dance marathon. The clock points to the 24th hour as the marathon ended. • Photo by James Smith Most fraternity and sorority creeds state that they must "promote fellowship and brotherhood in the name of God while serving the community." These brothers and sisters upheld their creed by donating their time to organizations who desperately needed their help. Twice a semester. Kappa Beta sponsored a blood mobile in which community citizens, students and faculty were called upon to donate their blood which was then given to St. Joe’s Hospital. Kappa Beta brothers also helped the Lancaster County Jaycces weekly be recycling paper and glass, and participating in Alcohol Awareness Week. The brothers of Sigma Pi. aided the Big Brothers of Lancaster County, took the boys to a festive Christmas party. On April 11th. the sisters of Kappa Lambda Chi dressed as Easter bunnies and gave away helium balloons at Lancaster General and Saint Joe’s Hospitals while singing songs to the sick children. Organized projects which raised money for certain groups were also a success. Several service projects were organized in order to raise money for the Julie Templin Fund such as Sigma Pi Easter candy sale. Phi Sigma Pi and other Greeks participated In a volleyball marathon, the benefits donated to the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Swim-a-thon proceeds were donated to the Ameriean Cancer Society and the Bowl-a-thon raised capital for the Greek Council Scholarship Fund. A very memorable service project was co-chairpersoned by Ed Plasha of Sigma Tau Gamma and Sue Gibbons of the White Roses. During last fall's Balloon Day. 1.000 helium balloons were released into the skies 140 Service Projects Fund Raiserssophomore Shannon McCreary who raised a grand total of $500 for LARC. Kimberly Shott and Robin Rosenfeld were voted favorite couple. Chairpersons Gregg Case and Jeannie Murphy were grateful to the 15 couples who entered the marathon and the ten who lasted the entire 24 hours, the eleven DJ's who provided the entertainment, the members of local rock n’ roll dance band "Absent Children." and all sponsors who helped make the marathon the most successful ever. D One thousand helium balloons were released to the sky at the Cheney football game this past fall. Sigma Tau Gamma and the White Roses joined forces for this service project which benefitted the West End Ambulance and Millersville Youth Village. - Photo by Steve Dan-forth over Millersville at half-time of the Millersvillc-Cheyney football game. Tickets purchased were attached to the balloons, specifying that the person who found the balloon should send the ticket back to the local patron's Millersville address. Prizes were offered to the ticket-stub holder who purchased the ticket which was returned from the farthest point: however, no stubs were ever returned. The project was successful however, because $300 was donated to West End Ambulance and $300 to the Millersville Youth Village. Thes most profitable service project of the year was the third annual Kappa Beta Alpha Sigma Tau Dance Marathon held on February 17th in Kline dining hall to help the Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens. (L.A.R.C.). Sponsored bv Stroll's Beer. Dominoes Pizza. Good's Restaurant, and several other local businesses, marathon proceeds exceeding $2000 were donated to LARC. Prizes were offered to the couples who raised the most money. Winners were: brother and sister Bob and Michelle Chaballa. were this year's recipients of the $50 third prize: second prize of $100 was given to Theresa Samsco and Lori Newhauscr who raised a total of $450: first prize winners of two days and one night in New York City were freshman Sam Virgilio anti Service Projects Fund Raisers 141With shared goals and common friends. MAK joined the “Pi” A Piece of BY SUE SCHREINER After the merge of Sig Tau and MAK. the fraternity Joined together with the campus to raise money for the Julie Templin Fund. At Easter, the brothers sold Easter eggs to raise money for Julie. • Photo by Sieve Dan orth Due to several financial difficulties. the brothers of MAK merged with Sigma Pi to form a stronger, more profitable fraternity. "The merge has created a rise in the number of pledges we have had since the fall." said Pledge Master Karl Goring. "Sig Pi now has twenty-six active members, with the promise of more in the future." The brothers of both fraternities had been close friends before the merger, but they now enjoy an even stronger bond. The primary reason .for the merger: however, was the shared goal of Sig PI and MAK to obtain a national charter. This was only possible through Sigma Pi. After a lot of hard work and preparations, the brothers composed a pamphlet containing information about the history of Sigma Pi. MAK. Millers-vlllc University, and pictures and personal facts about each of the brothers. This pamphlet was sent to nationals and reviewed by a professional staff. In the spring, national representatives flew to Millersville for ceremonies honoring the newest Sig Pi Chapter. Following the ceremonies, the Spring Formal was held. There are presently close to 140 chapters chartered. The fraternity's creed states its basic beliefs and goals: "I believe in Sigma Pi. a fellowship of kindred minds, united In brotherhood to advance truth and justice, to promote scholarship, to encourage chivalry, to diffuse culture, and to develop character, in the service of God and man: and 1 will strive to make real the fraternity's ideals in my own daily life.” The Sigma Pi badge is a golden Greek cross, a form suggesting the Great Grecian culture and philosophy which have served as a background for the ideas and traditions of the fraternity system. The purple and white pledge pin is the same design as the shield of the fraternity's coat of arms. The solid white Greek cross and reversed bar indicates that the wearer is preparing to become an initiated brother of Sigma Pi. The fraternity's flower is a lavendar orchid. The Sigma Pi foundation, established in 1923. now has over 50.000 subscribers and assets in excess of two million dollars. The principal of the fund, much of which is invested in chapter housing is held in perpetuity. while the income is used for administrative expenses of the fraternity. The Byron R. Lewis Educational fund has helped many Sig Pi brothers in need of financial assistance to complete their college educations. The brothers at the Millersville University chapter of Sig Pi aided the community through several fund raisers. Helping the Big Brothers of Lancaster County during the busy Christmas season, the Sig Pi brothers invited young boys to a cheery Christmas party, brightening the lives of unfortunate youngsters. The brothers also sold Easter candy to benefit The Julie Templin Fund. The brothers engaged in various other social activities such as mixers, parties, and dinners. The brothers are pleased with the merger and eagerly look forward to future activities. 142 Merging Sig Pi MAK Alpha Kappa Alpha-. FRONT ROW: Donna Brown. Nclccy Dunn. Sucity Sceney. BACK ROW: Diane Lee Lawson. Sharon Allen. - Photo by Merin Studio Alpha Phi Alpha: FRONT ROW: Aaron Brown. (Corresponding Secretary). Bruce Caddy. (President). Derrick Gore. (Secretary). BACK ROW: Albert Saun' ders. (Vice-President). Anthony Walker. (Treasurer). Janies Claik. - Photo by Merin Studio Atphi Phi Omega: FRONT ROW: Beth Bcckmeyer. (Corresponding Secretary). Lee Anne Fedorcha. (Secretary). Renee Shoch. Kris Hatzistaurakis. SECOND ROW: Matthew Parr. Adele Hagmuyer. (Treasurer). Johan Berger. (Vice-President). Ricky Stoner. (President). Karen Moftnan, (Vice-President). Barbara Renn. BACK ROW: Tammy Fritz. Debby Dab-back. Glenn Beard. Jr.. (Historian). Tim Hodge. Steve Keefer. Andy Hartman. Lillian Paire. - Photo by Merin Studio Alpha Sigma Tau: Cheri Sload. Carol Cutrufcllo. Linda Hetrick. (Corresponding Secretary). Lisa Mayer. Leslie Zubia. SECOND ROW: Teresa Baker. (Chaplain). Lena Stoltzfus, (Historian). Crystal Zweizig. (Parliamentarian). Maureen McPoyle. (Vice-President). Betsy Giangiulio. (President). Anne Koch. Deborah Hartman. (Recording Secretary). BACK ROW: Laurie Baiano. Elizabeth Balzer, Kathy Quinn. Beth Thomas. Donna Holley. Karen Hufnagel. Melanie Handley. Photo by Merin Studio Merging Sig Pi MAK 143Delta Phi Eta: FRONT ROW: Marie Mlngora. Mary Pat Hogan. Deb Eisenhauer. Deb Garland. Elizabeth Miller. Donnu Sleffy. Donna Hcvener. SECOND ROW: Ginger Sarabok. (Historian). Kim Larson. (Recording Secretary). Lisa Donmoyer. (Co-President). Cheryl Sell. (Co-President), Natalie Happel. (Treasurer). Evelyn Powell. (Corresponding Secretary). BACK ROW: Lori Miller. Linda Panza. Deanna Sprankle. Susan Buchholz. Deb Humphrey. Jenny Fontane . Barbara Mower, Donna Potere. Beth Wicgand. Donna Moyer. Terri Hamilton. Bernadette Versace. • Photo by Merin Studio Delta Stgma theta FRONT ROW: Tran la Berry. (Treasurer). Chris Roye (President). Toria Ray. (Vice-President). Janice Johnson. ISecretary). Photo by Merin Studio Gamma Stgma Alpha: FRONT ROW: Mary Lee Frome. Pat Frost. Stacey Carroll. Sue Paprocki. Debra Wagner, Brenda McCafferty. (Corresponding Secretary). Lisa Kent. (Pledgcmastcr. Vice-President). Toni Dragonette. (President). Meaghan Jennings. (Recording Secretary), Sandy Wallelsa. (Historian). Patricia Donohue. Sue Bagdon, BACK ROW: Denise N'ovello. Joanne Toro. Jayne Ryan. Jennifer Hayes. Linda Cassidy. Cathy Sommers. Nina Nasiutn. Denise Rosenbluth. Photo by Merin Studio Greek Council FRONT ROW: Dave Sauder. Terry Grumbling. Fred Dukes III. Mark O'Neal. Ron Swingle. SECOND ROW: Lisa Donmoyer. (Parliamentarian). Thomas Gassner. (Vice-President). Lisa Oberholtzer. (Co-President). Kathryn Brown. (Secretary). Jeffrey Jagiela. (Treasurer). BACK ROW: Karen Hufnagel. Kathy Quinn. Bev Buehler. Pat Donahue. Lori Correll. Cindy Yingst. Maureen Jenkins. Karen Giuliani. Nancy Evans. Photo by Merin Studio 144 Greek Council Creating unity and growing towards common goals, the Council sought to Serve The Students Greek Council is an organized body which represents a majority of the fraternities and sororities on campus. This organization is responsible for relaying information concerning Greek activities to the students, faculty and administration of Mil Icrsvillc University. In order to be represented by Greek Council, prospective members must submit a copy of their constitution to be reviewed by the executive council. There are presently ten fraternities and ten sororities with individual memberships of at least ten represented, excluding honor organizations, which are not represented in Greek Council. Each represented fraternity and sorority elects two delegates to the executive board. These delegates inform their respective organizations of proposed Greek Council projects and any changes In current rules and regulations. These delegates also elect officers. To serve as president, one must have a minimum 2.2 QPA and have been a Greek Council representative for at least one semester. Co-presidents Mark O'Neil of Wickers and Lisa Donmoycr of Sigma Phi Omega were responsible for running meetings, planning events, and setting up committees. Vice-President Ron Swingle of Sigma Tau Gamma assisted the presidents, each of whom worked hand in hand with faculty advisor Dr. Edward Thomson. Treasurer Lori Correll of Kappa Lambda Chi handled money matters. Mary Barney of Kappa Delta Phi. Recording Secretary look down the minutes at the meetings and sent copies to Greek Council members: while Corresponding Secretary Michelle Zimmerman of Alpha Sigma Tau communicated with outside organizations by sending them notices of upcoming events and letters of appreciation for having helped sponsor Greek Council BY SUE SCHREINER Greek Council Vice-President. Tom Gassner collects votes from the rest of the council. The council was made up of representatives from each fraternity and sorority: aiming to create unity amongst the sororities and fraternities. - Photo by Steve Dan orth events. Parliamentarian Jeff Dittcn-hafer of Sigma Tau Gamma controlled the parliamentary and voting procedures at the weekly meetings. Greek Council supported many community services such as the American Cancer Society, the Kidney Foundation. St. Joseph's Hospital. the Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens, and the Heart Foundation by donating their time and money. They also aimed to promote friendship, unity, and other social causes. Greek Council participated in the Greek skits which helped support its own functions. Also they helped themselves through the Bowl-a-thon which raised money for the Greek scholarship fund. Each semester. Greeks attended a semi-formal in Gordinier and competed in Greek games such as obstacle courses, tug-of-war. and relay races In order to win prize money for their organization. Greek Council also helped with Homecoming and the Spring Carnival. Of special interest to incoming freshman this year is the new "Meet the Greeks" pamphlet which was written over the summer to acquaint the new students with Greek life at Millersville University. Greek Council has enormously benefitted Mit-lersville University and its surrounding community by its social and service projects. They plan to continue offering these services as long as the support for them continues to grow. Greek Council 145Helping the community, making new friends: uniting with others for a common cause. Greeks speak out on their Fringe Benefits _______BY DAVID S. HIPPLE_ Each year, many individuals question the vitality and importance of fraternities and sororities on the college campuses across the nation. Indecisions anti dlscrepencies about the benefits of such organizations are the main reasons for these concerns. Millers-ville University is no exception to t lie rule, the campus being divided into two groups, tiie Greeks and the non-Greeks. On one side of the coin is a large majority of students who shy away from Greek life. Many of these students feel that these organizations provide few individual or community benefits, catering only to tiie specific needs of the organization as a whole. In an interview recently conducted on campus. one student went so far as to say that these organizations exist only for insecure people who need a permanent feeling of close association. This statement is contrary to the beliefs of fraternity brothers and sorority sistefs. Greek organizations provide various services to tiie community as a whole as well as needy, underprivileged people. For example. Alpha Sigma Tan (AST) sorority and Kappa Beta (KB) fraternity sponsor an annual dance marathon which directly benefits tiie Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens (LARC). Other services include donations of food, blood, and time to local civic groups and organizations: as well as supervising projects for the elderly, such as bingo. Eric Roof, a Kappa Beta brother stated. "Greek organizations benefit the student body and community as a whole by offering social outlets other than parties: such as dances, volleyball games, and community services." On the other side of the coin are those who experience and enjoy the benefits of being Greek. Mary Swift, an Omega Theta Sigma (OTS). expressed the fact that Greek life unites individuals under a common bond. Mary attributes her recent ability to assert herself mainly to Brothers of Omega Gamma Omlcron readied the cannon for the next Maurader touchdown. Being part of the fraternity had its advantages; such as the OGO brothers being able to set the cannon off when the Mauraders made a touchdown during home games. - Photo by Darrin Mann OTS. Many students believe that a Greek's main benefit is a fun-filled, interesting social life. Mark Sellers, a Kappa Beta brother commented on the life-long benefits of a fraternity. "If I come back to Millersvlllc in five or ten years, for a football game or reunion, the fraternity will still be here. The fraternity will always be a part of me. and I will always belong." Another factor to consider is whether or not to join an organization which is nationally sponsored. The majority of fraternities and sororities at Millersville are not national: however, those with a national charter are very popular. "One of the major benefits of belonging to a national sorority is continued on page 1-19 146 Fringe BenefitsKappa Alpha I'si and Kappa Sweethearts: FRONT ROW Kerry Kinard. Sieve Lewis. Harry Moody. Mark Green. Larry While. Kevin Warner. SECOND ROW: Wanda Pendergrass. Charlene Palmore. iSecretury). Juanita Wright. (Vice-President). Traci Nfekens. (President), Sharon Hamm. Robin Nelson. BACK ROW Melanie Douglass. Tanya Pina. (Treasurer). Angelique Rodgers. Kristine Smith. Sonja Wise. Simone Richardson. Corinne Scott - Photo by Merin Studio Kappa Heta: FRONT ROW: Chuck Gormley. Vane Smith. Mark Sellers. Stephan Mescanti. William Baver. Scott Robertson. Brian Hortlng. SECOND ROW: Paul Wiczalcowaki. (Treasurer). Joe Phelan. (Vice-President). Carl Kent. (Pledgemaster). Scott Anderson. (President). David Granger. (Secretary). Barry Ben nett. (Historian). BACK ROW: Gregory Case. Chuck Donnelly. Tom Meals. Joseph Scholz. Gary Sottoff. Phil Kuntz. Steve Rodgers. Dennis Stinson. Tony Vigna. Mike Sheuffer. Dave Garner. • Photo by Merin Studio Kappa Delta Phi FRONT ROW: Sandie Przywaru. Jann Shadle. Christy Pride. Kathleen Coles. SECOND ROW: Nikki Angie. Beth Reitz. (Secretary). Mary Barney. (Vice-President. Plcdgcmastcr). Linda Hooven. (President). Dana Wilkens. (Historian). Carolyn Jacobson. (Treasurer). BACK ROW: Chris Pfnff, Tarn Dunnigan. Lori Lis. Nancy Evans. - Photo by Merin Studio Kappa La mixta Chi FRONT ROW Sherry Myers. Michelle Mutchler, Caroline Marshall. Donna Conte. Laura llershey SECOND ROW: Suzanne Moore. (Treasurer). Theresa Antes. (Record ing Secretary), Diane Martz. (President). Kathy Daley. Cheryl Gntch, (Corresponding Secretary), Deborah Nicodcmus. (Historian). BACK ROW: Colleen Kelly Joanne Stecz. Linda Thompson. Cindy Yingst. Susan Williams. Denise Bucsgen. Rhonda Hanshaw. Lori Corrcll Photo by Merin Studio Omicron Comma Omega- FRONT ROW Alan Sonntag. Ed Riehl, Michael Ward. Dave Welghtman. Bob Davis. SECOND ROW: Terry Grumbling. Scott Weed. Larry Javitt, (Treasurer). Joseph Wenncr (President). Stephen Gergle. Jciirey McLaughlin. BACK ROW: Reno Morris. Mike DiGuiseppe. Steve Wible. Michael Dod do. Bruce Sher. William Cerniuk Photo by Merin Studio Fringe Benefits 147Omega Pst Phi: FRONT ROW Fred Dukes 111. David Beasley. (Secretary). BACK ROW Claude Parker. Unwood Murray. (Treasurer). Pholo by Mcrin Studio Omega Theta Sigma: FRONT ROW: Holly Svoronos, Donna Boyce. Joan Marie Leach. Gail McC.arvcy. Dawn Ament. Christine Jones. BACK ROW: Connie Scnnnelln. (Corresponding Secretary). Dina Impicclatorc. (President. Recording Secretary). Stephanie Krauss. (Vice-President. Plcdgemastcr), Bev Buehler. Mary Swift. Cathy MeGeehnn. Trish Lewis. (Parliamentarian). Photo by Mcrin Studio Phi Beta Sigma: FRONT ROW: Steve Washington. (Secretary). Richard Bulls. (President). Arthur Jordan. (Treasurer). BACK ROW: Tracy Keys. Quentin Bullard. (Vice-President. Parliamentarian. Historian). - Photo by Mcrin Studio Phi Lambda Sigma: FRONT ROW: Charlene Heard. Chris Wegmann. Dawn Cooper. Shari Kcyser. Robin Graino. SECOND ROW: Renee Swidcr. Kimberly Gcbhart. Pam Robbins. (President). Barb Belflglio. (Vice-President. Plcdgemastcr). Heather Glasgow. (Corresponding Secretary). Cheryl Stoncfelt. (Treasurer). BACK ROW: Kimberly Wood. Patti Grermninger. Robin Baera. Rita Wike. Cheryl Mastroini. Peg lloez. Ann Stillwell. Gina Noon, Wendi Wagoner. - Photo by Mcrin Studio Phi Sigma Pi: FRONT ROW: Robert Runk. (Historian). Scott Kcr-stetter. (Secretary). John Massaro. (Vice-President). Jeff Lawrence. (President). Michael Meyers. (Corresponding Secretary). Mark Zwinn. (Parliamentarian). BACK ROW: Wayne Bigler. Thomas Powl. Frederick Salomon. Richard Wagner. Theodore Grimm. Mark Samara, Michael McQuency, Benjamin Krothc. Michael Warfcl. BobSehatz. Darrin Mann, Tom Peightcl. Koichi Matsushima. Wesley Glrvin. Pholo by Mcrin Studio 148 Gamma Pi MuFringe Benefits continued from page 1-16 the fact that we are given the op port unity to visit other college campuses across the country, knowing that we arc always welcome." said an Alpha Sigma Tan sister. Greek organizations are a vital part of the college community. A Wickers brother, Anthony Perry commented on the long term benefits of being a member of a Greek organization. "Being Greek is an essential part of the- total college education. More knowledge Is acquired outside of the classroom than inside, and being Greek extends t his extra-curricular education by maximizing the number of activities and experiences available to the student. The main advantage is: however, the increased opportunity to meet people and have fun.” Looking back on their college days, most alumni arc thankful that they chose the "Greek" way of life. Although the choice is a personal one. the benefits of belonging to a fraternity or sorority far outweigh the disadvantages. Sisters of Sigma Phi Omega engage in friendly conversation. A benefit of "belonging” was meeting new prospective pledges at the bi-annual teas. - Photo by Lisa Donmoyer Encouraging excellence in the Social Sciences. Pi Gamma Mu became the Newest Kid on the Block BY DAWN CUTSHALL 8c SUE SCHREINER On December 8. 1982. faculty advisor Dean William A. Pearman. founded the Pennsylvania Chi Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu International Honor Society in Social Sciences. The International Board of Trustees granted Millers-ville University this charter because of the high quality of education offered by Millersville's social sciences department. Pi Gamma Mu is an organization which encourages excellence in the social sciences among undergraduate and graduate students. Over 160 active chapters, with membership exceeding 130.000. are located in colleges and universities throughout the United States and abroad. Results from elections held in the fall of 1983 granted the following positions for the 1983-84 school year: Patrick Prywltowski. President: Amy Roberts. Vice-President: Lori Snyder. Secretary: and Tara Ruoff. Treasurer. On November 1 1. 1983. fifty-seven newr members were inducted into the Pennsylvania Chi Chapter of PI Gamma Mu. To qualify, each student was required to have at least 60 credit hours passed including 20 credits in the social sciences field with an overall cumulative point average equal to or exceeding 3.25. Only students majoring in Business Administration. Political Science. History. Sociology Anthropology. Psychology. Geography, or Social Work were considered. In the fall. Senator Richard Snyder visited Millersville’s campus and spoke on the expectations the community has from college students in terms of basic skills and knowledge In their major field. Louise Weston from General Foods Corporation spoke on how an education in the social sciences field could prepare the student for an interesting career in marketing. These speakers helped to promote Pi Gamma Mu's main purpose of promoting awareness in the social sciences and recognizing students who excel Hn this field. Gamma Pi Mu 149 Devoting themselves to service and promoting friendship. Alpha Phi Omega Returned Home ____BY TAMMY FRITZ_ Seated around the campfire mrmH traveled to Camp Bayshorc Inr-ot °f A,Pha Phi Omega join together in song. The group Hodge cd n Anncvllle. PA in the fall semester. • Photo by Tim , tor a photo are YJSf B gcr Barbara Renn. Renee Xiques and Andy Hart SC ThMraternHy spent a weekend in ?he taU a! Camp Bayshore. - Photo by Ttm Hodge One of the newest clubs on campus is Alpha Phi Omega. It is the only national fraternity which is devoted essentially to service. At the 1976 national convention in Atlanta. Georgia, the delegates voted to o| cn the ranks of full membership to women: thereby making the Alpha Phi Omega experience available to all students. Among distinguished alumni are captain James A. Lovell. USN astronaut. University of Wisconsin • Madison. 1947: the Honorable Willard Wirtz. former Secretary of Labor. Northern Illinois University. 1929: and Mike Garrett. Hcisman trophy winner. University of Southern California. 1966. The purpose of this fraternity is to assemble college students in the national service fraternity in the fellowship of the principles of the Boy Scouts of America as embodied in its Scout Oath and Law: to develop leadership, to promote friendship, and provide service to humanity. Service includes the cam- A gift presented to Alpha Phi Omega by Barbara Renn. the golden gavel is used at all meetings. Barbara Renn presented the gavel in the fall as she was pledging. - Photo by Tim Hodge pus. youth and community, the nation and fellow members. Alpha Phi Omega is founded on i lie principles of scouting, but the scout movement does not control or finance the fraternity. The close ties between scouting and Alpha Phi Omega enrich many chapter service programs. Leadership for underprivileged groups of boys In Cub Scout, and Explorer programs is the favorite project of many chapters. The current edition of the Eta Iota Chapter here at Millcrsville University was reactivated in the spring of 1983. Rick Stoner, the ffr$t president, had been somewhat familiar with the fraternity as it Is mentioned in the Boy Scouts manual. He wrote to the national office and received information on reactivating the chapter. A petition was drawn up which required the signatures of twenty-five interested persons. The group was approved for the spring semester. 1983. after receiving their national papers. A constitution and by-laws were drawn up and approved. The original members went through a pledge period, and now a regular pledge program is conducted. The club has regular service programs of a campus clean-up and a booth at Spring Fling. The Eta lota Chapter was originally installed on March 20. 1949. Initiation ceremonies were assisted by the Alpha Psl Chapter of Lehigh University and the Zcta Iota Chapter of Temple University. The original chapter disbanded around 1976 due to a general loss of interest. The group is currently in the process of applying for national membership. Phi 150 Alpha OmegaSigma Phi Della: FRONT ROW: Patty Hartzcll. Janine Cramer. Anne Riley, Patsy McNamara. BACK ROW: Susan Causton. Sandra Pickering. Susan Balint. Chris Burton. Joyce Schaeffer. - Photo by Merin Studio Sigma Phi Omega: FRONT ROW: Hath McNiff. Maureen Jenkins. Kimberly Shecklcr, Karen Cernerd. (Historian). SECOND ROW: Marie Mingora. (Alumni Secretary). Karen Giuliani. (Secretary). Lisa Oberholt-zer. (Vice-President), Leah Scharff. (President). Linda Barnhart. (Treasurer). Lori Dark. (Plcdgcmastcr). BACK ROW: Lisa Donmoyer. Rose Schuster. Donna Sponauglc. Kelly Roberts. Peggy Cassidy. Photo by Merin Studio Sigma Pi: FRONT ROW: Richard Marshall. Rob Labriola. (Co-Treasurer). Jeffrey Roadcap. (Vice-President). Randall Rosser. (Co-PIcdgemaster). Joseph Tcmplln. (Co-President). Henri McVey. (Co-President). Mark Lobcck. (Co-Treasurer). Chris Irvine. BACK ROW: Mike Wcinhold. Tom Reitz. Erik Morris. (Co-Pledgcmaster), Michael Liebl. Mitchell Slier. Karl Goring. Dave Saudcr. Jim Lincoln, Mike Srnolar. Photo by Merin Studio Sigma Tau Gamma: FRONT ROW Ron Swingle. Jeffrey Jagicla. Kevin Gohn, (President). Edward Plasha. Jeffrey Dlttcnhafer. Dave Fry. BACK ROW: J. Thomas Wittel. Jr.. Saul Fink. Rob Evans. John Rccn. Jacob Christine. Chris Soares. David Hain. Bill Reilly. -Photo by Merin Studio Alpha Phi Omega 151White Roses FRONT ROW Mary Luna. Nancy Pachioli. Leah Scharff. (President). Debbie Wensel. Barbara Belfiglio. BACK ROW: Patty Flanigan. Gina Noon. Dawn Cooper. Jennifer Smith. Joan Forbes. • Photo by Merin Studio IVlcfccrs: FRONT ROW James Carpenter. Khoa Nguyen. Nick' Ferraro. Gregory Ashekian. Craig Foster. William Adams. SECOND ROW: Joe O'Conner. David Matalon. (Treasurer), James Twnddcll. (President). Dave Ash. Mark O'Neal. (Vice-President). BACK ROW: Phillip Charles. (Advisor). Herbert Lowell Hutchinson. Jr.. III. Todd Foster. Michael Fox. Michael Maule. Joe Riehl. Anthony Perry. - Photo by Merin Studio Flames-Wickers Little Sisters: FRONT ROW: Jocllc Brirker. Brett Donohue. Lctitia Kneipher. Traci Reed. SECOND ROW: Zenobia Beckett. (Secretary). Maureen Norbeck. Lynda Heckman, Vicki Baxter. Wendy Greene, BACK ROW: Lucinda Wulk, (Treasurer). Beth CrLssman. Roberta Donnelly. (Vice-President). Lynn Pastorius. (President). • Photo by Merin Studio Zeta Phi Beta. FRONT ROW: Mona Saunders. (President). Shonna Timmons. (Vice-President). Crystal Ferguson. (Secretary). Margaret Gaines. (Treasurer). BACK ROW: Denise Nelson. Earnestinc Nixon. Pamela Grimes. - Photo by Merin Studio 152 Greek AttireWhether found on tee-shirts, hats, trees, or water towers, people find Greek Letters Everywhere BY SUSAN OSBORNE ROBIN ROSENFELD Greek loiters. they are everywhere. Whether found on a tee-shirt, sweatshirt, football shirt, baseball hat. pin. or even trees and water towers: the Greek alphabet is here to stay. To most members of a fraternity or sorority, the purchase of a sweatshirt is an absolute necessity. According to an Alpha Sigma Tau sister. "Wearing our sweatshirts allows us to share a sense of unity. When we all get together we stand out In a crowd!" According to a sister of the co-ed fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega, wearing a sweatshirt is considered a real privilege. "As a member of this service fraternity, I feel honored that I chose to pledge this organization." Belonging to a fraternity creates various new attire adding to a person’s possession. Some such pieces are the costumes chosen for various Creek events. Here a Kappa Beta brother proudly represents his fraternity in the annual Halloween parade. Photo by Johnna Pinney In the fall and spring alike, brothers and sister flaunt their groups' colors by proudly walking around In their respective fraternity or sorority attire. The vibrant blue and yellow jacket is matched with the Kappa Beta fraternity: while Omicron Gamma Omega's brilliant red and black distinguishes them from all other groups on campus. However, to a stranger wandering the campus for the first time, some organizations will leave a lasting impression. An Individual cannot miss Greek letters marked on various trees, walks, carved into classroom desks and even painted on the water tower located behind Boyer Computer Center. Some of these tasks were probably committed during the early morning hours, while the rest of the campus was asleep: undoubtedly by eager pledges. Students arc aware of the large portion of dedication which is necessary to an active membership in a sorority or fraternity. Whenever one applies himself aesthetically, emotionally and physically: pride becomes a factor. It is obvious why Greeks so proudly display their membership for others to sec. Indeed, the campus has donned a new fashion, as the interest in Greeks continues to rise. The Greek alphabet will continue to be seen on shirts, jackets and hats: and remains what most students consider as fashionable - Greek attire. id pledges of Alpha Sigma Tau pose in their newly aired hats. Pledges were required to wear the hatsdun g iging giving the sorority additional publicity. • Photo y a Donmoyer r.rppw A 11 irp 1 Si' In the rail. Sir Tau's little sister , the White Roses joined with their brothers on Balloon Day. Here the proud brothers and sisters wait for the signal to release the helium filled balloons. Photo by Steve Panforth Helping their big brothers and creating a special family, the White Roses and the Flames added a Feminine Touch The brothers of Sig Tan and Wickers believe that an integral part of their fraternities are their little sisters: respectively the White Roses and the Flames. The brothers have learned to depend on the sisters, and appreciate their friendship and support. Organized in 1978. the White Roses are the Women's Auxiliary of Sigma Tau Gamma. Gamma Tau Chapter. This national organization is named after Sigma Tau's national flower. Last Spring, prospective pledges attended the White Roses' first campus tea during which the girls were introduced to President Jennifer Smith and Vice-President Pledge BY SUE SCHREINER Master Sue Gibbons, both of whom explained the auxiliary functions of the White Roses. The tea was successful. and several girls decided to pledge. "Wc really take care of our pledges.” said Sue Gibbons, "they're not under a lot of pressure, and we re all friends." The White Rose pledges, the Rose Buds, experience an exciting five week pledge period during which they must fulfill certain requirements. The pledge book is the Rose Bud's most important possession. The pledges must obtain interviews from their co-pledges, the brothers of Sigma Tau. and the sister of the White Roses. The girls are encouraged to ask intriguing personal questions during the interviews in order to stress unity within the organization. Each pledge has her own big brother and big sister with whom she is required to visit for one hour each week. Along with the pledge book, the Rose Buds carry a white silk rose and wear a dainty white lace pledge pin trimmed in blue silk. Once a week, the pledges are required to attend study hours, dress formally, and do favors for the brothers and sisters. On the last night of the pledge period, the Rose Buds arc formally initiated, and the fun begins. The White Roses arc known around campus as a fun. close-knit, socially involved organization. They help the brothers with service 154 Feminine Touchprojects, fund raisers, smokers, mixers, and formats. The twenty-five active sisters are especially productive because they arc extremely well organized. The sisters participate in extra-curricular activities. such as Intramurals, with the brothers. Many of the alumni still keep in touch because of the close friendships they had formed in college. In the fall semester of 1982. fraternity brother Nick Ferraro, organized Wickers fraternity's female auxiliary, the Flames. Sisterhood with the Flames begins with a mild pledge period, similar to that of the Rose Buds. After four weeks, the Sparks are sisterized and become Flames. The sisters aid in every Wickers venture: fundraisers, benefits, for-mals. social and service projects, and imramurals. “The Flames help us Immensely, especially with service projects and fundraisers." commented brother Craig Foster, "and pretty girls arc always a plus." Unlike the White Roses, the Flames attend all of Wickers' organizational meetings. President Evelyn Pastorlus. Vice-President Wendy Greene. Pledge Master Bert Donnelly, and each of the remaining seventeen active sisters votes equally on all Issues with the brothers. The brothers and sisters enjoy each others' company immensely, and It is obvious In everything they Getting ready for half-time. Sue Gibbons. Balloon Day Co-Chairperson, secures the ties on the balloons. The White Koses with the help of Sig Tau held the First Annual Balloon Day at Millcrsville. Photo by Steve Panforth do. "I'd have a rather boring social life if it wasn't for Wickers and the White Roses." proclaimed Evelyn Pastorlus. "We study together, party. play softball and Trivial Pursuit, go dancing at The Library and Pulsations, and even just sit around and talk for hours. We're all good friends." "Before our female auxiliary was formed, we would constantly argue at our meetings, and get very little accomplished." stated Wickers President Mark O'Neil. "The Flames have really straightened us out. Every fraternity should have a feminine touch to add to the overall function of the fraternity as a whole.” Feminine Touch 155 In the fall and spring. Brook-wood and local apartments were often crowded on the weekdays with students tipping the cup. The occassion - a five week pledge period was underway which included attending mixers, meeting new people and letting one's self relax after a hectic day of work and classes. - Photo by Michelle Rieke .,,aKoPbuSu‘sch n- White Roses and Wickers enjoy a festive semi-formal at the Holiday Inn in the fall. Nick Ferraro lets loose after a few beers. - Photo by Traci Reed 156 Greek PartiesSounds of laughter. conversation and loud music filled the air -students discovered fraternity parties that Rocked the ’Ville ____BY STEVE KEEFER ROBIN ROSENFELD_ The air was filled with the sounds of laughter, conversation and loud rock music. However, these sounds were not coining from a commonly crowded Brook wood apartment. They were eminating from the Moose Lodge, VFW. and numerous other locations. Fraternity parties, sponsored by such groups as Wickers, Omicron Gamma Omega (OGA). and Kappa Beta (KB), unpopular among many students, and provide enjoyment on numerous weekends during the fall and spring semesters. This fall, the Kiwanis Lodge was the site of several "infamous” KB gatherings. Holding parties on campus was an impossibility due to the large response from students - many were turned away. Even now. limits on numbers of people must lx- set to avoid an overcrowded party. This has been successful: according to one KB pledge. "The size of the party was nice, everyone seemed to lx-having a great time." Dancing was on the minds of many KB brothers as they held their annual Dance Marathon this spring with Alpha Sigma Tau. While students were moving to the beat, they were also raising money for the Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens. Also, the frequent dances at Gordinier provided a refreshing alternative to Brookwood parties. To initiate spring on campus. Wickers and OGO provided a frolicsome. fund-filled night for the spring carnival weekend. The Sportsmans Club was transformed into a tropical paradise as Wickers hosted a Hawaiian Luau. And despite the cloudy weather, tin- annual OGO spring fling picnic was enjoyed by many. After an intense week of studying, writing papers, and reading books, students realized that there was life after classes, and fraternity parties helped provide this liveliness. ilsjh,5 and surrounded by people, a few girls Under d«mn { pledging meant parties and the par «»“u. ?o, »-i„S » «. «•««■ . Photo by Michelle Rieke Helping mom fill her beer. Spring Fling proved to be entertaining for all ages. Good music, friends and fun were the main elements that made this year’s fling a success. • Photo by Sue Schreiner Greek Parties 157158 OrganizationsDiehra R.A.. Brenda Settle goes down during the R.A. dunk. Floyd Runklc Photo by T1S Organizations Promote The New“U99 orking In overtime, taking that extra step, becoming involved - campus organizations took more time than most would admit. Without the dedication of many, the dial on 91.7 FM would be silent, the Snapper would not be distributed every Thursday and the stages of Dutcher Mall and Lyte Auditorium would be empty. Campus organizations fulfilled many major functions in the campus community. but more than that they provided another outlet for students, giving them an avenue to create, perform. express and enjoy their life at the new '‘U.” Involvement in campus-wide organizations took up a lot of time ■ sometimes interfering with classes. Most quickly learned the art of Juggling their academic schedule in order to fulfill the needs of their favorite club. Long nights, and weekends spent in the library was the price many paid in order to meet deadlines, rehearse or join with others sharing a common interest. From the large variety of clubs on campus, students were given another opportunity to better themselves. Whether it attracted a large num her ol followers or few. each eon tributed the campus personality From laughter to tears, the existanct ol dubs on campus aroused many emotions: all of which helped create the new "U." Susan L. Seibel WT l _________________________S'l Enjoying supper at the Newman House. Steve Keefer contemplates the day's events. Keefer was an active participant In several organizations. - Photo by Merin Studios Smiling at the camera. Schreiner attempts to contac • traternity brother. Schreiner w responsibility as Greek Editor forr Touchstone during the spring • Photo by Steve Danforth Organizations ! 59Experiencing long hours, fatigue and headaches: yet learning new ideas, forming friendships and working with others are all discovered Behind the Bylines --- BY KAREN SODEf' - The planning on this years Touchstone began last spring. We set our goals high, and thus far we are succeeding in achieving those goals. My only hope is that students will enjoy this book as much as we have.” Expressed Susan Seibel, co editor this year. For eighty-five years the Touchstone staff has strived for excellence and perfection in the production of yearbooks. Much hard work, time and care is put into the Touchstone every year. The yearbook has come a long way since Volume I. Touchstone personnel enhanced their skills with copy writing, page and layout designing, interviewing, and working well with faculty and fellow students. Recording an entire year of events is a challenging job-. Preparing the yearbook must be done by people who are willing to dedicate many hours of hard work in able to complete deadlines. Co-editors for the Touchstone '84 arc Susan Seibel and Victoria Graves. Working their hardest they are carrying on the tradition of proudly producing an award winning yearbook that has been in existence since 1899. Susan Seibel explains. "The work for this year's book began last spring. We set our goals high, and thus far we are succeeding in achieving those goals. My only hope is that the student will enjoy this book as much as we have." Being an editor requires much dedication to the organization. This year, serving as organizations editor. Robin Roscnfcld is new to the staff. She took on the added responsibility of editor in September. About the position she commented. "It was a lot of hard work, but I had a good time working on it." Preparation for Touchstone '84 started as early as August, when four members travelled to Ohio University for a yearbook workshop where they gained much valuable information, in early October, the staff headed for a seminar at the Valley Forge Military Academy. Then, finally, the staff took on the responsibility to host their own seminar. The conference held at Milicrsville. featured guest speaker Col. Charles E. Savage, was held in November. Due to some planning problems, attendance was low. however, those present gained valuable strategies and ideas to improve the yearbook. After all. it is by attending conferences and consulting Co-editor Susan Seibel phones administration about their upcoming portraits. This was the first time Touchstone personally invited administrators to update their portraits. - Photo by Joe Cisarlk with other yearbook staffs and experts that our participants search for ways of improving the professional qualities of their publication. The organization, under Dr. Ronald Sykes' advising, reaches all students on a volunteer basis. The reward it provides Is self-satisfaction when a person sees his work in print. 160 TouchstoneMembers of the Student Life section have mixed emotions about editor Becky Moyers ideas. Although confusion was often the emotion felt by first year staffers, with successful sections could be pulled together efficiently. - Photo by Steve Danforth Taking a break from group photographs, organizations editor Robin Rosenfeld laughs at a joke by a Merin Photographer. However, as a freshman Robin learned that laughter was often substituted with long hours and hard work when deadlines approached. • Photo bp Merin Studio As prospective buyers, students page through the 1983 Touchstone at one of the yearbook sales held in Gordinier. Sales were set up by Manager Chris Castro. - Photo by Chris Castro Touchstone 161Stall writer Alice Holtz hurries to complete a story belore the dreaded deadline. An active stall member. Alice learned how to work well under pressure, while retaining to keep a good sense ol humor. • Photo by Joe Ctsarik Stall member Joyce Van Ginhovcn. listens diligently to what stories need to be written. Journalism was another program that complemented her college career. As another outlet, participating in athletics. Joyce enthusiastically volunteered her talent to the sports section. • Photo by Merin Studio Snapper advertising manager Tamml Lobaugh reads over some material before sending it to press. A senior this year Tammi will never forget the experience that she's gained as advertising manager for the Snapper. - Photo by Merin Studio 162 SnapperDespite changes, hard times and missed stories: with strong leadership and determination, the staff pulled together to Tell the Story Straight - BY ROBIN ROSENFELD JOE CISARIK _ = Getting the story from the source. News Editor Cris Collingwood talks to John F. Pyfer. Jr.. Paul Crafton's attorney. The excitement of acting as a professional and following the incident from day one gave Cris an accurate taste of what the real world of journalism entails. • Photo by Joe Cisarik The campus newspaper reflects whenever possible, the attitudes of students, faculty members, and any state, national or international news. Ever since 1931 when the Snapper was founded, editors and contributors have strived to make the campus newspaper first quality. Over the years, the publication has gone through several changes. However, the most important occurred this year. Within four weeks, the mast head was changed from Snapper to Millersville University Press, to Millersville Collegiate Journal. and then back to The Snapper. Despite several attempts at a name change, the student newspaper is still the Snapper. Name changes however, were only t he t ip of t he iceberg. Terri Morton, editor-in-chief for one and a half years left the Snapper at the end of the fall semester for personal reasons. Darryl Landis was voted into the position of Editor-In-Chief from his former position of Managing Editor: Melissa Lintncr moved into the position of Associate Editor from Commentary Editor, and Joe Lintncr assumed the position of Commentary Editor. Despite the major staff changes, the quality of the Snapper remains the same. The creativity of layout and design is changing with every issue and the name is now remaining. The Snapper — the student voice of Millersville. Printed weekly, the newspaper is made available to students and faculty on Thursdays. This meant that the final deadline must have been completed by Sundays to assure prompt distribution. Staff members sometimes remained up all night in order to complete a layout - what dedication. Robin Rosenfeld Joe Cisarik Snapper 163T here's like a kind of unity here • that just kind of shows what its all about. I'm proud to be a part of WIXQ. ” - Andy Scheid. Program director. Andy Schcid takes a request from a dedicated listener. Andy's fine talent and sense of humor helped to make his Thursday night shows enjoyable for all. - Photo by Merin Studio A group of unique individuals working together and entertaining, the students worked together from Behind the Microphone __ - BY SUE SCHREINER = Following lasl year’s incredible power boost from ten watts to 150 watts. Millersvillc University's "Good Stuff’ radio station experienced its most successful year ever. Although WIXQ’s broadcasting radius is approximately 40 miles, the radio station was primarily geared toward the interests of the University students. The staff of over 70 students, including disc jockeys, secretaries, and engineers, received encouragement, advice, and support from faculty advisor Dr. Ralph An-tonnen. "Doc Roc' is our cornerstone.’’ said Program Director Andy Schcid. "He’s a great guy. tells us what’s up and Mama Roc. well. I don't know how she controls him: but he’s the best around, and hasn’t missed a show in eight years." The husband and wife team hosted an "oldies but goodies’ show which featured music from the fifties and early sixties. Each of the thirty member FM staff displayed a uniqueness in personality as well as program selection. The commercial free programming included — rock ’n’ roll, funk and disco, reggae, rhythm and blues, new wave and punk, con- temporary Christian rock, and the infamous "oldies but goodies" shows. In addition to music shows. Bob McKenzie hosted a popular talk show. WIXQ disc Jockeys also informed their listeners of University activities, community events, local sports and news coverage, and various concert information. On the spot street interviews were also conducted. In competition with local professional radio stations, concert tickets and other on campus items were given away to listeners. A carrier current station. AM 600. broadcasted exclusively to on campus buildings. Potential EM disc jockeys were provided AM air time as training for the more popular FM time slots. The student staff received no money or credits for their work, but they had the opportunity to meet people who shared their interest in broadcasting, and they gained valuable hands on experience. The "Good Stuff radio was allocated money by the University from the Working and Improvements Budget. Under the guidance of station manager Steve Hammer, sound improvements were made and some new equipment was purchased. Promotional goods, such as frisbees and bumper stickers were also made available by these funds. Capital was also earned by various fund raisers. A new dimension of music was added this past year as a result of membership in the College Media Journal. Twice a month. Music Director Mike Moyer, with the help of Andy Scheid. composed a list of the thirty most progressive groups in the area. This list was then sent out to the other College Media Journal's throughout the country. Due lo this membership. WIXQ was represented on eight recording companies’ official mailing lists. Promotional copies of many albums received from these companies added a new dimension of fresh music to the WIXQ music library. WIXQ provided a little something extra for students, faculty, and community members alike, although it especially was a benefit for those directly involved with the station. Andy Schcid summed it all up in one statement. "There’s like a kind of unity here — that just kind of shows what it’s all about. I'm proud to be a part of WIXQ.” Sue Schreiner 164 WIXQ George Street CaroivalStation D.J. Dan Marble makes a request during his regular Sunday program. The programs were geared to satisfy the listener's taste. • Photo by Keith Kibler Whether it was modesty or lack of interest, the staffers kept Creativity filive BY ROBIN ROSENFELD _= In 1969. Millcrsville students fell a need for a publication that would give young writers the opportunity to see their works in print. Thus. The George Street Carnival was born. A creative outlet for students, faculty members, and alumni alike, the Carnival accepted work in the form of poetry, short stories, black and white photos, and sketches. Student staff members served as judges deciding which pieces were acceptable for publication. Charles Patton served as faculty advisor, and he has contributed his talents in maintaining a continuous bi-yearly publication of the literary magazine for the past fifteen years. Contributing articles were sometimes a problem. The Carnival lacked writers. According to Alana Hunter, co-editor. "People seemed to be afraid to write articles." Working on the Carnival staff provided many benefits to students, especially English majors. Some colleges require all their English majors to participate on a magazine staff. Yet. staff membership for the George Street Carnival was open to far more than English majors. Faculty members, administrators, students and Millcrsville Alumni found comfort with submitting their creative endeavors for the magazine which was published in April. According to Alana Hunter. "People seem to be afraid to write stories and articles." As Co-editor for the George Street Carnival. Alana often had to calm the staffers down and call their attention back to the work at hand. - Photo by Merin Studio WIX9 George Street Carnival 165Aesculapian Society: FRONT ROW: Lisa Baker (Secretary). Karen Gordon (Co-President). Dr. Antone K. Fontes (Advisor). Sallybcth Davis. Laurie Thomas. Tammy Frit . BACK ROW: Dave Montgomery. Lori Fries, Cheryl Williams. Beth Beckmeyer (Treasurer). Laura Snyder. Karen VonSas (Co-President). Cheryl Snyder. Photo by Merin Studio American Chemical Society: FRONT ROW: Carolyn Kirn. Marjorie McCaughey. Lisa Haas. SECOND ROW: Judy Roma. Tracey Stcmpel. Jacqueline Mindcck (President). Deannc Bowers (Public Relations). Karen Gates. BACK ROW: Joseph Shcenan (Treasurer). Robert E. Miller. Darrell T. Lowman. Jeffrey A. Stuart. Wade E. Kcech. Patrick C. Sloop. • Photo by Merin Studio Black Student Union. FRONT ROW: Claude Parker. Jill Banks. Dawn Jones. Juanita V Wright. Chris Roye. Charlene Palmore BACK ROW Fred Dukes III (President). Armenia Washington (Treasurer). Joseph Winn. Dujuana Ambrose (Secretary). Jennifer Allen (Vice-President). Rodger Sloane. Valerie Odom. - Photo by Merin Studio Bowling Club: FRONT ROW: William Kochcr. Kathy Meyers. Chnrles Grubb. Kelly Billman. Richard Blair. Patty Hartzell (Treasurer). BACK ROW; Nancy Newell. Steve Dale. Kathy Kinsey (Secretary). Mark Smoker. Pam Robbins. Darrell Lowman. Debbie Dutcher. Pat Callahan. • Photo by Merin Studio Citamard: FRONT ROW: Karin Mordt. Vince Robinson (Treasurer). W. Raiford Stout (Vice-President). Samantha Arone. Steve Keefer. BACK ROW: Scott Finkelstein. Stacey Cohen. Kathy Marshall. Judy Morris. - Photo by Merin Studio 166 Academic ClubsAmidst the term papers, projects and hooks, students had Other Interest =___ BY ROBIN ROSENFELD SUE VAIL While travelling in New York, classics club members pondered over many interesting things. As well as catching the photographer’s eye, many spectators stopped to watch them. - Photo by Steve Danforth As active members of the International Folk Dancing Club display their talent. The club performed on campus and in the community as well. • Photo by James Smith Presently In Its second year, the Bowling Club provides students with the chance to bowl on a weekly basis at a local bowling alley. The club, led by President Marty O'Hara, promotes opportunity for social interaction by the members during scheduled meetings or other activities and weekly bowling sessions. The club Is self-supporting, and members join "Just for the fun." The Outing Club, open to any Millcrsvillc student, organizes trips and weekend activities. Some adventures taken this year were white water rafting, going to Inner Harbor. Baltimore. MD; and a final trip to the Smithsonian Institute in Wash.. D.C. All the trips arc funded by the club members through fund raisers such as food sales. The International Folk Dancing Club, advised by Dr. Radlnovsky. consists of 24 active members. At each meeting the members have fun while learning International Folk Dances. Meetings include instruction by a professional, time to request dances, and refreshments. Performances, which were free, were held for the Foreign Language Club, during University Celebration week, and at the Wheatland School. Priority is an environmental and humanitarian organization. Interests Include all aspects of preserving a high quality life for man. animals, and plants through practicing sound ecology. Emphasis upon humanitarian revolves around the principle that all life is sacred. The Registered Nurses Club develops and widens Interest in the nursing practice through meetings and discussions. This is how they make members aware of their personal and professional growth, and promote unity and understanding among the members. The Archery Club conducts classes for beginners in the proper and correct methods of shooting target archery. It also promotes the safe usage of all equipment, and provides time for recreational target archery. They also provided an opportunity for those accomplished in the sport to compete in various tournaments and competitions. continued on page 168 Academic Clubs 167Other Interest coriririat'd from page 167 The Classic Club promoted Interest In the Ancient Greek and Latin Languages and the culture of Ancient Greece and Rome. The main project of the year was the presentation of a play in the spring. Open to any student who participated in intercollegiate sports, the Intercollegiate Sports Club promoted sportsmanship and provided social activities to develop group loyalty. This group was reactivated from the women's varsity club, and Is now open to anyone, men and women alike. Members of the Water Polo Club promoted sportsmanship and developed school spirit among all water polo players. There were three tournaments this year against New York. John Hopkins, and Cornell University. Their record in the Mid- Atlantic conference was five wins and four losses. The male-female ratio for team membership Is surprisingly equal. The Women’s Volleyball Club encourages physical fitness for Millersville women. It instructs its members in volleyball techniques and organizes competitive meets with similar organizations. Members of the Outing Club carefully climb down the rocks while hiking at the Pinnacle. Membership was open to the entire student body. - Photo by Steve Danforth Members of the Classics Club ponder over the interesting statues on display in the museum. Club members went on various trips to view different artists' works. - Photo by Steve Danforth 168 Academic ClubsCommunications Organization oj MittersvillC: FRONT ROW: Julie Tcmplln. Linda Brain (President). Dee Mooney (Treasurer). SECOND ROW: Ben Sassler. Elln Kinbcrg (Vice-President). Cheryl Irwin. Ellen Jones. BACK ROW- Kevin Day. Pamela Bradley. • Photo by Morin Studio Computer Science Club: FRONT ROW: Vincent Serianni. Gcorgiann Yashur. Lisa Saylor. Jeff Miller. Wendy Maximuck. Eldon Mast, Lisa Filler. SECOND ROW: Mark Delaney. Dan Danovich (Treasurer). Kelley Byrnes (President). Scott Hill (Vice-President). John Myer (Secretary). Lauren Eckert. BACK ROW: Keith Kibler. Barbara Divit-tore. Rita Heffner. Linda Thompson. Lisa Kershaw. Nora Finlayson. Cindy Johnston. Becky Moyer. Vesta Mullaney, Sherry Myers. Korchi Matsushima. - Photo by Merin Studio Council for Exceptional Children. FRONT ROW: Barbara Stacy. Phyllis Sierminc (Secretary). Linda Rnffcnsberger (President-Elect). Sherri Krciser (President). Kim Haas (State Rep.. Historian), Bcv Young (Secretary). Laura Eystcr. BACK ROW: Karen Bortner. Maria Notnrangelo. Donna Moyer. Ronald Baker. Dr. Marie Kiser (Faculty Advisor). Phillip Wcichel. Sarah Mottershead. Mary Morgan. - Photo by Merin Studio Early Childhood Education Association: FRONT ROW: Cheryl Sell (Secretary). Marie Mingora (Historian). Marylec Clark (Vice-President, Sharon Everhart (Treasurer). Elizabeth Spence (President). Sandy Wallelsa. BACK ROW: Teresa Weller. Diane Bielcr (Corresponding Secretary). Lori Sharper. Michele Horvath. Denise McCoy. Bonnie Wclden. Kim Clements. • Photo by Merin Studio Earth Science Club: FRONT ROW: Carl McQucney (Secretary). Amy Randolph (President). Marisa Sette (Secretary). BACK ROW: Gabriel Restrepo. Irene Dantonio. Mark Witkowski (Vice-President). Photo by Merin Studio Academic Clubs 169Entomology Club: FRONT ROW: Lisa Mocnch (President). Wendy Taulker. Sandy Edmonds. Lora Celst. Julia Pisaneschl |Sexretarv). BACK ROW: David Michael. Ed Flick. Syd Radinovsky (Advisor). Eric Tate (Treasurer!. • Photo by Mcrin Studio French Club: FRONT ROW: Inga Cowdcn. Darcy Wertz (President). Maria Pascal!. Photo by Mcrin Studio German Club: FRONT ROW: Gabriele Bower. Inga Cowden (Secretary Treasurer). Kathleen Fritz (President). Brenda Settle (Vice-President). Diane Ynteman. Sue Schreiner. BACK ROW: Frank Schmidt. Mcchthild Gant{. Gudrun Pokrandt. Marian Miller. Suzanne Duell. Joyce Schaeffer, Donna Taylor. Ronald Knftclmann. - Photo by Merin Studio Gospel Choir: FRONT ROW: Terri Preston. Shirclle Mason. Charlene Patmore. Robin Nelson. Violet Apple. Shelby Weeks. BACK ROW: Kim Jackson. Maryanne Cucinotta (Secretary). Juanita Wright (Vice-President). Sheldon Kilby. Carla McCoy. Robin Johnson (President). Jill Johnson. Melanie Smith. • Photo by Merin Studio History Club: FRONT ROW: Roberta Marley (Historian). Susan Messlmer (President!. Suzanne Smith (Treasurer). BACK ROW: Scott Landis (Vice-President). - Photo by Merin Studio 170 Interest ClubsHands-on experiences, expanding their interest and additional learning were provided through Classroom Alternatives BY JACKY MINDECK ROBIN ROSENFELE — Member of the Art Students Organization. Kathy Marchinetti helps art professor Robert Lyons hang a new show in Breidenstine. The organization was responsible for sponsoring some of the shows displayed in the art building. ■ Photo by Floyd Runkle tudents fntcresied in op-portunities in the prepara-tion required for med-tcch and allied health fields were brought ■ together through the Aesculapian Society. Members met at meetings to watch films and listen to prominent guest speakers. Highlighting the year's activities was the Annual Health Careers Day. The Millersville Chapter of the American Institute of Biological Sciences provided its members with the opportunity to participate in projects. activities. and discussions about various biological and social topics. This club also promoted an interest in biology among its members and the student body. Under the direction of president Jacky Mindeck. The American Chemical Society promoted interest in chemistry at the university, and in the Millersville community. Some of the club's activities included a tutoring service for chemistry, a Molecular Model Kit sale, seminars and film series, and an all-campus Christmas fundraiser. During the spring semester, club members traveled to Baltimore. Maryland to visit the Aquarium at the Inner Harbor and to visit the Maryland Science Center. The purpose of this club was to get people involved with the sciences, and to help students with future goals. The Art Students Organization promoted art on campus and in the community. The association sponsored exhibits, field trips, guest speakers, and their Annual Student Arts sale. The Council for Exceptional Children consisted of special education majors who wanted to gain valuable experience working with exceptional children. Activities included monthly meetings, which featured guest speakers, many recreational and physical programs for retarded and socially maladjusted children. This association is also responsible for the Packet for Independent Learning. Open to all students, the Computer Science Club is for people interested in developing a better understanding of the nature and func- tions of the computer world. Activities included many fund-raisers, one of which was a chocolate rose sale on Valentines Day. In April, the club sponsored its Annual Volleyball Marathon to raise money for their department scholarship fund. The Organization traveled to different places. Highlighting the traveling was the National Computers Association of Computer Machinery conference held in Philadelphia. Ending the years festivities was a picnic which Involved club and department members. The Early Childhood Education Association is for Early Childhood Education majors and students Interested in children from birth to age eight. ECEA sponsors guest speakers, workshops, service projects for community organizations serving young children, and the annual "Week of the Child" festivities. The Entomology Club provided knowledge of insects, and other wildlife. On Wednesdays, a seminar was offered in Roddy Science Center. Also, field trips were conducted in the Fall and Spring. The German Club promoted interest in the language and culture of all German-speaking countries and provided an extracurricular dimension to the formal program of German studies. Activities sponsored by the club included films, guest speakers, the celebration of native festivals, an introduction of German cuisine and excursions to relevant points of interest in and around Lancaster County. Members of the History Club were kept busy this year with numerous activities. Some of which were traveling to Historic Williamsburg in Virginia, doing volunteer work at the Wheatland home in Lancaster. and in the Spring, the members traveled to Gettysburg, to enjoy a tour there. Monthly, the club held "chat-n-chews." Here distinguished guests came to talk while lunch or other snacks were being served. continued on page I 72 Interest Clubs 171Classroom Alternatives President of the American Chemical Society. Jackie Mindcck sells a student a stocking filled with candy to be delivered to his special someone for Christmas. Jackie discovered how important fund raisers were to the club's survival. - Photo by Merin Studio s i « AS 1 ' lz V V v 0 N X)»cVV A iv „ » « Oit LrS e o ot! vWe' continued from page I 71 The Industrial Arts Society promoted professionalism in industrial arts majors through lectures. displays, and field trips. Sponsored by the Philosophy Club, one hour weekly discussions were held in Wickersham Hall. Any student was eligible to be a member, and to become involved in the discussions. The purpose of the club is to get students together to discuss situations, and gather viewpoints. The Physics Club promoted the advancement and diffusion of knowledge of the science of physics and the encouragement of student interest in Physics. The club, which was open to any student showing an emphasis in physics, held meetings at which guest speakers lectured. Members of the Political Science Organization could be found meeting bi-monthly in McComsey Hall. This organization promoted an interest in and an understanding of political science. They also sponsored seminars, and social activities. PSO also participated in a variety of fiejd trips. Some were to a Regional Model United Nations held in Pittsburgh in the fall, and in the spring the group traveled to New York City for a National Model UN. Meeting weekly in Byerly Hall was the Psychology Club. This organization. which was open to anyone, held movies, guest speakers, an informal fruit and cheese ''get-acquainted" social, and a graduate school workshop. Highlighting this year, the club tried to get psychology recognized as a social science on the front side of the curriculum sheet. The Social Work Organization stimulated an interest in social work and created an identity among students majoring in. or interested in. social work as a career. Some activities Included guest speakers at meetings, films held for the entire campus, field trips, and many enriching social functions. The Spanish Club promoted an interest in thr Spanish language and culture. It also created an atmosphere of unity among students interested in the language. Various club activities included guest speakers coming to their monthly meetings, a Spanish Fiesta in the fall, held off campus, and in the spring the club traveled to New York and Harrisburg.MiUerspUlc Accounting Association: FRONT ROW: Carla Standi (Secretary-Treasurer). Kathryn Scarborough (Vice-President). BACK ROW- Mike Keller (President). Adclc Hagmayrr (Vice-President). Photo by Merin Studio Ice Hockey: FRONT ROW: Keith Earle, Eric Dowson (Assistant Cap tain). Dennis Stinson (Captain). Carl Kent (Assistant Captain). Patrick Taylor (Assistant Captain). Dan Earle (Assistant Captain). BACK ROW: Mike Rishell. Dave DeBoer. Mike Ricctardl. Stephan Mescanti (Coach). Brian Morgan. Flcaker Horning. Brian Moyer. Bob Baer. -Photo by Merin Studio Marketing Club: FRONT ROW: Carol Henry (Vice-President). Kate Kennedy (Secretary). Shcrla Stohler (Treasurer). Manal Bitar (Historian). BACK ROW: Marc Damato. Edward Harrell. Thomas Miller (President). Photo by Merin Studio MillcrsviUe Peace Coalition: FRONT ROW: Linda Schreibcr (Vice-President). Evelyn Lyons (President), Kari Fisher (Treasurer). Bob Sayre (Secretary), BACK ROW: Karen Lamrncy, Dr. Charles Denliner. Marline Good. Photo by Merin Studio Neuman Student Association: FRONT ROW: Joy Ramer. Vince Serianni. Wendi Wagoner. Patty Miller. Dee Utz. Rev. Edward A Blackwell. Jr. BACK ROW: Kathy Marshall. Vince Robinson. Steve Keefer. Colleen Kelly. • Photo by Merin Studio Interest Clubs 173Physics Club: Jodi Robertson. Michael Wincy. Bradford Reinhart, Laura Schwert. James Petrosky. John Rodgers ■ Photo by Merin Studio Psychology Club: FRONT ROW David Frey. Eileen McCcehan. Anthony Rcintcl, Marie Cachla. Reuben Jones. SECOND ROW: Dr. Susan Luck-Keen (Advisor). Sharon Korpics. Jennifer McLaine |Vicc-President). Barb Corrigan (President). Jan Hassan (Treasurer). Rose Schuster BACK ROW: Chris Shoemaker. Melinda Richards. Cheryl Catch. Kim Haas. Beulah Martin. Pamela Umbenhauer. D.ira' Blank. -Photo by Merin Studio Resident Student Association: FROM ROW: Stacy Lee. Monica Vincent. Vince Seriannl. Anna Marin Malion. Dee Mooney. SECOND ROW Brian Kratnp. Philip Keefer (President). Phyllis Siermine (Vice President). Jessica Hasson (Secretary). Kathy Kush. Candice Chapman (Advisor). Sandi Shreiner. • Photo by Merin Studio Rugby: FRONT ROW: Patrick Costello. Thomas Keegan. Eric Camber. Mark Rutherford, Ed Dougherty. John Scheuer. SECOND ROW: Bob Shearer. Kurt Leshcr. Bill Reighard, Dan Takoushian (Captain). Jan Cechak (Vice-President). Brian Loughnanc. Scott Towlcr. BACK ROW: Andy Brinton. Joseph Templin. Paul Swarm. Joseph Sloss. Chris Breslin. Cliff Nagle. Frank Richie. Edward Plnsha. - Photo by Merin Studio Snapper FRONT ROW: Crls Collingwood (News Editor). Noel Wolfe (Associate News Editor). Faith Stathis (Feature Editor). BACK ROW: Joe Lintner (Commentary Editor). Melissa Lintncr (Associate Editor), Darryl Landis (Editor-In-Chief). Lori High (Associate Feature Editorl. Chuck Gormlcy (Associate Sports Editor). Photo by Craig Myers 174 Religious OrganizationsMembers of the Newman Students Association gather together in Newman house for their weekly dinner. The Newman Association provided students a place to go and relax during a hectic semester. - Photo by Merin Studio Providing understanding, meeting spiritual needs, and strengthening their beliefs attracted Faithful Followers BY VINCE SERRANNI ROBIN ROSENFELD Campus Crusade for Christ is a w o r I d - w I d e in-terdcnominatlonal group to meet tiu spiritual needs of college students. The club offers biblc studies, large and small group meetings, weekend retreats, and a wide range of social events. The purpose is to try and train students to serve Jesus Christ at a collegiate level and to help students understand and grow in their faith. Navigators, a Christian group, is dedicated to spreading the ideals of Christianity. Meeting weekly, this group welcomes members from any denomination. Through songs and biblc studies. Navigators strengthen their faith as they prepare to face reality. By working in small groups, this organization helps individuals to find and strengthen their faith In Christ. Orthodox College Fellowship, is new to the campus this year. Open to all students, regardless of religious creed, this organization attempts to bring to focus each individuals place in the community. Keeping in touch with their faith through educational, cultural, recreational and emotional development, this club aims to bring Christian unity through the understanding of people's beliefs. Hillel is Miilersvillc University’s organization set up to bring Jewish culture to the campus. Working out of Potter House, this club provides bagel brunches which are open to all students on campus. A Hanukkah celebration, and a Passover Seder, are Just two of the holiday festivities provided by Hillel. United Campus Ministry is an interdenominational Protestant Club. This student run organization, under the guidance of Rev. Bob Sayre, helps promote faith and social justice. Based in Potter House, they run retreats, biblc studies and group discussions. They meet weekly to discuss various social issues and their relationships with religion. UCM also sponsors community outreach programs to help make people aware of social issues. The Newman Students Association is Millersville's branch of Catholic campus Ministry. The association is open to all students regardless of their denomination. Established to promote academic, social and spiritual fellowship among students, this organization is based In the Newman House, off of George Street. An assortment of trips, dances and parties fill up the social aspect of the organization. The Council of Religious Affairs is the vehicle set up to promote communications and interworking of all campus religious organizations. The council is also responsible for MU Religion and Life week. All publicity for any campus religious affairs are also handled by the council. Knowti to most students as IVCF. the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship seeks to lead students to a personal faith in Christ. Meeting weekly, this nondenominational group strengthens the spiritual life of students through prayer, and bible study. This organization also sponsors retreats and prayer meetings in an attempt to reach their goals. Millersville Christian Fellowship works to increase understanding of Christian faith. Open to all groups. MCF is primarily composed of Mennonite and Brctheran denominations. MCF studies current world issues and also conducts intensive biblc studies. Religious Organizations 175In November. Citamurd presented Lone Star, along with award winning Laundry and Bourbon. Kris Zeiset and Gina Virga rehearse for the production of Laundry and Bourbon. • Photo by Joe Cisarik Try-outs, numerous rehearsals, building sets, choosing costumes and putting on the make-up all took place Before the Final Curtain Call BY ROBIN ROSENFELD The King (John Kirk) discusses his costly wardrobe with Madame Bartholomau (Kathy Sharkus) in "The Emperor's New Clothes." The popular children's production was presented during October. - Photo by Joe Cisarik For the people that were bored with the same old weekend routine of partying, the All Campus Musical Organization and CITAMARD provided students and community residents with some inexpensive, first class talent. Being involved in ACMO and Citamard is a rewarding experience. The frustration can be overwhelming at times, but it is well worth it when you look back and see all the solid . friendships you have made, the knowledge you have acquired, and the thrill you feel when you're performing on the stage." Steve Keefer explained. Starting in October, the CITAMARD players and the Speech-Drama Department of MU presented a children's theatre project featuring "Ollie and Stanley Owl” and "The Emperor’s New Clothes." This presentation ran successfully for four days, featuring special matinees on Saturday and Sunday. In November, the award winning "Lone Star" was presented with its companion play "Laundry and Bourbon." With the fall semester completed the players set out to work on their spring performances which consisted of "Angel Street." the classic thriller. Aside from the productions bv the CITAMARD players, in April, the All Campus Musical Organization presented the famous show "Fiddler on the Roof which was well attended by both students and the community. In late November student director Joe Cisarik inaugurated the new Studio Theatre season with his production of Lanford Wilsons' brontosaurus. In the spring, following Cisarik. Pamela White continued the series by directing Gloria Gonzales' Curtains. and Gregory Hess closed the season with Conrad Seilers’ Good Night. Caroline. Performances for the plays were at 4:30 in the afternoon, enabling students to see a show before eating in the dining halls. Admission was free with a valid MU I.D. 176 Citamard ACMO Social Work Organization: FRONT ROW: Michelle Fick. Colleen Kelly. Regina Carr (Secretary). Emily Dohner (Treasurer). Violet Apple (President). BACK ROW: Beth Wiegand, Amy Farrand. Lori Sheffy. Barbara Burkhardt. - Photo by Merin Studio Student Senate: FRONT ROW: Dr. Reighnrd (Advisor). Tom Little (Treasurer), Ed Buch (President). Lisa Donomoyer (Vice-President). Marigene Morgan (Recording Secretray). Mrs. Ilungerford (Advisor). SECOND ROW: Kim Sheckler. Lori Dows. Linda Brian. Diane Musselmnn. Karen Newcomer. Maria Machita. Rich Wagner. Paul Campbell. THIRD ROW: Sally Gallen. Kathi McNiff. Jaylvn Bostic. Ed Flick (Corresponding Secretary) Johanna Boyle. Jeff Kirchncr. Ted Grimm. Bruce Wood. BACK ROW: Jim Kluska. Vince Seriannl, Bryan Williams. Leon Barber. Mike Warfel. • Photo by Floyd Hunkle University Activities Board. FRONT ROW: Kelly Kirk. Ann McLane. Leslie Goldman. BACK ROW: Lisa Galley. Carla McCoy. Chris Jachimowicz, Mariann Connelly. - Photo by Floyd Runkle United Campus Ministry: FRONT ROW: Bonnie Weldcn. Kari Fisher. Kelly Learner. Joy Rainer, Martinc Good. Karen Lammcy. SECOND ROW: Andrew Calsmer. Beth Beckmeyer. Dan Marple. Barb Miller. Sherri Wagner. Melanie Belk (Student Coordinator). Kimberly Fet chcn. BACK ROW: Linda Schreiber. Don Dupes. John Loudor. Wade Kccch. Bob Carey. Lars Staaby. Bill Myers. Vince Serianni. Bob Sayre (Campus Minister). - Photo by Merin Studio Touchstone: FRONT ROW: James Smith (Photography Editor). Vesta Mullaney. Kathy Kiesel. Lisa Filler. Susan Berg. Charlene Milligan. SECOND ROW: Dr. Ronald Sykes (Faculty Advisor). Laura Recce. Susan Seibel (Co-Editor). Robin Rosenfcld (Organizations Editor). Lynda Heckman. THIRD ROW: Vincent Serianni. Susan Osborne (Secretary). Jody Shcely. Kris Flemming. April Arnold. Darrin Mann. BACK ROW: Alice Bolt . Becky Moyer. Lisa Bouhl. Lori McCarter. Tammy Smith. Steve Keefer. Kathy Marchinetti. Janet Stephens. Linda Thompson. • Photo by Craig Myers Citamard ACMO 177Talent and practice made musical participation ft Notable Experience __ BY SUE BERG ROBIN ROSENFELD - — Making her performance appear easy, a Marauders majorette smiles during the half-time show. The marching unit performed at all home football games throughout the season. At this game, the Marauders bowed to the Towson Tigers, being defeated 7-45. - Photo by Floyd Rankle With a univeral language such as music, many students at Millcrsville found themselves a member of one of the numerous musical organizations on campus. One might think that only music majors participated in these clubs, but membership was open to anyone. With that in mind, many eager students got together and worked towards a common goal — having a lot of fun. while providing entertainment for others. Most common to the college campus is the Millersville Marauder Marching Unit. Directed by Mr. Daniel Heslink. Ruth Crawford and Dan Hildebrand take over the band when on the field. Preparing the field show takes much time and dedication. For the 135 members, this meant coming to Millcrsville from August 21-25 in order to learn routines and formations. This year's show, which was presented ai halftime of all home and away football games, consisted of five songs. The opener was Carmlna Burana. followed by the Theme from Rocky III: Sing. Sing. Sing: Memory: and ending with. Let It Be Me. However, rehearsals did not end in August. To carry on the traditional military and modern corp style, members met for four to seven hours weekly throughout much of the fall semester, to perfect their performance. The Symphonic Band, directed by Mr. Paul J. Fisher, includes only the best of musicians. Membership to this organization is by audition only. Officers for this year were President. Deb Rice: Vice-President. Jenny Fry: Secretary-Treasurer. Lisa Reda. This group, which performs in a Christmas concert, a spring concert, and a special children's concert, plays a variety of music written by a variety of composers ranging from classical to pop. Highlighting this years events was the presence of guest conductor William D. Revelli. a Icngendary band conductor, at the spring concert. Directed by Mr. Daniel Heslink. The Jazz Ensemble, performs upbeat jazz tunes varying from old-fashioned blues and swing to modern rock. Again, membership to this organization is through audition only. The ensemble is very popular among the college students as their concerts gain a large attendance. Not only does this organization perform on campus, but the ensemble travels to nearby high schools and colleges. Members didn't seem to mind the four hours a week of rehearsals held in Lytc Auditorium. Under the direction of Mr. Peter Bryc. the University Community Orchestra is comprised of University Music majors as well as faculty and area residents. With two public performances annually, the 63 members performed orchestral pieces by many famous composers such as Johannes Brahms to Leroy Anderson. In December, guest soloist Julia C. Brye performed on the oboe. Not all musical organiztions are large. The Chamber Ensemble, under the direction of Jean M. Romig. consists of only ten members. However, these participants arc selected by an invitational audition. When in concert, the ensemble performs all types of music, but specializing in music before the 1800's. The ensemble plays for many off-campus performances. Some of which are Rockford. continued on page 180 During their duct, jazz band members Dave Luckenbaugh and Dave Bcavcrson perform in their fall performance. The jazz ensemble performed tunes which attracted more students with an upbeat and modern rock sound. - Photo by Jason Fox 178 ROTCUpgrading Urban Education. FRONT ROW: Lisa Rickert. Wendy Him-melberger. Jody Shcely. Stacie Staub. Cindy Elder. BACK ROW: Joan Males. Donna Taylor. Carol Bradenbaugh. Chris Irvine. Susan Causton. Sherry Hoover. - Photo by Merin Studio Volleyball Club: FRONT ROW: Lisa Hoenstine. Wendy Sheeler |Vicc-President). Anne Fossity (Treasurer). BACK ROW: Gabriel Restrepo (Coach). Mary Lynn Guldner (President). Diane Carls. Sheric DiPaola. - Photo by Merin Studio Water Polo Club. FRONT ROW: Tracey McLeod. Louise Plunkett. Laura Snyder (Co-Captain). Beth Raver (Co-Captain). Jennifer Freed. BACK ROW: Bob Miller. Dean Smith. Mike Fox. Steve Scherer (Secretary). Scott Long (President-Treasurer). Doug Michael. Lcn Giesclcr. Photo by Merin Studio WtXQ: FRONT ROW: Kevin Day. Kevin Hayden. Tom Casetta. Thom Bradley (Promotion Director). Lynctle Lauffer. Kathy Marshall. Julie Templin. SECOND ROW: Philip Stelunan (News Director), Ian Fureman (AM Operations Manager). Andy Scheid (FM Program Director), Mike Moir (Music Director). BACK ROW: Nick Ferraro. Eric May. John Massaro. Lucinda Walk. Mark Hcffelfinger. Steven Geesey, William Adams. • Photo by Merin Studio Wrestling Association: FRONT ROW: Cynthia Keenan (Vice-President). Sandic Przywara (Secretary. Historian). Julie Plsaneschi. Cathy Baker (Treasurer). Pamela White (President). SECOND ROW: Connie Seannelln. Michele Traczuk. Heidi Martin. Debbie Rhine, Debbie Weiss. Eileen Wheeler. BACK ROW: Laura Austin. Kim Schubert. Cindy Kroh. Stacy Kauffman,' Doreen Frascino. Dawn Holtz. Stephanie Baum. - Photo by Merin Studio ROTC 179fi Notable Experience Unlike the University Choir, no audition is necessary. This group performs a variety of music from works by great composers to more modern numbers. Two major concerts are performed annually in Lyte Auditorium. These being the fall and spring concerts. In the fail, they were joined with the symphonic band to perform the song Three Noels. Directed by Luke Grubb. The Madrigal Singers kept a busy schedule. The members arc selected through audition only. This years highlight event was the Madrigal Feast held in early December. The feast was a weekend of festivities with a full meal being served while the performance was going on. Participants dressed accordingly to the period of which they were singing. When the feast is not a part of the years schedule, like all of the other organizations, fall and spring concerts are held. Also, the group takes their talent off-campus to provide entertainment for others. Bringing emotional spirit and religious theme to the MU campus was the Gospel Choir. The choir gives its members the opportunity to praise the Lord through song. Besides participating in the spring concert, the gospel choir was invited to sing in many churches throughout the community. Sophomore silk twirler. Susan Berg, takes a break during summer camp to pose for Darrin Mann. Touchstone photographer. Practice for the halftime show began in the summer. • Photo by Darrin Mann conttnurd from page I 79 Wheatland, the Hcrshcy Hotel, and Franklin and Marshall College. It is through an interview and an audition with director Walter Blackburn that a student can become a member of The Millersville University Choir, and its branch group. The Men's Choir. Highlighting the year's festivities were the annual concerts held in December and May at Lyte Auditorium. The men's choir, in April underwent a short tour to various high schools presenting their talent. The women's chorus, or Chan-teurs, is directed by Carol Meyers. During summer practices. Renee Shock takes a rest. During the hot summer months carrying the bass drum could get tiring. • Photo by Darrin Mann 180 Musical OrganizationsThe spirited marching band enthusiastically supports their team. During the homecoming game the marching band performed for the halftime and pre-game show. • Photo by James Smith During a Marauder jazz ensemble, saxophonist Mike Masterton huffs, and puffs, to produce a top quality sound that earned him a soloist position. Under the direction of Daniel Heslink, the ensemble put on a great performance. - Photo by Jason Fox A saxophonist enthusiastically performs solo for the Marauder fans. Solo performances were only offered to the best of musicians. • Photo by Floyd Rankle Musical Organizations 181G«-ncra8lovichrand'ji ncxt task is °rk and dcdicauon'T Brown- Much ,aM'pho o ;s: cache l82 M Helping a teUow cadcv. Ron Garrett discusses necessary preparation tor tills part ot tY e leader sYvlp reaction course. TYiey have to adjust t e pipes, and tVvcn slide tl en selves across. PHoto by Darrin Mann Usicai Or Uat ions An academic and extra-curricular activity, students trained in military strategies and leadership goals when they enrolled in Combat Class - BY ROBIN ROSENFELD JIM KLUSKA Cadet Linda Kalcsnik receives some help from Mark Green while boosting herself high enough to walk across the wooden board. This is one of the many tasks required for those students enrolled in ROTC. • Photo by Darrin Mann A familiar acronym to everyone on campus is ROTC: standing for Reserve Officers Training Corps, this program enables students to attend college and become commissioned as United States Army Officers. ROTC activities for the year included both academic and extracurricular involvement. The field trips to Ft. Indiantown Gap in September and April were required by all cadets. It was there where students had the chance to interact with cadets from other colleges or universities. ROTC advanced camp was required for those cadets that were contracted to the army. These students were mostly Juniors and seniors. The six-week program was held this year at Fort Bragg. North Carolina. Cadets who attended advanced camp remember it as being challenging, but rewarding. Another activity ROTC cadets had the opportunity to participate in was SMP (Simultaneous Membership Program) which allowed students to become members of the Army National Guard. In this program, cadets must sacrifice one weekend a month to their unit. Each member is placed in an officer advisory position to an Army Reserve Officer. Another program offered to Mil-lersville students is the scholarship program. Students on campus compete to receive cither a two or three year scholarship. Scholarships are based on SAT scores, high school rank, college grade point average, physical training tests, and an officer's aptitude test. Students that have been contracted to join the army after completing the basic ROTC classes, if they choose to continue in the program. The usual time contracted for is six years, but the actual amount of active-duty time varies. A primary goal of ROTC is to become commissioned officers of the U.S. Army. Some on campus activities that ROTC sponsored this year were helping collect for the Hear Club phone-a-thon for the Alumni Association, escorting the mother's of the football players on Parents Day. and presenting the colors at most home basketball games and football games. Cadets for ROTC were active on campus and walking around proud. For those who couldn't see them, perhaps it had to do with their camouflage suits. For physical training, leadership training, and financial aid. the ROTC provides development and growth in all of these areas. □ Musical Organizations 183Craig Golden knocks on the Black Student Union's office door, to find out about an upcoming event. The BSU sponsors a lot of activities to keep the students involved. • Photo by Mcrin Studio Uniting one goal, the Black Student Union joined Common Ground __= BY ROBIN ROSENFELD The goals of (he Black Students’ Union are to create a substantial and meaningful community and atmosphere for its members; to be an intregal part of the community and to provide unity among the students. Projects sponsored by B.S.U. were very bene fitting. Following graduation in the winter. B.S.U. held a reception in honor of the black graduates. During the Homecoming parade, and all other Homecoming festivities. Claude Parker and Paullctte McLodcy represented the B.S.U. as Mr. and Mrs. Black Students' Union. The major project held during the course of the year was Black History month, highlighting this was a banquet with keynote speaker Clara Faltah. State Representative from Philadelphia. B.S.U. also conducted a discussion and panel survey with local ministers In the Lancaster County. The topic was "Blacks in the Bible." Members of this organization also traveled and attended conferences. "Black Leadership" was the title of the workshop held a Dickinson College. Getting money to raise these funds was not always easy, but they were fun for students and faculty. B.S.U. sponsored skating party, trips to 76'ers games and a Kings Dominion trip. Also, dances were held around campus to solely raise money for the minority scholarship fund. Also helping to support this scholarship fund were Zeta Phi Beta sorority. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inc., and Groove Phi Groove Social Fellowship. When asked about B.S.U.. Ar-menta Washington recalls "I have never participated in failures, therefore. I have much confidence that the B.S.U. will continue as long as I and my black peers strive to better ourselves and our people." □ 184 Student GovernmentAn RA in Diehm Hall. Brenda Sette. seriously warns a student not to dunk her. However, the attempt failed: and she went under. This was one activity sponsored by Diehm Halls Dorm Council. • Photo by Floyd Runkle Phil Keefers, president of Resident Student Association, dresses as a clown and carefully fills balloons with helium. The balloons were handed out to people in the SMC in celebration of "Get High On Life Week" sponsored by RSA. - Photo by Floyd Runkle . Voicing student needs, providing entertainment and promoting involvement put the entire student body on Common Ground = BY SUE SCHREINER,________;__ esldeni Student Association . is a group of students who volunteer to work on activities that promote social and educational programs on campus. The members attend bi-weekly meetings where they plan activities for the University. Phyllis Siermine. Vice President of RSA said “The satisfaction of meeting people and the Joy of success are my reasons for getting involved. The central council of RSA is the Dorm Activities Council (DAC). Each dorm has its own council which meets weekly to organize dorm-rclatcd activities and to raise revenue needed by the dorm. Money was raised by selling food, carnations. and raffle tickets. Conveniences to students such as stamp sales and change boxes brought in a small profit. This capital was then used to improve the dorms. All students were given the opportunity to make suggestions on how their money was to be spent. Four televisions were purchased, cable T.V. was Installed In Gaige. Bard, and Gilbert Halls, athletic equipment was purchased, and dorm kitchens were kept well stocked. Several dorms planned activities which were helpful in uniting their residents. Gaige Hall sponsored a very successful talent show entitled. “Le Soubaissement de Gaige." The head and resident assistants acted as waiters and waitresses while various acts were being performed. Performances included singing, piano playing, dancing, a rock'n'roll band, a karate demonstration, and a strip-tease act. Over 150 students were in attendance. The residents of Bard and Gilbert halls enjoyed a mime performance whereas Harbold residents provided a tuck-in service to all dorm members. Landes' Black and White dance is becoming a popular annual event. Burrowesand Diehm Halls have created two fun games, respectively "Liars Club" and "Dunk the RA." A fire information representative lectured on the danger of dorm fires and provided tips for fire prevention. The success of these events depended mainly on advertising and student interest. RSA also sponsored its own functions which were'run by DAC. They sponsored several dances, the most popular being the Halloween. Valentine's Day Dances, and the Winter formal. RSA also sponsored the all-night movie in the Spring and their annual weekend in New Jersey. Several new programs were also established. The leadership Award offered a 100 dollar prize toward a convention which was aimed toward helping the winning student In developing leadership skills. Chit n' Chat gave students the opportunity to take a professor to lunch at the SMC for which RSA picked up the tab. This chat provided the student with a chance to get to know a professor outside of the classroom environment. Professional casino dealers were hired to host the successful Monte Carlo Night where students used fake money to play casino games. RSA also built a float for the Homecoming Parade and operated a booth during Spring Carnival Weekend. The major loss to RSA was the recent outlawing of the use of video disc machines in public places. Unfortunately. in the eyes of the law. dormitories constitute a public place. The video disc machines were very popular for a few short weeks. President Phlll Keefers summed up his feelings: "As president of RSA. I am pleased with the cooperation of the students and the many accomplishments of this year. I hope that the future holds the same for forthcoming members. RSA is a program that is on the move in an effort to make living in the dorms better for all." □ Student Government 185Common Ground BY STEVE KEEFER, RICK KEARNS ROBIN ROSENFELD Student Senate, an organization which represents the student in both academic and non-academic situations, was extremely busy during the 1983-84 school year. One large project undertaken was the fund raiser to help freshman Julie Templin. who underwent a bone marrow transplant for leukemia. Monies were raised to help pay for the extensive expenses encountered during her stay in the hospital. In the academic realm, the Senate s Academic Policies Committee passed an act which will put Psychology courses under the heading of social sciences, instead of being located in the electives section. Also, the pass fail system which had been under fire from faculty and administration was allowed to remain as an option for students. The Introduction of monetary Senator. Mike Warfel. takes some time during a senate meeting to discuss his view of the present situation concerning student leaders' compensation. The senate met every other week to discuss important matters that concerned the entire student body. • Photo by Floyd Runkle compensation of student leaders was also a major issue. The compensation will take place during the fall of 1984. This will give monies to the 1) Student Senate President. 2) Editor-In-Chief of the Touchstone and Snapper and 3) the Station Manager and Program Manager of WIXQ, 4) and President of Union Board. According to Ed Buch. Student Senate President. "These student leaders arc doing professional jobs, and should be treated professionally, and getting paid will help students and faculty to see them in this way." The voice of the students were heard in 1983-84. As the senate held its bi-monthly meetings, it gave everyone, students and faculty alike, the opportunity to attend and speak up on important issues. And in turn this gave the senate the chance to act for the students. t.a» [esWew ot Rodent otY sdynaiow K ftbatd «•» Wh and worV d dents nt°T«'cd. Listening carefully. Johnna Pinncy. Tom Little, and Student Senate President Ed Buch hear a student's view on the pass fail system. This is a subject that caused major controversy among both administrators and students. • Photo by Floyd Runkle ernn»ent - 186 Student GoviDirector of Student Affairs. Marvin Donncr takes some time out of his busy day to sit back and kick up his feet. However. Mr. Donner's job is far from relaxing; to find him sitting still was not frequent. He was always on the go as advisor for the University Activities Board. - Photo by Joanne Mercer Common Ground BY SUE SCHREINER The University Activities Board (UAB) is a non-profit organization of students who coordinate and book all entertainment and leisure activities on campus. The UAB is divided into eight departments, each of which is responsible for offering a variety of events to the students. "The success of these event is not measured in numbers alone.” said President Chris Jackimowicz. but in the amount of enjoyment the audience receives." The Concerts Committee was mainly responsible for one of the most successful concerts ever in Millcrsville's history. Although the UAB had never organized anything quite so large, they could not pass up the rare opportunity of "Yes" performing on Millersville's campus. After hours of planning and consulting with Clair Brothers Studio of Lititz. the stage was set for "Yes." On February 28th 3000 enthusiastic fans crowded into Pucillo Gymnasium for an outstanding two and a half hour performance. The Coffee House Committee planned small and open-mike concerts. A new wave rock band. York Road, gave a free performance to over 200 students in Lytc Auditorium. The Travel Committee organized several short trips open to all students at discounted rates. During Spring Break, hundreds of students vacationed in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. Trips were also taken to Baltimore. New York, and Washington. Musical comedian. Chip Franklin, while on his "Tragically Hip" tour, performed on campus thanks to the lecture and speakers committee. A hypnotist and other comedians also visited Millersville University. Every Friday and Sunday night, students enjoyed free movies which were presented by the film committee. "Psycho II." "Blue Thunder." and "Never Say Never Again." were among the most popular films. The Public Relations Department was mainly responsible for advertising. Advertisements were published in The Snapper. The Minority Awareness Committee offered an abundance of information to all students throughout the year. especially during February's Black History Month. Political activist. Dick Gregory spoke on his views concerning politics and minorities. Calvin Hill lectured on drug and alcohol abuse. There were many dances sponsored by the Social and Recreational Committee. Students used their imaginations creating buttons which were printed by the Amazing Button Factory at a nominal charge. Students were reminded of their fun-filled childhood years when Simon says visited the campus in February. Faculty advisor. Marvin Donner. felt that UAB’s Involvement in Spring Carnival was one of its biggest responsibilities. "Inners" Amusement Company premiered its newest ride "The Sky Drop" along with eight other favorites during Spring Carnival Weekend. Local bands performed on Biemesderfer Field each day of the carnival. President Chris Jachinowicz commented on his hopes for the future: "I'd like to see other organizations join with UAB to help sponsor different activities on campus. I hope to be re-elected next year in order to help promote this goal." Student Government 187188 Athletics in lirian Westmoreland attempt to undo the water hob€ In the away same against West Chester The Marauders defeated the Rams 16-K . ■ I'holo by Jumvs'Smith it Captain Bill Benner leaps into the air for the layup in the game against East Stroudsburg. - Photo by James Smith Tri-Captain Anne Riley speeds down iM lane in the 200 meter butt y. SbC W«J on to set a new school record in this even - Photo courtesy of the Snapper fsSSk Athletics Defend The New “U” he support of fans, the dedication and talent of athletes, the talented abilities of coaches, and the challenges poised by the competition helped to mold the New "U." Defending the University meant shedding tears as well as cheers for the Marauder teams. The cheers echoed from the gymnasium when the Women’s Basketball team won the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship and also when two team members shot their 1000th career points. Cheers were also heard from the Men's Basketball team when they made it to the playoffs for the first- time in a number of years. Cheers carried from the track when two members of the Men’s Cross-Country team were named All-Americans. and when both the men’s and women's track team had members qualify for nationals. From the pool, cheers signaled that certain members of the swim team had qualified for the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship. The cheers also came from the synchronized swim team which earned first place victories at both the State and Regional Championship events. Cheers also echoed from the tennis courts when the women's tennis team earned a second place finish at the PSAC’s. Tears streamed from Biemesderfcr Stadium where the football team could not produce a thirteenth consecutive winning season. Tears also fell from the women’s cross-country team which was plagued by many Injuries, hampering their performance. The women’s softball team shed tears when their strong first half of the season was overshadowed by a second half slump leaving them a 10-10 record. Whether it was achieving a personal best season or whether it added another school record to the history books, the goals were one in the same. Each team and teammate sought to do their best, and that was what was important. Each provided support for the other, each reaching out supporting the growth of the New ’U.” Victoria CravesLife in the Fast Lane "We have never had such equality among our runners with such great times." Cy Fritz Coach Speeding along at full throttle. Bill King nears the finish line. He went on to break the home course record with a time of 25:16. • Photo by Tom Peightel BY KAREN CHRISTINE The Harriers hosted the following meet on their five mile course. The opponents included Bloomsburg. Ship-pensburg. and Kutztown. King won the race setting a new record for the course with a time of 25:16. Close behind were sophomore Greg Beegle. clocked at 25:57. and Junior Steve Koons at 26:00. followed by sophomore Tim Schuler (26.02) and junior Steve Thomas (26.04). The Marauders controlled seven of the top ten spots, to once again rule the race. According to Fritz. "This was by far the best performance by a Millers-villc team, on that course. We have never had such equality among our runners with such great times.” Once more the Marauders would be victorious as they hosted Delaware. West Chester, and East Stroudsburg to a sprint around the MUlersviUc course. King, at full throttle, sped over the finish line to beat his new record set one week earlier with a time of 25:10.8. This win elevated the teams dual meet record to 6-0. The next event scheduled was the Paul Short Invitational at Lehigh University. 155 runners, representing 23 teams, some in Division I. came to test the track. Millersville finished thirteenth overall and first in their category. continued on page 192 The potential is there.” exclaimed Cy Fritz, coach of men's cross-country, at the start of the season. His team hoped to improve upon the 4-1 dual meet record established by the 1982 squad. Their wishes came true as the men finished with an impressive record boasting 7-0 dual meet record, a second place finish at the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championships, and a third place finish at the Intercollegiate Amateur Athletic Association of America. Their season began on an 8000 meter course at Memorial Lake State Park. There, the Marauders ran against 18 other teams in the Lebanon Valley Invitational. Despite the 94 degree heat, the 'Ville ran away with the meet as six of the first thirteen runners to the finish line bore the familiar letters "M.U.” on their gold jerseys. Next the Harriers headed to the Lafayette Invitational which featured 11 teams. Again, the squad dominated the course as co-captain Bill King placed first in a time 37 seconds quicker than his first place victory at Lebanon Valley. Behind King, followed five more Marauders. 19' len’s Cross CountryMaking their way to the starting line in their meet against Kut town, Shippensburg. and Blooms-burg are Scott Lyons. Gary Owens, Scott Wagner, and Neil Greener. MiUersville easily won the meet with 15 points. Bloomsburg trailed far behind in second place, with 48 points. • Photo by Tom Peighte I Conquering the obstacles on Mlitersvllle's 8.000 meter course. Steve Thomas charges onward to his destination; the finish line. 4000 meters away in Biemsderfer Stadium. Photo by Tom Peightel After checking in with their coach. Neil and Mark Greener take a moment to catch their breath. - Photo by Torn Peightel Men’s Cross Country 191continued from page 190 Division II. Back on their own stomping ground, the Marauders again controlled the course as they hosted Ursinus. This win increased the team's dual meet record to 7-0. The four events which were to follow would prove to be the most difficult of the season. The first was the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship held at East Stroudsburg. There, the Marauders finished in second place behind the strong Pittsburg team. Indiana University. One week later the event was the National Collegiate Athletic Association Eastern Regionals which beckoned the team to Holy Cross College In Worcester. Massachusetts. There, the squad placed fourth out of 32 teams earning them a Before the start of the Ursinus meet. Bill King goes over some last minute technical details with the official. - Photo by Tom Peightel Fast Lane Facts and Faces Men ' Crosscountry MU OPP Lafayette Invitational IS Bloomsburg 48 First Place IS Kutztown 49 PS AC’S IS Shippensburg 49 Second Place 26 Delaware 33 NCAA Regionals 26 East Stroudsburg 48 Fourth Place 26 West Chester 50 ICAAAA 15 Ursinus IV Third Place Lebanon Valley Invitational First Place NCAA Division II Ninth Place CROSSCOUNTRY TRAM FRONT ROW: Steve Thomas. Greg Beegle. Steve Koons. Bill King. Paul Bowman. Nell Greener. Tim Schuler. Gary Owens. Doug Mac-Neal. SECOND ROW Pam Meyers. Larry Levy. Mark Greener. Greg Shultz. Mike Speliotes. John Wheeler. Brad Adams. Brian Oberholt-zer. Rich Moore. Coach Bradley. John Andrews. BACK ROW: Jim Seidler. Mike Haston. Andy Moxey. Joe Scholz. Joe Fritz. Scott Wagner. John Brandon. Jerry Keba. Kerry Petsch. Coach Fritz. -Photo by Bowers Studio 192 Men’s Cross Countryplace at Nationals. "We may have peaked much too early In the season." Fritz stated. Next it was off to Boston to compete in the Inter-Collegiate Amateur Athletic Association of America meet. King led the runners from over 18 teams to the finish line with a new record of 23:55. helping his team to their third place finish. Kenosha. Wisconsin hosted 17 teams in the final event of the season, tlu-NCAA Division II National Championship. There the Marauders, represented by Steve Koons (18th overall). King (21st overall), and Beegle. Neil Greener. Larrv Levy. Jeff Shirley, and Gary Owens earned the team a ninth place finish bringing their season to a close. Leading the Marauder pack are Bill King and Steve Koons in the Ursinus meet. The first five finishers were Marauders, giving them an easy victory over Ursinus. 15-48. - Photo by Tom Peightel Paul Bowman gives his running shoes some minor repairs to prepare for the meet against Ursinus. •Photo by Tom Peightel As Coach Fritz reviews a few tips for the meet, his team gathers together. King and Thomas kneel closer to grasp each word. • Photo by Tom Peightel Men’s Cross Country 193 Fumbled Plans “We just couldn't seem to get everybody doing the right thing at the right time.” Sidestepping a Golden Bear’s attempted tackle. Rick Stonewall rushes 61 yards for the Marauders second touchdown in the James Westmoreland Kutztown game. • Photo by James Smith Quad-captain BY VICTORIA GRAVES Entering the 1984 season, the football team had hopes of lifting the twelve consecutive winning seasons of the Marauders to thirteen. The squad, which is “the youngest team we have ever fielded in our fourteen years." according to Head Coach Gene Carpenter. never satisfied its wishes. By the close of the season, six losses and only four wins comprised their overall record. Inconsistency was charged as the troublemaker of the season. The team should have won over both Slippery Rock and Cheyney had they played with even Intensity throughout those games. According to Junior linebacker Rod Pichon. "We had the talent to be a great defense, but for some reason we have not played together'as a team for sixty minutes." Quad-captain, flanker James Westmoreland added. "We Just couldn't seem to get everybody doing the right thing at the right time consistently." Inconsistency worked in the Marauders favor in the West Chester game. There the team displayed its most memorable performance. Heading into the event, the Rams were ranked sixth in the nation in Division II. The Marauders, thought to become twenty point underdogs by some forecasters, surprised the Rams with a second half surge to win 16-10. The Ram's offense controlled the 'Ville's side of the fifty yard line during the first half to spot a 10-0 lead. When the second half rolled around the scenery changed for the Rams. The Marauder defense highlighted from sacks by John Clemens. Bill Colby. Chris Hangen. Dan Horan, and Quad Captain Scott Wor-man allowed West Chester to tread on the Marauder turf only once, the entire last half of the game. Meanwhile, the Marauder offense dominated the West Chester side of the fifty yard line attaining 16 points. Touchdowns were by Greg Caplan and Rick Stonewall. Andy Brubaker kicked a field goal which was set up by freshman Bill Murphy with 3:11 left in the third. According to Coach Carpenter. "It's a win the kids and coaches will never forget."Quarterback Greg Caplan goes over the plays with his coach, located in the pressbox. during the Parent's Day game against Kutz-town. The Marauders defeated the Golden Bears 20-6. • Photo by Linda Thompson Defensive tackle sophomore Bill Colby steers his powerful body up-field. in chase of the opponent in the Homecoming game against Bloomsburg. The Huskies went on to defeat the Marauders 22-14. -Photo by James Smith Facts and Faces MU Football OPP 14 Shepherd College 37 27 Slippery Rock 28 20 Kutztown 6 16 West Chester 10 21 Mansfield to 14 Bloomsburg 22 12 East Stroudsburg 34 20 Cheyncy 21 7 Towson State 45 28 New Haven 8 VARSITY FOOTBALL FRONT ROW: M. Alston. R. Stonewall. B. Westmoreland. J. Westmoreland. S. Worinan. P. CostelU. B. Coyne. M Heffelflnger. R. Losh. A. Brubaker. SECOND ROW: J. Miller. J. Hiltncr. D. Horan. R. Pichon. M. Gechter. B. Bordner. J. Stoncberg. C. Bleiler. E. Aldrich. T. Elhajj. THIRD ROW: J. Clark. T Kleinfclter. C. Hangcn. J. Clemens. A. Sanchez. G. Caplan. J. Zero. J. Cassidy. T. Lunny. T. Smith. M. Robinson. FOURTH ROW: J. Raber. A. Ruppert. B. Hartline. H. Mowbray. E. Andrejcv. N. Brown. B. Colby. D. Mink. T. Lord. K. Ilarnish. D. Mowrer. S. Rotay. FIFTH ROW: T. Chesko. R. Baer. T. Washitzko. T. Slczosky. G. Beulah. K. Switzer. E. Elloit. C. Troutman. S. Still. D. Holley. D. Kessler. J. Mlnalda. SIXTH ROW: T. Yoas. B. Markwith. A. Bryant. P. Sauder. M. Lumpkin. M. Browner. J. Ilannis. D. Reed. J. Yohe, D. McLaughlin. B. Gladden. M Udovich. SEVENTH ROW: B. Mangle. K. McHugh. B. Adams. S. McRae. A. Trump. A Smith. J. Brubaker. C. F.waka. D. Hangcn. C. Moore. K. Sweigart. F. Dukes. BACK ROW: D. Dyke. B. Barron. S. Kabacinski. J. Guilfoyle. G. Caprenter. B. Lauris, J. Ketner. T. Mayersky. • Photo by bowers Studio Football 195As the Rams move in. Marauder goalie Carolyn "Czar" Czarnceki speeds into action to clear the ball out of the circle. West Chester shot one goal past the Marauders to win 1-0. Photo by Darrin Mann Diane Espenshade guards the opponent in the game with cross-town rival Franklin and Marshall. The game ended in a tic. 1-1. • Photo by Darrin Mann Facts and Faces VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY PROMT ROW Donna Steffy. Lori Wiltshire. Kelli Roberts. Cheryl Sell. Carolyn Czarnceki. SECOND ROW: Cathy Shearer, Paula Geno. Dina Geracimos. Terri Clark. Karen Ilerner. THIRD ROW: Kelley Shea. Trisa Witmer. Lynn Fry. Coleen Sicg. Diane Kspen shade. Assistant Coach Carol Miller. BACK ROW: Head Coach Sandy Peters. Wendy Maximuck. Anita Fanelll. Sue Hohenwarter. Deb Kline. Pam Ctaun. • Photo by Hou'ers Studio Field Hockey MV OPP 2 Indiana 0 0 West Chester 1 1 Franklin .Marshall I 2 Elizabethtown 1 0 Kutztown 3 2 Shippcnsburg 1 3 East Stroudsburg 0 0 Lock Haven 2 0 Virginia Commonwealth 3 1 Gettysburg 2 O Bloomshurg 1 1 Messiah 2 0 l-a Salle •t 0 Loyola 6 Co-Captain Lori Wiltshire swings into action against Shippcnsburg. With less than a minute left in the game, she scored to give the Marauders a 2-1 victory. - Photo by Darrin Mann 196 Field Hockey ISophomore Colccn Sieg crouches down, anticipating a pass from a teammate, in the West Chester game. • Photo by Darrin Mann Sticking Together “We had support on the field as well as on the bench. ” Lori Wiltshire Co-captain BY VICTORIA GRAVES pctitor when they traveled to Lock Haven to take on iast year's defending Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference National Division II Champions. Only one goal got past the Marauders, allowing Lock Haven a slight 1-0 victory. The ladies went on to defeat Virginia Commonwealth and be defeated by Gettysburg In overtime before taking on Bloomsburg. According to Wiltshire. “This was the best game of the season. Everyone gave one hundred percent." She added. "We had support on the field as well as on the bench." At goalie position was Debbie Kline. Her numerous saves and penalty shot blocking kept Bloomsburg to only one goal which ended up in giving them the 1-0 win. This season the team faced three new competitors. They included Virginia Commonwealth. LaEalle and Loyola. The latter two were the last games on the Marauders vigorous schedule. Both easily defeated the 'Ville. It may have been a loosing season in terms of their record, but some positive things occurred. The ability of each player improved, but more importantly. "We had a lot of fun." recalled Wiltshire. □ We really did have a good team.” said Women's Field Hockey's Head Coach Sandra Peters, "even though our 4-9-1 record does not indicate a good season." The ladies got off with a strong start, overwhelming Indiana In the season opener. Next, they lost to West Chester 1-0 in a game which did not prove to be an easy victory for the Rams. Marauder goalie, senior Carolyn Czarnecki saved ten shots on goal. The women proved their strength once again in a double overtime battle with Franklin and Marshall which resulted in a 1-1 tie. After conquering Elizabethtown the women traveled to Kutztown to take on the Golden Bears, ranked second in t lunation. Going into the last half neither team had scored. Kutztown then took over the turf to win. After beating conference rivals Ship-pensburg and East Stroudsburg, the record was 4-2-1. Ship lead at the half 1 -0 but were blown away In the second half by the Marauders scoring attack. Sophomore Colccn Sieg scored the first goal, and with less than a minute left in the game, senior Lori Wiltshire scored another goal, earning the ‘Ville a 2-1 victory. The team faced another tough com- Field Hock i 97Kicking up a Storm “They’re a better team than their record shows.” Duncan Hubley Coach, Spring Garden - y rr I • ' .’"V; v'¥ ■ Sr . .. ■ ■ -f . “•'1 . j, §» agMBvT£ With lightening speed. Steve O'Day dribbles the ball down the field in the match against Chcyncy. The Wolves devoucred the Marauders O.R . Phofn hn . nmi'S Smith BY VICTORIA GRAVES I am only interested in the amount of effort mentally and physically that is put into every performance, win or lose." said Soccer Coach Bud Woolcy. His team began on the right foot, winning their home debut game against Gettysburg 3-2. The team's momentum continued into mid-season when their record showed five wins, four losses and two ties. One more loss was added to the record when Spring Garden defeated them 1-0. According to Duncan Hubley. Spring Garden's coach, "we wanted to get on top of things early because they're a better team than their record shows." A ten day gap followed giving the men time to prepare for York. Walking onto the field Coach Woolcy was apprehensive. "When you aren't playing competitively for an extended period of time, you may have a tendency to get lax.” he said. His team appeared to be far from lax on the field as they walloped York 4-0 in a game which became the team's most memorable performance of the season. According to Woolcy. "We have finally played with some consistency.” Goals in the game were by Co-Captain Brian Carpenter and Freshman Eric Orihuel in the first half, and by Bill Hackenbrack and Bob Trimble in the last half. York almost succeeded in scoring early in the third quarter but Dan Rothenheber sent the ball back to York territory, to keep that from occurring. "They played with enthusiasm and ball control." the Coach commented. Two losses ensued, bringing their season to a close. The first was from West Chester. The Marauders played exceptionally well against the Rams, boasting game statistics which included sixteen shots on goal, two corner kicks, and seven saves by the goalie. The second loss was from East Stroudsburg, the Eastern Conference Division champions, bringing the Marauder’s season record to 6-7-2. Individually, senior Emanual Soares and junior Brian Carpenter had a successful season, as each made first team All-Conference. □ 19 occerHot on the trail of a Cheyney Wolf Is John Wagner. - Photo by James Smith As Dan Rothcnhcbcr nears the goal, a Wolf attacks preventing him from scoring. The Marauders kicked only 2 goals past Cheyney team. • Photo by James Smith Facts and Faces Soccer MU OPP 0 UMBC 4 3 Gettysburg 2 3 Kutztown 1 1 Kean College 5 1 Shippcnsburg 0 1 Blootnsburg 0 0 Spring Garden I 0 Swarthmore 0 •1 York 0 0 Glasshoro 3 0 West Chester 1 2 Cheyney 6 0 East Stroudsburg 4 SOCCER FRONT ROW: Craig O'Neill. Sean Morrison. Tod Bragg. Bob Trimble. Brian Carpenter. Bill Hackcnbraek, Glen Walsh. Eric Orihuel. SECOND ROW: Lisa Carpenter. Steve Fellin. Doug Gundel. Torn Meals. John Wagner. Dan Douglas. Dan Rothenhebcr. Steve O'Day. Steve Prescott. Coach Apple. BACK ROW: Coach Bird. Mike Collis. Paul O'Brien. Steve Reilly. Carlos Schcler. Mark Schlittler. Vane Smith. Ed Gunderson. Kevin McGheean. Mike Sutcliffe. Emanuel Soares. Head Coach Woolley. • Photo by Powers Studio Steve Reilly dashes away with the ball, as a Spring Garden player falls to the ground. The opponent left with the victory 1 -0. • Photo by James Smith Soccer 199Intensely concentrating on the ball. Halite Oswald prepares to swing the ball to her Swarthrnorc opponent during the team's home debut game. Swarthrnorc earned the victory 3-6. - Photo by Floyd Runkle With fingers firmly gripped around her racket, junior Terry Whiteside smashes the ball across the net in the Kut town match. The Golden Bears were blown away by the women 9-0. - Photo by .James Smith Facts and Faces Aft Womens' Tennis OPP 3 Swarthrnorc 6 1 Delaware 8 3 Franklin Marshall 6 7 East Stroudsburg 2 3 West Chester 7 4 Shippensburg 5 9 Glassboro 0 9 Kutztown 0 2 Btoomsburg 7 9 Cheyncv PS AC'S Second Place 0 VARSITY TENNIS FRONT ROW: Lisa Santuccl. Debbie Bennls. Maria Machila. Eileen Wheeler. Kelli Sullivan. BACK ROW Meg Cunningham. Terri Whiteside. Kathym Scarborough. Hallic Oswald. Lisa Gulley. - Photo by Floyd Rankle 200 Women’s TennisServing up a Winner "This is the highest place the team has ever finished in the seven gear history of the championship. ” Nancy Hungerford Coach Kelli Sullivan whips out a serve to the Warriors during a home match. The Marauders easily defeated the East Stroudsburg team 7-2. - Photo by James Smith BY KRI'STEN FLEMMING uck is an element to be considered in any sporting event. For the women's tennis team, its presence was not evident during most of the season as their over-all reeord showed six losses and only four wins. A better season had been anticipated by Coach Nancy Hungerford. What the record fails to show according to Coach Hungerford. is the "concentration and strategy which the team has gained this season." During their demanding schedule of matehes. the lady netters maintained a positive attitude and worked hard despite the defeats, in hopes that their efforts would pay off. Their pay off arrived the weekend of October 21 and 22. when Shippensburg hosted the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship. The Marauders arrived at the event pegged as the underdogs. Sports forecasters who had predicted them to take fifth place, were stunned by the Marauder's outstanding per- formance which ensued, earning the women a second place victory, only six points behind Shippensburg. the champions. Captain and senior Kappy Scarborough ancPjunior Terri Whiteside captured first place followed closely by freshman Debbie Bennis who took second place plus the team effort of Kelli Sullivan. Hallie Oswald. Lisa "Cooch" Santucci. and Lisa Galley, helped earn the victory. "It was a fulfilling weekend for all of us." exclaimed Coach Hungerford. "This is the highest place the team has ever finished in the seven year history of the championship." she added. The season was also highlighted bv the Whitcsidc Galley combination. “They are very compatible on the court and talk to each other which is very important during the match," remarked the coach. The doubles partners boasted an undefeated conference reeord of 5-0 and 6-1 overall by the close of the season. Women’s Tenr. 101I Injuries Interfere "Freak accidents are just part of the game.” Keith White Coach Kim Googins. Sandy Redding, and Colleen Murphy run through the campus during a team practice. Redding was the first Marauder to cross the finish line at regionals this season, helping the team place twelfth out of 25 teams. - Photo courtesy of Snapper BY JOYCE VAN GINHOVEN rom the outset, the women’s [l • cross-country team came on strong. In their first meet, the 1 1 Lebanon Valley Invitational, held on September 10. the Marauders placed second out of a field of ten teams. This proved to be the teams best performance of the season. Highlighting the event were freshman Janine Franko's second place finish and sophomore Nancy Tang Yuk's third place. Consistently throughout the season, these two athletes proved to be the most outstanding performers on the team. During the Lady Bear Invitational, held at Kutztown. the team placed third overall. Tang Yuk look first for the Marauders followed by Franko and junior Sandy Redding. Head Coach Keith White said.. “The team is unquestionably going to Nationals” following the debut meet. His prospects changed when the team's luck slid from bad to worse due to injuries. The team's top recruit was out of commission with an injury before the first meet. Later, midway through the season. Franko injured her knee in a fall keeping her from competing. There was still hope for a chance at Nationals Division III competition. However, as luck would have it. Tang Yuk (the team's top runner) sustained an ankle injury In a stumble and was unable to compete at her usual high level. According to White, these "freak accidents are just part of the game.” Despite injuries, the women finished tenth out of fourteen teams at the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference meet held at East Stroudsburg. Tang Yuk took first for the Marauders and twenty-fifth overall. Next wasjunior Deb Wilson, for thirty second, followed by Anne Pcifcr. Redding and Wilson ran fine races during the season. In the Eastern Conference Athletic Championship Division III Regionals. Redding finished first for the 'Villc. helping the team to finish twelth out of twenty-five teams. The NCAA Division III Regionals. which determined the Nationals qualifiers marked the close of their season. No one on the team qualified, ending their season in frustration. k- 20 Vomen’s Cross CountryWorking out on the universal machine in the basement of Brooks gymnasium, are two members of the team. • Photo courtesy ojSnapper Nancy Tang Yuk. a top runner on the team, placed third in the Lebanon Valley Invitational. She fell prey to an ankle injury later in the season, inhibiting her performance level throughout the rest of the season. - Photo by Dan Milter Facts and Faces Women's Cross-Country Lebanon Valley Invitational Second Place Second Place Lehigh Kutztown Eleventh Place Second Place Bucknell Trenton Ninth Place Tenth Place Gettysburg East Stroudsburg Invitational First Place Second Place PSAC-S Shippcnsburg Tenth Place CROSS-COUNTRY FRONT ROW: Kim Googins. Anne Peifcr. Sandy Redding. SECOND ROW: Deb Wilson. Karen Newcomer. Nancy Tang-Yuk. BACK ROW: Colleen Mur-phym Gwyn Hallbcrg. Rose Boegli, Bridget Corry. Coach White. - Photo by Bowers Studio Women’s Cross Country 203 - Life at the Top "The other teams know they have to play well against us." Ellen Schlegel Coach Defending Shelly Bowie's rebound is Janinc Feaster and co-captain Amy Gripprich. In the game against Mansfield. the mighty Marauders trounced the Mountics with a final score of 62-52. • Photo by Darrin Mann BY KRISTEN STRINGFELLOW Marauder Women's Basketball fans will remember this season for decades, recalling ihe team which became the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Champions. This marked the 'Ville's very first time at the top of the PSAC's. The team also had placed fifth in the region in Division II and qualified for the second consecutive year in the NCAA playoffs. Under the helm of Debra Sehlegal. coaching for her fourth year, the Marauders were able to compile a conference record of 14-2 and an overall record of 19-7. The competition was tough. “The other teams know they have to play well to beat us." remarked Coach Sehlegal. The squad was made up of a majority of Freshmen, with only one Junior. Shelly Bowie, and one senior. Amy Gip-prich returning for the season. Both served as team co-captains, providing guidance and leadership to their inexperienced teammates. One hindering factor the Marauders ran into was injury. Someone was always out at one time or another. Gip-prich played her last four games with a broken finger. Coach Sehlegal commented on injuries by saying that. "Set backs are the path to a great comeback." These women were set apart from other teams because of their intense commitment to the game of basketball. They were able to compliment one another in situations of the game. Gipprich scored a total of 1219 points during her college basketball career and set 19 school records. She was named the most outstanding player at the PSAC championship this year. In addition to Gipprich. the Marauders were led by the scoring and rebounding abilities of Bowie. Bowie also hit her 1000th point this season in the conference play-off game with Bloomsburg. Bowie scored 387 points this season and led the team in rebounds with 265. Bowie was named to the All Tournament team at the Davis and Elkins tournament. Peg Kauffman. Jenni North, and Chris Bailey added their talents in scoring to help balanee out the squad. Bailey, a freshman, was third In rebounding, only followed by Gipprich and Bowie. All members of the Marauder squad added their part to help make this year's women's basketball team win the PSAC title. □ 'i 20 v omen's BasketballGoing for a jumpshol. Peg Kauffman attempts to gain two more points in the championship game against Utica held at Hcrshey Stadium. In this game she added an amazing 22 points to the mighty Marauders board. - Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Attempting a free throw. Janine Feastcr concentrates as teammate Colleen Dudek anxiously awaits to pounce the ball on the rebound. According to Coach Schlegel, "Colleen has been doing a real good job." Dudek played a forward position against Mansfield. - Photo by Darrin Mann Guarding against Mansfield's Mountic opponents. Colleen Dudek and Jennifer North eagerly defend their team. North added u big 15 points to Marauder's score against Mansfield. • Photo by Darrin Mann WOMEN'S BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Janine Feastcr. Peggy Kauffman. Sue Garvey. Jennifer North. Cindy Davis. Melissa Morales BACK ROW Coach Debra Schlegel. Co-captain Amy Gipprlch. Susan Heckler. Co-captain Shelly Bowie. Lisa Zcldcrs. Christine Bailey. Colleen Dudek. Student Coach Darlene Newman. Assistant Coach and Barbara Waltman Photo by Bowers Sf udto Facts and Faces Women's basket bat mu OPP ML' OPP 08 Messiah 56 50 Chevnev 1 19 67 Shippensburg 70 70 West Chester 50 55 Rider College 61 62 Mansfield 52 59 Virginia State 57 61 Btoomsburg 55 73 West Chester -18 58 Kutztown 43 70 East Stroudsburg 65 69 Kutztown 48 71 Immaculata 50 78 Mansfield 71 55 Philadelphia Textile 66 Playoffs Bloomsburg 66 65 Univ. of Richmond Davis Elkins 57 73 77 66 88 Niagara 74 PSAC'S 68 Canisiu College HO First Place 55 Bloomsburg 53 76 Lock Haven 73 60 Shippensburg 57 69 Shippensburg 54 Regionals • 58 Utica 66 Women’s Basketball 205Barreling down the lane, senior tTI-captain Kelly Handley head towards the pool-side lu-the eight) lap ol the relay.-In the Towspn mutch. - Phot Darrin Mann While raising the sign which in dicates the number of laps completed. Mcaghan Jennings cheers her teammates on during the Towson meet. Towson edged a 70-68 victory over the Marauders. • Photo by Darrin Mann Facts and Faces Women s Su im Team MU OPP 44 Indiana Univ. of Pa. 94 64 Trenton State 75 79 . Glassboro 59 50 East Stroudsburg 90 93 Lock Haven 43 68 Towson 70 51 Shippensburg 87 69 York College 42 68 Elizabethtown 70 PSACS Eighth Place SWIMMING AND DIVING FRONT ROW: Tri-captain Colleen Henry. Tri-captain Anne Riley. Tri-captain Kelly Handley. SECOND ROW: Manager Kathy Meyers. Kris Jarecki. Mcaghan Jennings. Carol Stine. Gwyn MacMurray. Diane Vaughn. Manager Leslie Usavage. THIRD ROW: Beth Raver. Jennifer Freed. Kelli Buchanan. Pam Edwards. Louise Plunkett. Kathy Munchel. BACK ROW: Head Coach Adele Ruszak. Lori Sbcffy. Sue Stefani. Sandy Henise. Barb Burkhardt. Diving Coach John Apple. - Photo by Bowers Studio 206 SwimmingSplashing Success As they await to plunge into the pool with the crack of the gun. the swimmers position themselves on the starting blocks for the 800 meter event during the York meet. The Marauders drowned York 69-42. • Photo by Anne Riley "We achieved personal bests and that was our goal." Adele Ruszak Coach BY ANNE RILEY plashing into action this year, the swimming and diving team sent six team V members to the Penn-sylvania State Athletic Conference Championships. The 8th place finish they attained was the highest showing for Millersville swimming and diving team ever to date. With a 3-6 record, their season came to a close. Plunging past York. Lock Haven, and Glassboro. the squad grasped the three victories. Two of their defeats were from Towson and Elizabethtown. Each had edged a slight two point victory over the Marauders. “It wasn't a bad season, over all we did very well.” said Head Coach Adele Ruszak. She added. "We achieved personal bests and that was our goal." She was assisted by Coach John Apple who directed the divers. Top individual performers included tri-captain seniors Colleen Henry. Anne Riley and Kelly Hadley. Henry, holds the one and three meter diving records in Pucillo Pool, and qualified for nationals this season for her fourth consecutive year. Due to a back Injury which arose during the Glassboro meet, she was unable to complete the second half of the season. Riley will graduate with 13 school records, two of which were attained during this season: the 200 yard butterfly and the 800 yard freestyle relay. Contributing 101 points this season, she was the highest scorer on the team. The PSAC meet held at Clarion was by far the most exciting game of the season. Kathy Muchcl finished in seventh position in the one meter diving event with 223.35 points and was selected for the all-conference team. She was the only Marauder chosen for this prestigious team. Juniors Gwyn Mac-Murray and Beth Raver each qualified for an individual event and Riley qualified for three events: the 100 and 200 yard breaststroke, and the 200 yard butterfly. In the 800 yard freestyle relay, the powerful pack consisting of Raver. Mac-Murray. Riley and freshman Kris Jarecki churned downed the lanes in 8:57.68 minutes, slicing 18 seconds oft the old team record, to establish a new one. The accomplishments made at States ended their season on a high note. □Co-captain John Mcys grips his Clarion opponent during the Eastern Wrestling League Tournament at home. Mcys compiled the best overall record on the squad with a 17-4 record. - Photo by Keith Kibler Wrestling in the 158 pound class, senior Mike Devlin plans his strategy prior to a match with Clarion's (llenn Ammon during the EWL Tournament in Pucillo Gym. Devlin and Mcys were the only two scorers for the Marauders in the Tournament. - Photo by Keith Kibler Buckling down to the books. Co-captain Dave Pierce knows that school work has first priority. • Photo by Mertn Studios Facts and Faces Wrestling MU OPP MU OPP 14 Morgan State 26 9 Cleveland State 34 to Bloomsburg 29 4 University of Maryland 41 6 Lock Haven 43 5 Clarion 45 18 Rider 35 27 York 15 22 Trenton State 29 12 Temple 27 9 West Virginia 39 0 Penn State 54 Belles Tournament 43 Elisabethtown 3 Fifth Place 20 Shippensburg 18 Maryland Tournament 23 East Stroudsburg 22 Sixth Place 12 Kutztown 25 PS ACS 14 West Chester 25 Sixth Place EWL Tournament Eighth Place WRESTLING FRONT ROW: Mark Kirchncr. Dave Mclvoy. Eric Krim-tnel. Craig Camasta. Scott Lassen. SECOND ROW: Cocaptain John Mcys. Rob Smith. Jell Burkert, Cocaptain Dave Pierce. Greg Zavas. BACK ROW: Coach Swope. Mike Himsworth. Pete Anders. Dave Colestock. Mike Devlin. John Brown. Bob Stewart. Assistant Coach Mark Pearson. Photo by Dou'en Studio 208 WrestlingOutmuscled “Six of our opponents are ranked in the top twenty in the country Jerry Swope Coach Forcing a Red Raider to the mat is freshman Jeff Sweda. He won the match 9-7 which helped the Marauders defeat Shippensburg 20-18 in Pucillo Gymnasium. • Photo by Dan Miller BY KRISTEN FLEMMING The 1984 wrestling squad finished their dual meet season with an overall record of 4-16 competing In Division I of the Conference. According to Coach Jerry Swope, many of the opponents were nationally ranked teams. He added. "Six of them are ranked in the top twenty in the country." They included Penn State. Cleveland State. University of Maryland. Clarion. Pitt and Michigan. Back in September, the men began training and conditioning for their season which opened in November with the Belles Tournament. Senior John Meys and Junior Dave Pierce cocaptained the team. Their leadership abilities helped the squad maintain a high morale during the rough spots of the season. "They wrestled to their abilities and it was by no means a lack of effort." said Coach Swope. The dual meet held at Mansfield was one of the high points of the season. There the Marauders defeated Mansfield. California, and Pitt-Johnstown. The meet against Eliabethtown was also a memorable one as the 'Ville easily defeated the opponent 43-3. Shippensburg and East Stroudsburg were the most exciting meets as the Marauders came from behind in both instances to nab the victory. Individually co-captain Meys. competing at 150 pounds, had the best team record, ranking in the top five on the all-time scoring list of the Eastern Wrestling League. Jeff Sweeda. wrestling in the 171 pound class, was named the outstanding freshman on the team. His 9-7 victory over Shippensburg. moved the Marauders towards that win. 20-18. Meys summed up the season by saying. "I think we have more talent now than in the past when we wrestled In Division III. We just get demoralized going up against these Division I teams." On the Rebound “We showed we could fight back when we were behind." John Kochan Coach BY VICTORIA GRAVES irsi year Head Coach John [ Kochan had inherited a team which had struggled last 1 1 season, producing only a 2-12 conference record. With ten new recruits and Kochan's coaching expertise, this season the team had achieved a 17-10 overall record. 10-5 conference record, and qualified for the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Playoffs for the first time in a number of years. The first game in the conference was held at Shippcnsburg where the inexperienced squad dueled with the powerful Raiders of Shippcnsburg. The Marauders grasped the victory 95-91. According to Kochan. "The guys were under tough conditions against a talented and experienced team. Not many people beat Shippcnsburg at home." The victory did not come easy. Two overtimes were necessary to earn the score. Freshman Clarence Greene banked a shot with only eight seconds left sending the game into double overtime 81-81. Free shots by Andrew Marshall. Greene, and Edwin Moore sealed the victory. Marshall Jumped into a career high of 26 points in this game. In the first home game against East Stroudsburg, the men overpowered the Warriors 60-56. They went on to beat Elizabethtown and the undefeated Shepherd College before Christmas recess. After losing their first game of the new year to California, the men traveled to Lock Haven. Just before the buzzer sounded. Marshall hit a 20 foot jump shot to steal a 72-70 victory from the Bald Eagles of Lock Haven. This game was the start of a winning streak as the team went on to win seven of their next eight games. This included the trouncing of Shippcnsburg and West continued on page 212 While surrounded by Munsfield Mounties, freshman John Fox aims for the hoop. The points he added to the board did not help the Marauders defeat Mansfield. The Mounties won 68-64. • Photo by Gary Ebersole 21 (• Jen’s Basketballdisplaying his fine leaping ability, freshman Rob Lawton goes for a freshman Rob Lawton goes for a Jump shot against the Red Raiders of Shippensburg. Lawton's 18 points helped the Marauders sink Shippensburg 90-74. - Photo by Cary Ebersole Men's Basketball 211Rebound continued from page 210 Chester, both played at home, as well as the second romp over the Warriors of East Stroudsburg. In the West Chester game the team came back from a 13 point second hall deficit to win. According to Kochan. "We showed we could fight back when we were behind." There were fights among fans as well as one of the largest Driving to the hoop for two points, junior guard Steve Moscdatc overcomes the Raiders of Shippcnsburg hungrily waiting below the net! Moscdale. a transfer student from Prince George's Community College, helped the team nab the 90-7 1 drowning of Shippcnsburg. Photo by Cory Ebcrsole 6'3” point guard Andrew Marshall drives a lay up. He jumped in a career-high 26 points earlier this season against Shippcnsburg. "Dollar." as lie's called by teammates, gained 17 points for the Marauders, helping them seal the 90-74 victory over the Red Raiders. - Photo by Gary Eber-sole 6'4" Rob Lawton goes for a jump shot against Kutztown. He drove 10 points onto the Marauder's score to aid in the devouring of the Golden Bears 73-60. -Photo by Jason Fox 212 Men’s BasketballWhile bring blocked in mid air, Lawton aims for the hoop. This was one of the 8 out of 12 field goals he connected on. helping the ‘Ville to the victory. • Photo by James Smith and noisiest Puclllo Gym crowds, packed onto the bleachers. In the East Stroudsburg game, every Marauder made it onto the game court and put at least 7 points on the board. Two losses ensued as both Mansfield and Bloomsburg rolled out of Millcrsvillc with victories. At this point in I In-season. the Marauders were ranked fourth in the conference with a 6-5 conference record and 13-10 overall record. These losses were ammended by the 3 victories which followed, opening the gates to the PSAC action. Cheyney was one of the competitors slaughtered by the Marauders. This 65-57 killing marked the first time the Wolves have been beaten by the 'Ville since 1974. Another of the victories came when the Marauders defeated the nation's eighth ranked Mountics from Mansfield. In the opening round of the PSAC's. the talented team beat Kutztown but were defeated in the finals held at Her-shey Arena, by Mansfield. This brought their exciting season to a close. During the battle against the Rams of West Chester, freshman Edu in Moore dribbles down the court while team captain Bill Benner holds the opponent back. The Marauders came back from a 13 point deficit in the second half to win 85-75. ■ Photo by James Smith Facts and Faces Men's Basketball MU OPP 83 Sponauglc Tournament 7-1 74 Bloomsburg 83 76 Lebanon Valley 74 79 York 54 78 U.D.C. 87 90 Shippensburg 74 95 Shippensburg 91 60 Cheyney 67 62 Clarion Tournament 82 85 West Chester 75 72 West Chester 75 East Stroudsburg 69 60 East Stroudsburg 56 64 Mansfield 68 59 Elizabethtown College 57 66 Bloomsburg 73 77 Shepherd College 69 73 Kutztown 60 69 California State 74 65 Cheyney 57 72 Lock Haven 70 63 Mansfield 58 62 Kutztown 55 MEN'S BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Manager Wnllcy Lee. Manager Jerome Powell. Student Coach Kerry Kinard. SECOND ROW: Assistant Coach Kyle DeGregorio. Steve Mosedale, Brian Smoot. Edwin Moore. Clarence Green. Head Coach John Kochan. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Randy Brownley. Andrew Marshall. Rob Lawton. Jay Rexroth, Jim Vohn. Carlton Thacker. Bob Over. Lon Dixon. John Fox. Captain Bill Ben ncr. - Photo by Bowers Studio Men’s Basketball 213Practices Pay Off 7 really think the daily practices have made us stronger and more knowledgeable this year." Julia Bovvers Coach The synchronized swim team and the Dolphin club performed in Musical Waves, a synchronized swim show held in Pucillo pool. ■ Photo courtesy of Julia Bowers BY VICTORIA GRAVES Heading lo Pucillo daily this season for team practices, the synchronized swimmers gained strength and skill enabling them to capture first place victories at States and Region-als. both titles for the second year in a row. They also pulled a fine fourth place finish at Nationals held at the University of Arizona. According to Coach Julia Bowers. “I really think the daily practices have made us stronger and more knowledgeable this year." Junior co-captains Brenda Kline and Beth Raver led the aquatic athletes through the waters of their busy season. Competition began in December when the ladies hosted a dual meet with the University of Pennsylvania. The Philadelphians A'cnt home losers as the 'Ville drowned them 27-12. Raver won first place in the senior division. Jamie Stauffer took first in the junior division, and Warren Fox took first in the novice division. The team returned to campus one week early from Christmas break to prepare for the State Meet to be held at Pucillo Pool. With a score of 91-90. the Marauders edged past Penn State to defend their State title. The meet consisted of both figures competition and routines competition. The team took first places in Raver's solo event, the trio event made up of Raver. Cathy Shorkcy and Judy Crowley, and the team routine. "Raver wrote and taught the trio and team routine”, said Coach Bowers. At University of Pennsylvania, the women defended their Regional title taking first place in each of the five events. Raver earned four first places which included the solo event, the duct with Shorkey and the team event. Raver also won the senior figures event. The trio event also took first place due to fine performances by Jamie Stauffer. Faye Hiltebcitc! and co-captain Kline. The team received a break from their competitive schedule in late February, but were still in the pool performing in the University’s Annual Synchronized Swimming Show with their club counterpart. the Dolphins. "Musical Waves" was the theme of the 34th annual show and featured aquatic routines to a variety of music. Once the show concluded, the team resumed back to their rigorous practice schedule to prepare for their road trip to Arizona. University of Arizona hosted the Nationals competition. Eleven schools articipated in the event conducted under warm, sunny skies in the host's outdoor pool. The Marauders captured fourth place with 48 points. Arizona won the competition with 101 points, followed by Ohio State with 100. and Michigan with 57 points. Raver took sixth in solos. The trio team of Hiltcbeitcl. Kline, and Stauffer finished seventh while the trio team of Crowley. Deb Hoke, and Martha Moore placed ninth. Nationals marked the close of the season. The team had many fond memories of this season recalling both their successful competitive season and their trip to Arizona.During one of the practices held in Pucillo pool, a team member runs through her routine. The squad practiced daily this year and attained a first place finish in States and Regionals. • Photo compliments ofPublic Relations Facts and Faces Synchronized Swimming MU OPP 27 Univ.ofPenn. 12 91 Penn State 90 States First Place Regionals First Place Nationals Fourth Place SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING FRONT ROW: Beth Raver. Faye Hiltebeitel. Brenda Kline. Cathy Shorkey. SECOND ROW: Laura Tenney. Deb Hoke. Kathryn Sheridan. Assistan Coach Caron Leath. Coach Julia Bowers. BACK ROW: Martha Moore. Elena Kirkpatrick. Sherri DiMidio. Donna Krc anosky. • Photo by Bowers Studio Co-captain Brenda Kline. Laura Tenney. and Deb Hoke giggle while learning a new routine. - Photo by Joe Cisarik During a home competition against University of Pennsylvania, a team member performs her routine. The Marauders won the meet 27-12. - Photo compliments of Public Relations Sherri DiMidio awaits her turn to perform during the Penn State meet. The Marauders defeated the Nittany Litfns 91-90 to retain their State Champion title. - Photo compliments of Public Relations Dolphins 215Andy Stoner lunges for the ball in the match against the opponent from Mount St. Mary's. The Marauders overwhelmed the opponent 9 0 for the victory. • Photo by Steve Dan orlh Rolf DenBocr sits while a spectator, along with Coach Kolher and Joe Men-na stand to watch the team devour cross town rival Franklin and Marshall. The •Ville handed the opponent a 9-0 shut out. • Photo by Steve Danforth Mike Martin swings low in the Mount St. Mary's meet. - Photo by Darrin Mann MEN S TENNIS FRONT ROW: Neil Eisenberg. Andy Stoner. Ted Snyder. Mike Martin. BACK ROW: Miles Gray. Rolf DenBocr. Ken Loose. Joe Menna. Jim Phipps. Dave Abrams.- Phoro by Bowers Studio Men's Tennis MU OPP MU OPP 4 Bloomsburg 5 9 Virginia Military Institute 0 9 Lock Haven 0 8 Emory 1 8 Edinboro 1 6 Radford 3 9 Slippery Rock 0 7 Lynchburg 2 7 Penn State 2 0 Hampton Institute 9 1 Mercyhurst 8 9 Mount St. Mary 0 7 East Stroudsburg 2 9 Shippensburg 0 9 Franklin Marshall 0 9 Mansfield 0 5 West Chester 4 6 Kutztown 0 9 York 0 Lafayette Tournament 3 Rutgers 6 First Place 8 Rhode Island 1 PSAC’S 4 Temple 5 Fourth Place 216 Men,s TennisAndy Stoner, the team's number one player, takes a break by the bench during the Franklin and Marshall match.- Photo by Steve Dan orth Kings of the Court “The team played very well against outstanding Division I and Division II powerhouses.“ William Kahler Coach BY KAREN CHRISTINE Boasting nine shut-outs and a first place victory at the Lafayette Tournament, the Men's Tennis team finished their season with a 25-5 record. Head Coach Kahler summed the season up saying. "They played very well against outstanding Division I and Division II powerhouses." The team headed to Virginia over spring break to catch some pre-season competition. Virginia Military Institue marked the first stop. There, the Marauders trounced the southern school 9-0. They went on to compile three more victories in Virginia before they played Hampton Institute. Hampton. their last game of the trip, marked their first defeat as the Rebels slaughtered the Marauders0-9. After crossing back over the Mason-Dixon Line with a 4-1 pre-season record, the Marauders conquered the Yankee Courts with a five game shut-out winning streak. Those teams which fell prey to the Marauders included Mount St. Mary's. Shippcnsburg. Mansfield. Kutz-town. and York. Division I powerhouse Rutgers put a halt to the winning streak by serving the team a 6-3 loss on McComsey courts. In this tri-meet, the 'Ville was able to salvage some ground as they defeated Rhode Island 8-1. Dave Abrams and Ted Snyder won in singles against Rutger's Scarlet Knights as did the doubles combination of Snyder and team captain Ken Loose. Loose, a senior, helped the Marauders post 85 wins during his four years on the team. Abrams and Snyder each had a 10-1 singles record at this point in the season. The match with Bloomsburg was one of the most important games of the season. The Huskies were ranked 17 in Division II nationally, and third in the Eastern Division, while the Marauders ranked fourth In the East. The battle on the court produced the Huskies as the winner as they narrowly edged past the Marauders with a score 5-4. winning three of six singles matches and two sets of doubles. The Marauders made onto the scoreboard from singles wins by Stoner. Abrams and Joe Mcnna and the doubles win by sophomores Stoner and Abrams. In the 9-0 shut-outs against York. Lock Haven, and Slippery Rock, the Marauders played well. The Marauders only lost two games the entire match to Lock Haven. Heading into the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship, held at West Chester. Stoner the number one player on the team was ranked 41st nationally and eighth in the East Division while Abrams ranked 11th in Regionals and had an undefeated conference record. Both players faired well in their singles competition, helping the ‘Ville to a fourth place finish at the PASCs. This event signaled the close of a super season. □ Men’s Tenni '17See Saw Season "This season was like two entirely different seasons.” Donna Eshelman Coach Outfielder Sue Wordingcr makes her way to the bench in the game against Lock Haven. The Rock defeated the ‘Ville in both games, marking the start of the Marauder's losing streak. • Photo by Steve Danforth BY TAMMY FRITZ The Marauder softball squad got off on the right foot boasting an 8-4 record half way into the season. Their momentum had vanished as the season progressed, marked by the loss of five out of six games, finishing the year with a 10-10 record. According to Coach Donna Eshelman. "This season was like two entirely different seasons. We had a week and a half off from games due to rain and just didn't click on the last six games." At the helm of the team, in her first year as head coach, was Eshelman. She was assisted by Bonnie Blouse. Both are alumni of the University. The three seniors of the squad, outfielder Pat Maloney, pitchers Sandy Pickering and Robin Yearsley. provided leadership to the team dominated by 12 freshman as they played J 1 teams. Messiah was t he first double header of the season. The Marauder's landed both games with the score 4-3 in each. The second game proved the more exciting of the two. In the seventh inning a tie score of 3-3 was broken by Lynn Frey and Kelly Shea. Frey hit a grounder sending Shea home from second base to win the game. Two josses ensued when the Red Raiders of Shippensburg devoured the Marauders in a double header. The 'Ville put up a good fight In the first game allowing the Raiders only two runs to give them a narrow 2-1 victory. The second game proved to be tougher for the Marauders as they lost by 3 points. Two double headers were claimed by the softball squad as they defeated cross-town rival Franklin and Marshall and the Mounties of Mansfield. Freshman Chris Tclfer and Yearsley pitched the game against Franklin and Marshall while Frey pitched the Mansfield game. The Marauders scored each inning in the second game with Mansfield out-batting the Mounties 17-2. The winning continued as the 'Ville easily swept over the Elizabethtown double header. The team record stood at 8-3 at this point in the season. A disaster followed as the Bloomsburg Huskies crushed the Marauders in both games. According to Coach Eshelman. "From the teams I’ve seen, they seem to be the team to beat In the East." The season then took a turn for the worst in the six games which followed. The Marauders could capture only one win: the second game in the double header with Kutztown. Defeat after defeat ensued closing the teams season with a 10-10 record.Facts and Faces Softball MV OPP MV OPP 4 Messiah 3 1 Bloomsburg 7 4 Messiah 3 0 Bloomsburg 10 1 Shippensburg 2 3 Kutztown 4 2 Shippensburg 5 5 Kutztown 4 13 Franklin A Marshall 7 0 Lock Haven 4 9 Franklin A Marshall O 3 Lock Haven 8 11 Mansiield s 1 York 2 17 Mansfield 2 5 York 6 9 Elizabethtown 3 0 West Chester 4 7 Elizabethtown 6 11 West Chester 1 WOMEN’S SOFTBALL FRONT ROW: Kim Bollinger. Deb Molincro. Kelley Shea. Karen Berner. Chris Kennedy. Rhonda Treichler. Diane Espenshadl. SECOND ROW: Sue Wordingcr. Lynn Fry. Lori Blahos. Jodi Moulder. Cinny Worthington. Cindy Davis. Robyn Yearsley. BACK ROW: Coach Eshleman. Pat Strieker. Kathy Quinn. Pat Maloney. Maureen Flannery. Terri Turns. Sue Heckler, Chris Teller. Coach Blouse Photo by Dowers Studio Softball 219Freshman Savena Pyett strides down the track in the 200 meter event at the Metric Relays. She had set a new school record in this event at a meet held in Albany. New York. • Photo compliments of Public Relations During the Metric Relays held at Millcrsville. Wendy Wise races around the track in the distance medley team event. • Photo compliments of Public Relations Women's Track and Field Bloomsbury W Kutztown Shlppensbury Third Place Towson Invitational Tenth Place Bloomsbury Invitational First Place Delaware w St. Joseph's. Classboro. Towson Third Place Albany Invitational Third Place East Stroudsburg. Classboro First Place PSACs Sixth Place Nationals Facts and Faces WOMEN S TRACK AND FIELD FRONT ROW: Brenda Zimmerman. Nancy Tany Yuk. Kim Deitz. Karen Newcomer. Savena Pyett. Betsy Mar Icy. SECOND ROW: Teresa Scheuer. Colleen Nicholas. Chris Hein. Wendy Wise. Dawn Boltz. Lisa Green. Deb Wilson. BACK ROW: Coach White. Joyce Van Ginhoven. Rose Boeyli. Anne Piefcr, Kris Lutz. Karen Condit. Kim Gooyins. Coach Carol Miller. - Photo by Bowers Studio - 220 Women’s Track During the East Stroudsburg meet. Co-captain Joyce VanGinhoven lunges over the hurdles in the intermediate hurdle event. She went on to qualify for the National Championship in this event. • Photo compliments of Public Relations Making It "I'm very pleased. We had some good performances." Keith White Coach • BY VICTORIA GRAVES feel we will have a good dual I meet season and overall I record because of the 1 strength in our freshmen sprinters and the return of talent to the team”, said Co-captain Joyce VanGinhoven at the start of the season. Her predictions were correct as the women achieved two first places and three third places this year. The talented team spent their spring break in Florida training in St. Augustine and Daytona under the direction of Head Coach Keith White, his Assistant Coach Carol Miller, and graduate assistant Tom Mayersky. “It was a season full of many fine performances". said Coach White. VanGinhoven. a veteran runner with 18 school records, and Nancy Tang Yuk provided leadership to the squad. VanGinhoven qualified for Nationals In the intermediate hurdles and the 400 event. Tang Yuk finished third in the 10.000 meter event at states last year. Freshman Savana Pyett was an example of some of the new talent on the team. She set a new record in the 200 meter dash with a time of 25 seconds at the meet in Albany. New York. The mile relay squad also broke a school record, bolting around the track with the time of 4:00.18. Chris Hicn. VanGinhoven. Betsy Marley. and Pyett made up the spurting squad. This feat occurred at the Towson Invitational where cold gusty winds made conditions less than ideal. Marley and Hicn each said that they could run faster. Coach White added that if conditions were right the foursome could run the event in a time below 3:50. Three women represented Millersville when they traveled to Nationals at Southeast Missouri University. VanGinhoven. Hien and Pyett participated in the competition. Their fine performances marked the close of an exciting season. _______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I Women's Trat 21Lightning "The team has done a really good job this season, marking our 20th or so straight winning season." Larry Warshowsky Coach - Co-captain Tom Faust leaps through the air in the long jump event at the Metric Relays. - Photo compliments oj Public Relations BY VICTORIA GRAVES Despite strong competition front Glassboro. last year's Division III Nationals champions. and the University of Delaware, the men's track team finished their schedule with a 6-4 record. Their season opened in Blent-sderfer Stadium where the men took on the Red Raiders of Shippcnsburg. Under the direction of Head Coach Larry War-shawsky. the lightning legged Marauders finished first. The Towson Invitational marked the next location for the team to display its talent. The cold gusty March winds did not hamper their performance as sophomore Dave Barrow bolted around the track, finishing the intermediate hurdle race In 55.5. The Marauders were also featured under the spot light in the steeple chase event as Greg Beegle overtook his opponent in the last lap to claim the victory. The Marauders won Jheir next three meets by wide margins romping over Philadelphia Textile and Trenton on Trenton's track. East Stroudsburg and Cheyncy on the home course, and West Chester and Bloomsburg on Blooms-burg's course. The home victory with East Stroudsburg and Cheyncy was one of the high points of the season. The 'VlUe claimed 12 of the 18 events to a total of 114 points. Joe Aiken. Jim Dickhaus. and Bruce Mannon each earned two first place victories. Aiken claimed the high hurdles and long jump events. Mannon sped around the track and grasped the victory in the 100 and 200 meter dashes while Dickhaus hurled the shot put and javelin furthest to fetch the wins. The 400 meter relay team also had a fine performance that day winning their event in a time of 4 1.5 seconds. The lightning legs of Bob Lefever. Matt Fritz. Mark Hcffleflnger. and Mannon comprised the fast foursome. The Marauders also hosted the Metric Relays. The team's fast feet once again dominated the track as they controlled nine first place finishes from the eleven schools which participated. While no scores were recorded Coach War-shawsky said that the team's performance would have won the meet. Nationals held at Southeast Missouri State marked the close of the season. There. Aiken. Barrow and King represented the 'Vlllc. King took fourth place in the 10.000 meters and Barrow earned 12th place in the 400 meter intermediate hurdles to wrap up a successful year. 22 Ien’s TrackJunior Todd Erb prepares to hurl the Javelin in the tri-meet with East Stroudsburg and Cheyney. • Photo compliments of Public Relations During the Steeple Chase event. Greg Becgle easily clears an obstacle. In this tri-meet with East Stroudsburg and Cheyney. he took first place in the grueling event. - Photo compliments of Public Relations Steve Thomas touches the finish line moments before his East Stroudsburg opponent for the victory in the 800 meter event. The Marauders won the meet with 114 points. • Photo compliments of Public Relations Facts and Faces MEN S TRACK AND FIELD FRONT ROW: Steve Thomas. Mitch Haver. Larry Levy. Steve Koonv Bill King. Tom Faust. Russ Baker. Jim Dlekhaus. Todd Erb. Coach Joe Kuhns. SECOND ROW: Greg Beegle. Bob LeFevcr. Doug MacNeal. Matt Frits. Bernard Kelly. Ernie Klee. Jerry Frey. David Barrow. Coach Trey Jackson. THIRD ROW: Rick Smith. Roger Baer. Lowell Bond. Men s Track MV OPP Shippensburg 119 Philadelphia Textile 34 119 Trenton 35 114 East Stroudsburg 56 114 Cheyney 16 101 Bloomsburg 43 101 West Chester 46 96 Kutztown 58 Scott Still. Kevin Purnell. Bruce Mannon. Henry Mowbray. Dave Fitzgerald. Manager Sandie Przywara. FOURTH ROW Joe Aiken. Todd Brown. Kirk Corliss. Scott Lyons. Alan Richard. Martin Henry. Lynwood Pernsley. Kevin Whitman. BACK ROW: John Wheeler. David Nyland. David Heeter. Head Coach Larry Warshawsky. Coach Carl Kane. Craig Lowthert. Manager Pam Meyer.-Photo by Bowers Studio Men’s Track 223Pulling Together “Last year we had a lot of individuals, but this year we're a team. It’s been a lot more fun than last year.” Jeff Herman Co-captain During the game against Williamson Trade. Coach Abromaitis meets on the mound with pitcher Erncll Harley and catcher Skip Miller. Williamson defeated the Marauders 7-4 in this game. - Photo by James Smith BY LINDA THOMPSON Rain and snow are two elements In nature dreaded by every baseball player. These two factors were truly against Millersvillc's baseball team as games were postponed by the days or even weeks. Snow bad covered the field as late as March 29th. postponing two doubleheaders. There was one factor in favor of the team this season. Unity. According to co-captain Jeff Merman. "Last year we had a lot of individuals, but this year we’re a team. It’s been a lot more fun than last year." Tryouts began shortly after Labor Day and after two or three cuts, the team members were finally selected around mid-October. October through March meant indoor practices for the new squad. There was a set routine for each individual player and also a training program to keep them in shape during winter break. Running hills behind the maintenance building and running to Funk's and back was a big pari of their workout. As spring approached, they prayed for good weather since it was time to play ball! This season's opponents included Kutztown. West Chester. Shippcnsburg. and Hast Stroudsburg, playing each team in two doubleheaders, one home and one away. The 'Villc broke even in the Division with an 8-8 record. Winning both games against East Stroudsburg and losing both to West Chester in their first meeting with these teams. Millers-ville split the remaining six double-headers. Sanford. Florida marked the start of their season. There they participated in a Round Robin Tournament. After a week in the sun and 3-5 record, the team returned to the 'Ville ready for any and all teams they would face. Thirteen players returned to the squad this year.eight of which were seniors. The scouts were out watching the team which ended with a final record of 21 • 13-1. Steve Gergle was the favorite player as he pitched the Marauders to many victories. After eight straight wins and a tie game, they fell to the Red Raiders with a 0-2 loss. Rick Cams was on the mound and although he pitched a good game giving up only three hits, the Marauder batters just couldn't get it together. During the second game the bats took a turn for the ball giving the Marauders an 1 1 -3 victory. The 'Ville found themselves in a rut after suffering three consecutive shut-outs against West Chster and Shippcnsburg. continued on page 226Bob Detweiler takes a moment to relax on the bleachers during practice. The team began practicing in October to prepare for their spring season.- Photo by James Smith Co-captain Joel Weaver prepares to swing in the home game against West Chester. The powerful Rams were defeated in the first game of the double header 2-1. - Photo by James Smith As Mike Kerkenslagcr rushes to his aid. second baseman Chris Hangcn tags a Ram out in the first game of the double header against West Chester. The 'Ville earned the victory 2-1. - Photo by James Smith Senior pitcher Steve Gerglc follows through after hurling a pitch to the opponent. Gerglc was the number one pitcher and helped the Marauders earn a 21-13-1 season. - Photo by Linda Thompson Baseball 225Together continued from page 22-1 Cams and Gergle were on the mound both days and although Cams took two losses, his pitching was more than the Marauder batters could match. After three shut-outs. Gergle pitched the second game against Shippensburg and held the Red Raiders to only four runs. The Marauders won 7-4 and went on to beat their hometown rival. Franklin Marshall. 5-1. WGAL. Channel 8. a local television station was there to film the victory. Pitcher Ernell Harley winds up to throw a fast ball to the opponent from Williamson Trade. His powerful pitches were not enough to hold back the Williamson team who earned seven runs and the victory.- Photo by James Smith The starting line-up was given a breather when the Marauders took on Williamson Trade School. Despite the rain, "coaches" Joel Weaver and Jeff Herman led their team through seven innings of play. The "pitching coaches" Cams and Gergle kept their pitchers on the mound while Head Coach Abromaitis did the announcing. Two of the assistant football coaches umpired the game. Behind the plate was Jim Kct ner. while Stan Kabacinski took the base umpire position. Unfortunately the new found team took a beating and lost 4-7 to Williamson Trade. The final home game of the season was against West Chester. Before the first game began, the team was introduced as the starting line-up took the field. Prior to the start of the second game, the coaches assisted by Dr. gave recognition to the senior players and their parents, presenting each player Making his way to home base is Bob Detweilcr in the York double header. This game marked the first season on Beimesdcrfcr field as the Marauders defeated York in both games 6-1 and 7-4. - Photo by James Smith Co-Captains Jeff Herman and Joel Weaver cheer their teammates on during the Kutztown double header. Kutztown won the first game and the Marauders earned the victory in the second game. - Photo by Linda Thompson 226 BaseballBaseball MU OPP 6 York 1 MU 10 Kutztown OPP 5 7 York 4 10 Elizabethtown 7 4 Salisbury State 1 0 West Chester 3 3 Salisbury State 3 0 West Chester 6 5 Mount St. Marys 1 0 Shippensburg 1 2 Mount St. Marys 0 7 Shippensburg 4 6 Penn State-Del. County 0 5 Franklin At Marshall 1 8 Penn State-Del. County 2 4 Kutztown 9 2 East Stroudsburg 0 14 Kutztown 3 6 East Stroudsburg 3 9 East Stroudsburg 13 0 Shippensburg 2 11 East Stroudsburg 6 11 Shippenaburg 3 4 Wilmington 1 3 Kutztown 9 2 West Chester 1 4 Went Chester 6 Facts and Faces MEN'S BASEBALL FRONT ROW: Coach Abromaiti . Mark McCIIntock. Rick Cams. Jeff Herman. Mike Kerkeslager. Steve Gerglc. Joel Weaver. Coach Wise. SECOND ROW: Bob Coyne. Skip Miller. Tony Vigna. Bob Detweller. Phil Kuntz. Jeff Kruahinski. THIRD ROW: John Stefani. Dave Shorten. Don Baker. Dave Ash. Neil Wiker. Gerry Horn. BACK ROW: Manager Linda Thompson. Jeff Anderson. Ernell Harley. Kurt 8echtold. Chris llangen. Joey Romanowski. Mark Moran. • Photo by Bouttrs Studio Crouched down ready to swing Chris Hangen keeps his eye on the ball waiting for the right one to hit in the Kutztown game. His walloping hits helped the Marauders earn a 14-3 victory. - Photo by Linda Thompson with a carnation to give to their parents. This started a new tradition for the Marauders • Senior Recognition Day - to be held during the last home game. The annual end-of-the-ycar picnic featured the awards presentation and handing out of the shirts designed by team member. Skip Miller. This event allowed the team members, the coaches, and their families to gather one last time before bringing their successful year to a close. □ Moving on the mound, pitcher Rick Cams hurls the ball towards the plate in the double header against Shippcnsburg. Cams gave up only three hits but the Marauder batters could not score, giving the Red Raiders the victory 2-0. - Photo by Linda Thompson Baseball 227With the ball snug in her net. sophomore sure shooter. Brenda Bannan bolts past the opponent. Trenton State. ■ Pholo by Darrin Mann The referee inspects each girl's stick before the match begins in order to make sure it complies with conference standards. - Photo by Darrin Mann Jean Pierce cradles the ball past the East Stroudsburg opponent. Pierce shot 2 goals past the Warrior's helping the Marauders defeat them 13-11. - Photo by Darrin Mann Facts and Faces Lacrosse MV OPP 8 West Chester 18 14 Bloomsburg 6 13 East Stroudsburg 11 2 Kutztown 14 15 Dickinson 9 19 Shlppensburg 9 14 Franklin Marshall 9 WOMEN S LACROSSE FRONT ROW. Kathy Meyers. TH-captaln Gale Glowitz. Jill Clayton. Sandy Harm. Amy Farrand. SECOND ROW: Regina Murray. Melanie Havelin. Tri-captain Paula Geno. Joll Hackenbergcr. Cathy Young. Michele Baker. THIRD ROW: Tri-captain Kelly Roberts. Deb Kusemchak. Jean Pierce. Sally Hale. Alana Wolownik. Karen Sheppard. Sue Kleponis. Coach Waltman. BACK ROW: Lisa Moench. Doreen Frascino. Brenda Bannan. Linda Mallon. Manager Jackie Criscuolo. Manager Robin Baer. Coach Garber • Photo by Bowers Studio 228 LaCrosseSure Shots During the victory over East Stroudsburg. Tri-captain Paula Geno (23) attempts to fire a shot past the goalie. - Photo by Darrin Mann offensively and defensively aggressive." Barbara Waltman Coach BY VICTORIA GRAVES The varsity Lacrosse team improved upon last year’s 3-4 record by raising it to 5-3 this season. According to Coach Barbara Waltman. "We arc offensively and defensively aggressive." The strong efforts from freshmen and veteran players paved the way for the improved squad which highlighted the season by gaining three straight wins at the close of the year. Team leadership stemmed from the tri-captains Gale Glowitz. Paula Gcno. and Kelly Roberts. Glowitz and Roberts were seniors while Gcno was a junior. With an impressive start, their season began as the team defeated four out of five opponents in the Sanford Tournament held at Delaware. Princeton had defeated the Marauders 6-2 in the first scrimmage. The ladies went on to romp over the rest of the tournament, winning four straight scrimmages. Sophomores Brenda Bannan and Jean Pierce each had scored seven shots to earn the wins for the Marauders. In their conference opener, the team traveled to West Chester and lost 18-6 to the PSAC Champion Rams. "It’s hard to start your season against a team of that caliber." said Coach Waltman. Defeating both Bloomsburg and East Stroudsburg on Brooks field, it became evident that the Marauders would not allow their season opener loss to hamper the rest of their season. Bannan shot five goals In the match with the Warriors from East Stroudsburg and freshman goalie Doreen Franscino held back 18 shots fired by the Huskies to seal the Bloomsburg victory. Kutztown handed the Marauders their second devastating defeat of the season, allowing only two Millcrsvillc goals on to the scoreboard. They were made by Bannan and Pierce. In the three remaining games. Bannan scored 22 points moving the Marauders towards victories against Dickinson. Shippensburg. and Franklin Marshall. Bannan fired seven goals against Dickinson. Glowitz had the next highest number of goals, hurling five balls past the Dickinson goalie. The Red Raiders of Shippensburg allowed eight of Bannan's shots into the goal, while Frascino. the Marauder goalie, kept 16 of the Red Raiders shots from getting into the goal, thus giving the Marauders the victory 19-9. Against cross town rival Franklin and Marshall. Bannan piled another seven shots. Teammate Pierce added four more to earn the Marauder victory, bringing a productive season to a close. □"This is the strongest Swinging into Action team we have ever had here at Millersville Bud Smart Coach With his eye glued on the ball. Jim Firestone prepares to swing. The Marauders went on to win over Alvernia with 393 points, tieing the school's best team score record established in 1983. • Photo courtesy of Public Relations | BY VICTORIA GRAVES «plth ten new recruits, three W skilled sophomores and one senior. Gary Ebersole. the Wm Marauders golf squad formed W W a strong unit, finishing the season with an impressive 5-4 record. "This is the strongest team we've ever had here at Millersville." exclaimed Coach Bud Smart. The first competitor the Marauders came up against was York, a Division II playoff contender in 1983. The game was held on York Country Club's course. York drove a 385 to win 385-405. According to Coach Smart. "They were really up: we lost to extremely good golf players and if you are going to lose, that Is the way to do it." Leading the 'Ville were sophomore Pete Rechert and freshman Steve Buterbaugh. Each shot a 78. Chris Helsey followed with an 81. Scoring a 393. which tied the record for a team score, the Marauders overpowered Alvernia 393-446 on the Conestoga Country Club's course. This event proved to be the squads best score of the season. Rcckert e with a 76. Behind the veteran followed 3 freshmen. Don Salera fired a 77 while Buterbaugh and Dan Murphy each shot a 78. The team then traveled to Shcperd Hills golf course to take on the host Kutztown as well as West Chester. The golf course was full of distractions including Joggers making their way down the fairways, barking dogs, and a black cat which pounced on Butch Johnson's tec shot at the fifth hole. The Rams had adapted to the conditions much better than the Marauders, to win 411-415. Kutztown trailed behind with 447. Adverse weather conditions plagued the Marauders in the Naval Academy Tournament where 19 teams participated. Despite the pelting rains and blustering winds, the team edged past Franklin Marshall. West Chester and Lafayette for a fifteenth place finish. Sophomores Rcckert and Johnson fired a good round attaining a 78 and 80. respectively. The 'Ville picked up 3 more victories near the close of their season. On Conestoga's greens the men downed Bloomsburg and Kutztown before traveling to the Penn National course where they drove past the Red Raiders of Shippensburg for the third win. Ebersole led the team over the Raiders with his season best score of 77. His score featured an even par of 35 on the first nine holes. Franklin and Marshall and East Stroudsburg were the following opponents defeated by the Marauders in a tri-meet at Conestoga. Leading the men to victory was Chris Heisy with his season low 75. Freshman Salera led the men in the five day Penn State Tournament with rounds of 75.84.76. This put him in the top 20 of the 102 participants. The PSAC’s held at Penn National signaled the close of the season. The Marauders were familiar with the course, having played on it earlier in the season against Shippensburg. This edge helped the team attain a fifth place finish which wrapped up the season. □On the greens of Conestoga Country Club, freshman Steve Buterbaugh taps the ball with his putter. He shot a 78 in this game against Alvernia. helping to seal the Marauders victory. • Photo courtesy of Public Relations While following through on his swing, senior and captain Cary Ebersole strains to see where the ball has landed. Ebersole achieved his personal best score against Shippensburg this season. - Photo courtesy of Public Relations Coif Ml’ OPP MV OPP 405 York 385 395 East Stroudsburg 421 393 Alvernia 4 GO 395 Lock Haven 403 415 Kutztown 477 413 West Chester 417 415 West Chester 411 413 Shippensburg 410 403 Bloomsburg 420 403 Kutztown 434 Naval Academy Tournament 395 Shippensburg 407 Fifteenth Place 395 Franklin A Marshall 408 PSAC’S Fifth Place GOLF FRONT ROW: Steve Buterbaugh. Chris Itentschl. Cary Ebersole. Dan Salera. Chris Heisey. Pete Reckert. Butch Johnson. BACK ROW: Tom Stellhom. Brian Kramp. Brett Greene. Mike Currao. Jeff Wheatley. Dan Murray. Jim Firestone. Coach Bud Smart. • Photo by Bowers Studio Facts and Faces Golf 231James Becker concentrated on the target while positioning his bow. He broke the mens singles and doubles Mlllcrs-villc record against Trenton State. - Photo by Steve Danfort h Brian Judy moves toward the target for a closer look in order to be certain the correct amount of points are recorded. - Photo by Steve Dan-forth Facts and Faces Men Coed Women Reading Reading Reading Second Place Third Place Third Place Trenton Trenton Trenton first Place First Place • f irsf Place James Madison James Madison James Madison Second Place Second Place Second Place Atlantic Citv Tournament Atlantic City Tournament Atlantic City Tournament Second Place Fourth Place Third Place Regional Regional Regional Second Place Third Place Third Place Ramapa Invitational Ramapa Invitational Ramapa Invitational first Place Second Place Second Place ARCHERY FRONT ROW: Coach Julia Bowers. Lori Bogart. Beth Lilly. Peggy Cintino. Gudrun Pokrandt BACK ROW: James Westmoreland. James Becker. Steve Danforth. Brian Judy. Carl Pefficoffer. - Photo by Bourvrs Studio 232 ArcheryJ Aiming with Accuracy Senior James Westmoreland displays (lawless form as he prepares to fire his arrow during practice in the basement of Burrows Hall. ■ Photo by Steue Dan-forth BY VICTORIA GRAVES The archery team proved they were right on target this season as the men’s and women’s team qualified for the National Archery Association Intercollegiate Championships held at Miami University. Ohio. The archers began breaking school records early in the season when they defeated Trenton State. Six record setting performances were featured In the victory. James Becker led the men's team to a 1552 point victory, hitting the record books with his singles score of 280 points and his doubles score of 558. The women's team attained three new records for the 'Vllle as they defeated the New Jersey opponent 1419-1151. The team score broke the record score, which was set In 1978. Josie Mastravltl claimed the two remaining records set by the women's squad with her singles score of 257 and her doubles score of 507. The co-ed squad also set a new team score record, trouncing Trenton 2025-1526. The sharp shooters broke more records when they traveled to Atlantic City to participate in the Atlantic City Classic held at Conventional Hall. Ten east coast schools competed in the casino city. The Marauders produced second place in the men's, third in the women's, and fourth in co-ed competition. The women earned 2699 points breaking their previous record set one week earlier. Regionals were another major event on the team's calendar. Philadelphia's Falrmount Park was the location for the competition which featured the accurate aimers from eight colleges and universities. The men's high score of 2216 points landed the Marauders a second place finish. The women finished third in Regionals as did the co-ed squad which missed a second place finish by four points. The highlight of the competition was when four Marauders were given special recognition for shooting perfect ends- that Is six consecutive arrows into the nine inch center of the target from a distance of 40 meters. They were Margaret Cimino. Beth Lilly. James Becker, and James Westmoreland. This meet also qualified the men's and women's teams to Nationals where they put forth a fine performance bringing their season to a close. Archei J33 Jwrt Ammarcll and thlrest varsity chtcrfcadfl'fiT the crowd durinnihr football game agaiVst Shepherd College. - holo%y Steue Dan forth W BY VICTORIA GRAVES Rising to the Occasion This was one of many chants heard from the varsity cheerleaders, located by the sidelines at campus sporting events. Nine men and nine women entertained the fans and supported the athletic teams. The squad performed daring stunts which included elaborate pyramid formations. acrobats, and splits before the spectators which attended the football, men's basketball, and wrestling events. Along w’ith cheering at games, the talented troupe marched in the Homecoming Parade, painted banners which were hung in Blemesderfer Stadium and Puclllo Gymnasium, and weaved the hoop which the varsity football team Jumped through. • There was a great deal of work as well as fun involved with being a cheerleader for the Marauder sports teams. Approximately twenty hours of practices per week were demanded, as well as attending four day chccrleading camp held four days prior to the beginning of the fall semester. The camp which was conducted on campus served to teach the new members the routines and also allowed the “If you’ve got the spirit stand up. let’s hear it.” Forming one of their elaborate pyrumids are the varsity cheerleaders. They included: Rose Mingora, Brenda Klugh. Janet Ammarell. John Stcfoni. Tom Hanus. George Trout. Tom Agnew. Darren Pray. Captain Lori Uczynski. Barb Yamashita. Janet Susan. Sue Szajna. Bob Kulesa. Judi Vath. Johanna Shearer, Neil Fulton, Eric Longaoc. and Vince Robinson. group to practice together for many hours so that the unity they strived for could be attained. Their hard work paid off for when they moved into action, the fans rose to the occasion. 23 heerleadingSPORT EDITOR: VICTORIA GRAVES LANCE VOLUME I: NUMBER 1 INSIDE Hanging Out in the Clubs 236 Travel with the youngest athletic club, the MOB. Working the Whip 238 Grab a glimpse of the University's newest head coach. Behind the Scene 239 Sneak a peak at an athlete's training program. Command Performance 240 Learn about the Marauder swimmer who holds 13 school records. The Support System 242 Find out who comprises the backbone of the athletic department. Trends 244 Catch the newest campus fitness craze, aerobics. Students Serving Students 245 Follow the Intramural department's various events held this year. Sports at a Glance 235Hanging Out Pick Your Poison The man behind the Intramural Recreation program Is Mr. Cy Fritz. I lls Job included the scheduling of gyms, fields, and the pool, and last year, the President of Student Government gave him a second title. Director of Sports Clubs. He commented on the fact that. "Clubs come and go since they're student originated, and with the exception of a faculty advisor, the students are in charge." Some clubs last between four and six years, ceasing to continue when the founders graduate. Most of the clubs strive on recreation more than com- petition. The majority compete with other schools, which is the difference between clubs and In-tramurals. The clubs also do their own advertising with a percent of the funding coming from their own pockets. Fritz also attends a council meeting along with one representative from each club. Once a month new information to discuss is presented to the University and Administration by Fritz. It may concern support. game contracts, funds, and usage of the gym or other facilities on campus. Millersvlllc currently has nine clubs: volleyball. Ice hockey, rugby, bowling, lacrosse, weight lifting, the Dolphins, gymnastics, and waterpolo. Karen Christine The MOB The MOB. Millersvlllc on Bikes, was just Introduced to the University in 1983 by seniors Eric Stallworth and Jeff Cochran. It served students by organizing local day and overnight cruises to destinations decided by the participants. The club opened itself to all street motorcyclists, passengers, and motorcycle enthusiasts. Street bikes were driven and the gear necessary to meet the state laws had to be worn. No consent forms were needed to ride along, but a state license was a necessity. The MOB's travels have led to Conowingo, Maryland: Chesapeake Bay. Maryland: and Penn State University. The club also planned to travel to Ship-pensburg University: Day- tona. Florida: Philadelphia. PA: and New York City. □ Karen Christine Motorcyclists had the opportunity to take over-night road trips this year with the newly formed club, the MOB. • Photo by Steve Dartforth Skating By The 1983-84 Marauders Icc Hockey Club finished a disappointing season, managing to gain only two victories and one tie against a tough schedule of teams. The Club played and practiced at the Hershey Arena in Hershey. PA. A lack of practice time and inexperience caught up with them as they were matched against some tough competitive teams such as St. Joe's. LaSalle, and defending league champion Glass-boro State College. Despite their record, there were a few high points in the season. The Marauders defeated Dickinson College The ice men possessed the puck at Hershey Arena. ■ Photo by Barry Bennett 6-5 in the beginnning of the season and also defeated Franklin and Marshall College 4-3 midway through the season. They also lost in the final seconds of play on two occasions against second place Penn State and Delaware County Community College. Outstanding players included Don Sucher. selected to the All-Star team, and goaltender Mike Rishcll. who played an outstanding season helping to keep the Marauders in the game on many occasions. Captain Dennis Stinson also performed outstandingly as he led the club both on and off the ice. throughout the season. Mike Rlcclardl 236 Sports at a Glancein the Clubs Wet and Wild The water polo club consisted of about 25 members. Students Keith and Brian Barnes served as coaches for the squad, organizing the matches and running the practices. Laura Snyder and Beth Raver served as co-captains for the women. During the fall, the squad practiced and played a few matches before the start of the swim team's season. Once spring rolled around and the swim team's schedule ended, the water polo team was back in the pool preparing for their competitors such as Buckncll. Towson. Slippery Rock and Princeton. One of the more exciting places the team traveled to this year was Annapolis. Maryland, for the Annapolis Naval Academy Tournament. Anne Riley The Ultimate Fraternity Throwing a party with the theme "Singing In the Rain" is one of the methods that the Rugby team, termed the "Ultimate Fraternity" by one player, used to get psyched-up for their games. During their fall season, they fell prey to both the Harrisburg and Brandywine Clubs. "The fall season performance did not meet my expectations." said Dan Just for Sticks Having their bid for varsity status turned down because of a lack of funds, the Lacrosse Club remains Just that: a club. Dr. Edward Thomson. Head Coach, coaches and trains Ills team as If they were a varsity team. According to Coach Thomson. "Because of the level of competition we arc up against, the men must stay In good shape and keep up their potential." Their spring schedule consisted of competitors like Colgate and Ursinus varsity teams as well as area clubs such as thq Commonwealth Club and Harrisburg's Club. They began trainlngshort-ly after winter break and put in many long afternoon practices to aim for a winning season. Tri-captain Bill Devine cradles the ball past the opponent, the Merchant Marines. The Marauders played well against their powerful opponent. - Photo by Scott Schocnstadt Takouchlan in regards to the 3-4 season record they compiled. Heading into the spring season, the club began it's fifth year in competition. Team starting players like Frank Richie. Joe Templin. Chris Breslln. Wayne Wilson and Pat McCown provided strength and vigor to the action during the grueling matches. Their spring opener was against Brandywine. They also played the Oldc Boys of Mar-pie Newton. Franklin and Marshall, and Dickinson. □ Kristen Flemming They defeated Blooms-burg early In the season and played well against the Merchant Marines. James (Jake) Lake. Jeffery Beaver, and Bill Divine tri-captaincd the squad. □ Linda Thompson The rugby team battles for the ball during an away match with the Old Boys of Marple Newtown. - Photo courtesy of the Snapper Sports at a Glance 237Working the Whip The View from the Top Coaching Isa direct reflection on the athletes' abilities to complete a successful season Without the discipline and intense workouts demanded by the coaches, the Athletic Departments would not maintain their high level of competitiveness. Dr. Gene Carpenter heads the Men's Athletic Department and the Varsity Football team while Marjorie A. Trout directs the Women's Department. Most of the Coaches serving under each of these Individuals had acquired their coaching positions through the acceptance of their teaching Jobs. "It came to me with the position." said Keith White. Head Coach of Women's Cross Country and Women's Track and Field What do these people like about coaching? .Joe Abrotnaitls. Men's Baseball During half-time against West Chester. Mead Coach Sehlegel gives some helpful pointers to her champion team. - Photo by James Smith At half-time during a tough game against Slippery Rock, Head Coach and Men's Athletic Director, pr. Gene Carpenter and his team make their way to the locker room. ■ Photo by James Smith Coach for six years answered. "I like coaching because I enjoy staying Involved and playing the sport." Head Coach Jerry Swope stated. "I enjoy the relationship with the coaches and players." "Seeing the swimmers and divers improve over the years Is what I really enjoy." said Adele Kuszak. Coach of Swimming Team. Coach While added. "I enjoy the girls dedication to the sport." The coaches have helped to produce some winning teams, but more importantly. they have refined and Improved the skills of the many talented athletes participating in the various athletic programs. I.lnda Thompson Olympic Bound Mrs. Julia Bowers, archery coach, served on the scoring committee for archery In the 1984 Olympics held in Los Angeles. Bowers' task was to sit at the end of the field and view the archers at an angle to see their shooting techniques. Each archer called off his own score and the committee member copied it down. A computer was used for the totaling of the scores for the four days, and It then determined the winner. □ Karen Christine The New Guy in Town Leaving his coaching position at the University of Maryland. John Kochan traveled across the Mason-Dixon line In 1983 to fill the vacant position ol men's basketball head coach. He was chosen for the Job because of his recruiting abilities and outstanding coaching techniques. Previously. Kochan coached at Marlyland. Mansfield and Davidson College In North Carolina. With only three returning players. Kochan's first task was recruiting. He brought ten talented new players onto the court and turned a mediocre team Into PSAC contenders. "Our goal will be to have a winning season. play together, have fun. and get better every week." Kochan stated at the start of the season. Janet Stephens Head Coach John Kochan explains a new play to his team. They made it to the PSAC's for the first time in a number of years. • Photo by James Smith Coach Julia Bowers keeps statistics on her team during a game held at Pucillo field. • Photo by Steve Dan orth 238 Sports at a GlanceBehind the Scene What to Eat Between Semesters An athlete's diet is a very important part of the training program. Gordlnler dining hail helps the teams supplement their diets during the season. The women’s team often choose to cat whatever is on the menu the day of a game, while the men’s teams usually request a special training meal. "It seems as If the coaches are finally concerned about what their teams are eating," said John Roscoc. Director of Pood Services. Gordinicr serves up heaping portions for the football teams pre-game meal. According to Food Services It took 60 quarter pounders. 180 scrambled eggs. 210 pancakes, three loaves of bread. 100 servings of fruit, five gallons of orange Juice, six gallons of milk, and enough pastry, margarine, butter, and honey to go around to feed the Marauder leant before one of their football games. The baseball team usually gobbled roast beef, baked potatoes, a vegetable, bread and butter, and lettuce and dressing. They also rotated a main dish of spaghetti with meatballs for variety. The men’s basketball team rotates menus of roast beef, chopped sirloin, or spaghetti with meatballs including a potato, vegetables, bread, and a salad. The wrestling team had two orders for their training meals depending on the time of day they eat. For a morning meal they ate a heavy breakfast consisting of meat, carbohydrates. Juice, fruit, toast, honey, etc. For afternoon meals, they ate roast beef and spaghetti and meatballs with salad, fruit. Juice, etc. All teams had access to the milk, orange Juice, and soda machines. No extra help was required to prepare these meals or the bagged lunches that were given to the teams when they had an away game. The cost equaled approximately that of a regular meal which the team member wouldn't be eating while at a game. Linda Thompson Jeff Raber. Bill Colby, and Jody Miller sit down to dinner in Gordinicr after a tough workout during the football team's Spring Ball season. - Photo by James Smith Joining an athletic team is a full-time commitment. Team members practiced almost as much off-season as they did during the actual season itself. Many of the teams held summer camps on campus one or two weeks prior to the beginning of fall semester. Football camp was held during the last two weeks of August, to prime the Marauders for their fall schedule. Once the final game was over, the leant Itegan their winter weight training and conditioning program, to prepare them for a much lighter spring football season. According to Football Workshop Coordinator Stan Kabaclnski. "The training increases the players strength and size, making them bigger, stronger, faster." This spring the players were also given attitude tests. Baseball conducted fall tryouts soon after Labor Day which continued through late October. From then until spring break, their winter training took place: running, stretching, throwing, and an occasional batting practice. According to catcher. Skip Miller. "The preparation for Florida Is much more demanding both physically and mentally than the fall ball workouts." Both the men's and women’s basketball teams had trained and conditioned throughout the year. Drill practicing and weight training was implemented before and after the season to keep the players In top shape. The softball, hockey, and lacrosse teams also kept their players In prime playing condition through summer camp workouts and training programs conducted over the winter. The weight training room in Brooks gym was reserved exclusively for womens athletic teams between 3-8 p.m. on the weekdays this year. No matter what the sport, the players kept In condition year ’round through programs individually designed by their coaches, which prepared them for t heir season ahead. Undo Thompson During football camp held in late August, punter Andy Brubaker practices kicks with his coach. - Photo courtesy oj the Snapper Sports at a Glance 239SPORT LANCE Command Walk-Ons Trying out for an athletic team is a grueling task. There are people of various abilities, all fighting for the same goal- to make the team. The students with the slimmest chance of making the team arc those non-reerulted athletes desiring to try out for a team. They Senior Mark Heffelfingcr watches from the bench during the Slippery Rock game. • Photo courtesy of the Snapper athlete who wished to remain anonymous. “Our coach has his favorites and walk-ons are not one of them." Being a walk on has not arc known as “walk-ons." According to a walk-on hampered 4 year veteran. Mark Hcfflefingcr’s efforts. The special team player saw more playing action than most Marauder football walk-ons. He was one of the players who provided inspiration to the team according to Assistant Coach Stan Kabacinski. Other walk-ons who had made It to Marauder teams Included Rob Losh to football. Skip Miller to baseball, and Rolf DenBocr to the tennis team. Victoria Craves Awaiting the snap. Rod Pichon and Jim Cassidy prepare to destroy the alumni. The varsity team won the Alumni Game held for the first time in four years. - Photo by Joe Cisarik Ousting the Alumni The Marauder varsity football squad ended its three year losing streak to the alumni in a big way as they drilled the MU stars of the past 34-18 to end spring drills at Blcnicsdcrfer Stadium. The varsity’s Ricky Stonewall and Tom Saylor each scored two touchdowns and placckicker Dave Mink drilled four extra points and two field goals to help the varsity win their first game over the alumni since the game became an annual event four years ago. □ Scott Selhelmer Recruits Introducing The Rookies These arc some of the athletes recruited to the ’Ville for the 1983-84 year. They chose to play at Mil-•John Fox • Basketball •Rob Lawton - Basketball •Larry Levi • Cross Country •Jeff Shirley • Cross Coun-try •Lynn Fry • Field Hockev •Edward Elliot • Football •Andy Trump • Football •Jim Firestone-Golf lersville over schools such as Temple. Rutgers. Bucknell. Towson. Penn State. Northwestern University and Delaware! •Mark Kirchner • Wrestling •Jerry Llngenfelter - Wrestling •Kurt Bechtold • Baseball •Gerald Horn • Baseball •Jeff Krushinskl • Baseball □ Victoria Graves An Academic Athlete Athletes are normally stereo-typed as dumb jocks. Bill Benner, captain of the men's basketball team, destroyed that mold with his impressive athletic and academic career. In 1983 the 6-5 forward Bill Benner chats with friends after the win over Ship-pensburg. • Photo by James Smith was a PSAC All-Conference performer as well as the teams leading scorer. The McCaskey High School graduate also had maintained a 3.9 cumulative grade point average during his four years at college. For his outstanding effort. Benner received five Impressive awards at the University’s Honors and Awards Ceremony held in Gordinler. He received the Class of 1895 Award for ex- cellence of scholarship and moral character, the Faculty-Student Athletic Committee Award for athcltics and scholarship, and all around service, the Class of 1898 for scholarship. the Wlckersham Memorial Award for scholarship. and the Kurtz Bard Award for outstanding abilities In political science and history. Victoria Graves 240 Sports at a GlancePerformances The Champions Scoring 1.000 points in a basketball career is an achievement that not too many women ever obtain. But two members of the MU women's basketball team have met this goal. Senior. Amy Gipprich. scored her 1.000th point in a game on December 15. 1983 against Immaculata. and Shellie Bowie scored her 1.000th point against Bloomsburg in the championship game. Gipprich stated her most memorable game was "against Kean College in her sophomore year.” She recalled. "We were down by one point with eleven seconds to go and ended up winning by four points. We then went on to become the top four In the national contest in Iowa." Both women feel the women's athletic program at MU is run with a positive attitude anti pure dedication. Kristen Stringfellow While congratulating Gipprich. the champion team admires her award. • Photo courtesy of Public Relations The VIPs • It’s straight from the coaches desk. The following athletes were Very Important Players displaying outstanding performances this year •Jeff Herman - Baseball. 1983 All Conference •Rick Cams Baseball. Senior pitcher •Joel Weaver - Baseball. Catcher •Shellie Bowie • Basketball, attained 1000th point this season •Amy Gipprich • Basketball, attained 1000th point this season •John Fox - Basketball. high scorer •Bill King - Cross Country and Track. All American. Nationals qualifier •Steve Koons • Cross Country. All American. Nationals qualifier • Emanuel Soares - Soccer. 3 time All Conference defender •Brian Carpenter • Soccer. 2 year All Conference mid-fielder •Anne Riley - Swimming, records •Gwyn MacMurray - Swimming •Colleen Henry • Diving. 4 year Nationals qualifier •Kathy Munchel Diving. All Conference diver at 1984 PS AC's •Ted Snyder • Tennis. No. 3 Doubles Conference' •Andy Stoner • Tennis. Conference champion. No. 5 Singles. No. 3 Doubles •John Meys - Wrestling. best team record •Jeff Swecda - Wrestling. Outstanding Freshman •Lori Wiltshire - Field Hockey. Outstanding Offensive Player •Kelly Roberts - Field Hockey. Outstanding Player. Best All Around Player All American The Marauder cross country squad traveled to Klnosha. Wisconsin for the NCAA Division II Cross Country Championship, and produced two All-Americans. Junior Steve Koons (18th overall) was the top Marauder running with a time of 31:20. and Bill King (21st overall) was Millers-vllle’s number two man at 31:22. AH-Amcrican Bill King The event provided the best Division II runners in the country and the two Marauder runners knew it. "At no point could you slow down. Everyone wanted All-American (status).", said King, this season's number one runner for the Marauders. Chuck Gortnley Victoria Graces Super Swimmer During her four year swimming career, senior tricaptain Anne Riley had splashed up a storm to set 13 school records. This season she broke her own pool record In the 200 butterfly with a time of 2:29.37 and helped to establish a new record in the 800 free style relay at States. Finishing the season with 101 points. Riley was the team's high scorer. Her teammates voted her as the recipient of the Swimming and Diving Award this season. The women's athletic coaches voted her the Women's General Athletic Scholarship award. G Victoria Graces The senior tri-captains Anne Riley. Kelly Handley and Colleen Henry were recognized during the York meet. - Photo by Kelly Buchanon Sports at a Glance 241Equipment Expert Washing clothes. That's what most people think an equipment manager docs. Donna Eschelman thinks differently. She is the equipment manager for the women's athletic program. Donna, who is a 1982 graduate of Millcrsvillc and played varsity softball and basketball for four years, started her Job in July of 1982. Her major responsibility Is the care and maintenance of the equipment. This includes game equipment. uniforms, travel bags, towels, locks, and practice uniforms for the eleven teams. She fits each individual athlete with a uniform at the beginning of In her office, located in Brooks Gymnasium, Donna Eshclman cleans the hockey sticks for the Field Hockey team’s upcoming game. • Photo by Steve Danjorth the season. The athlete picks up the uniform before the sports event and then returns it afterwards. She washes the uniforms and has them ready for the next time. Eschelman also keeps an Inventory of equipment and uniforms, a record of physical and Insurance cards, and also an equipment card on each athlete. - . The Support System Aiding the Athletes Is it a sprain or a strain? At least 10 people on campus will be able to answer that question with certainty. They are Mr. Rod Blmson. Mead Athletic Trainer and Aspects of Coaching. First Aid. and CPR. Students also learn about training outside the classroom, as they observe the methods used to treat various injuries. Many different gadgets to treat injuries arc found In liic training rooms: whirlpools, hot and cold hydrocollator packs, ultrasound and electric stimulation are Just a few. Play by Play Did you ever wonder who sat in the press box located atop the grandstand in Blcmcsdcrfcr Stadium during football games? There are statisticians, coaches, and three people who do a lot of talking during the games. They are A trainer inspects the injury sustained by freshman Jeff Swcda. - Photo by James Smith Certified Physical Therapist. and Ills nine student trainers. Blmson and Ills staff provide a program to prevent and care for those athletes participating in intercollegiate sports. Their facilities are found in the training rooms located in Brooks and Pucillo gymnasiums. To qualify as a trainer, students arc required to complete certain courses such as Medical ynd Legal recording everything they were Issued. She receives ail new equipment, checks it. and marks it. She deals directly with the athletes, coaches, trainers, managers of the teams, the secretary of the women's athletics department, and Mrs. Trout, director of women's athletics. "I've learned to know them individually by name and The services of student trainers is also used on the lield. as they utilize their skill in covering practices, home and away games. According to Sue McGill, a sophomore trainer "Sure players have given us wise cracks about our Job. but we're here to do our Job and they have learned to respect us for It." Janet Stephens Unda Thompson face, which is really nice." Eschelman commented. When asked about qualifications for the Job. Eschelman stated, "organizational ability, patience, initiative, athletic equipment knowledge, care and clothing maintenance, record keeping, communicating and working with people." • a tall order. □ Tammy Frit . Seated in the Press Box are Bob Thompson and By Kint-zer. They had broadcasted the football games live on WLDA. - Photo by Floyd Runkle By Kintzer. Bob Thompson, and Richard Frerichs. Kintzer and Thompson broadcasted the games live, over WLPA. a local radio station. Frerichs addressed t he stadium crowd over the public address system For fourteen years he has been offering his time announcing sporting events held on campus. Along with calling plays. Frerichs announced illegally parked ears, lost children and lost parents. □ Karen Christine l 242 Sports at a GlanceBehind the Scene Have you ever wondered who keeps the athletic departments moving forward? The answer can be found in the persons of Carol Fridlngcr. secretary of women's athletics, and Peggy Neal, secretary of men's athletics. Fridlngcr started her Job part-time in the spring of 1980. In September 1982. it became a full-time job because of the work load. She works mainly wilh Marjorie Trout. Director of Women's Athletics, the Coaches and assistant coaches. Neal has been at her Job for thirteen years. For the past three years she has worked at Bucks House with Dr. Gene Carpenter. Direc- Womcn's Athletics secretary Carol Fridlngcr types up a contract. Photo by James Smith This year marked Peg Neal's thirteenth year as the secretary for the Men's Athletic department. - Photo by James Smith tor of Men’s Athletics. She Is a graduate of Millcrsville. Both secretaries have basically the same duties. Their main job is to coordinate athletic events. They also make out the rosters for the teams, and the schedules for each team as well as a comprehensive season schedule. Neal said. "I try to keep everything coordinated and organized, and everyone happy." When asked to comment on her job. Fridlngcr replied. "It’s challenging. It's different. I like It." She also stated that six- didn't know much about sports, and the terms were new to her. but she's learned on the Job. Neal reflected. "Expert-cnce on the Job is the best asset that I've gotten." C Tammy FriP . Marauder Mania The men's basketball squad received some tremendous support this season through students, faculty, parents, and members of the surrounding community. In return, the Marauders provided the fans with an exciting, successful season. In the words of a dedicated fan. "The Marauders have improved significantly, and the- team now consists of Crowds packed into Pucillo to watch the men's basketball team trounce West Chester. - Photo by Jason Fox five players tvorklng together Instead of one Individual standout." The fans have had a strong impact on the outcome of several home games this season. The team would not have pulled It out in the end if not for the roaring of their supporters in the stands to psych them up. A few fans had even gone so far as to fill tlx- overhead railings in Pucillo with banners expressing their support and faith in the team. □ Janet Stephens After the romp over Kutz-town. a dedicated fan commends Rick Stonewall for his fine performance. • Photo courtesy of the Snapper Fans of all ages flocked into the bleachers to support the Marauders. - Photo by James Smith From the crowded bleachers, a Marauder supporter watches the game with anticipation. - Photo by James Smith Sports at a Glance 243Trends Moving to the Beat In I he weight room of Tangcr Hall basement, a select few began doing aerobics just for the fun of It But what had it turned into . . .? Exercise mania. These girls went from jumping around twice a week to making it into an everyday fitness program. Dancing and stretching to such favorites as Joannie Greggins and Jane Fonda, they discovered that a mere 50-60 minutes a day of physical activity will shoot their energy levels to unbelievable heights. Kim Dehaven, a dedicated member "acrobiclzing” her way to a strong heart and trim body says, "it's hard work but we have fun doing it. and besides. It relieves the pressure of daily school Students exercise to the music in the basement of Tangcr. - Photo by Merin Studio work." Going as far as creating her own routines to popular music. Lisa Campll led the girls of Tangcr to the boat. "You grew it so you lift it." is their motto. Kristen Flemming The Fitness Craze With the fitness craze that has been going on these past few years, joggers can Ik- seen at virtually anytime of the day. Many students Join the 100-Mlle Club, and many more jog on their own. Most jog mainly to stay In shape. Junior Dina Gcracimos has been jogging for about three years. She says she runs four to five miles, five days a week. "I like to run in the late afternoon because it fits my schedule then." she stated. Sophomore Stacy Brum- In order to stay in shape, many joggers and bikers took to the roads of Millersville. - Photo by dames Smith baugh has been jogging on and off for about six years. She too runs live days a week for two to three miles. She finds jogging at night most comfortable. Cy Fritz. Director of the 100-Mile Club, is concerned about hazards to joggers. People Jog on certain streets which are dangerous, such as Blue Hock Koad of which a portion has no shoulder and no sidewalk. Jogging at night without wearing bright colored clothing is another danger. Joggers who wear headphones while running are also putting themselves in danger because they are less aware of traffic. Mr. Fritz gave a simple solution. "A person has to run defensively." C Tammy Fritz The Party Man’s Game Darts is a game of throwing skill, introduced to America by the Pilgrims. At pubs In England, it's known as the "workingman's game." while in Millersville. it is known as the “par- Many students take up darts as an alternative to studying. - Photo by Steue Daryforth 9dA Rnnrts at a filanre Barbequing at Brooks Approximately 300 people experienced a tangy tasty treat at the chicken barbecue dinner served near Brooks field on Homecoming Weekend. The funds collected from this finger lickin' good affair were used to raise money for the men's and women's Alana Wolownick samples the meat. athletic programs. According to Mrs. Marjorie Trout. Director of Women's Athletics. "It was a success, for its first year, however, it may have been more successful had more coaches been involved." Tammy Fritz tyingman's game" or the "nothing better to do game." A considerable amount of Millersville students throw darts at parties, mixers, dorms, apartments, and at home. Some students preferred to organize tournaments. However, the majority of dart throwing serves to pass free time and get away from the books for a little while. Karen ChristineStudents Serving Students Campus Competition When most people think of intramurals, they think of the leant and Individual sports. Teams represented dorms, clubs, fraternities, sororities and independents. making the program open to all students regardless of athletic ability. Basketball. flag football, soft-ball. and volleyball are sponsored for men's, women's. and co-ed divisions. Men's and women’s activities Include archery, badminton. swimming, table tennis, tennis, foul shooting, super shooter, golf, track and field, and volleyball. However, there are also special events, and this year was no exception. There were two events held to contribute to the Julie Templin Fund. One was a basketball shooting fundraiser in which participants paid 25c for every five shots they took. Prizes were distributed to participants according to the number of shots made. Almost 50 dollars was collected. The other was a prediction fun run. The entrant who most closely predicted his time for the two mile race would be the winner. Kurt Zimmerman was the winner In the men's division, and Alisia Woolridge finished first In the women’s division. Highlights of the year included the fun run. Almost Anything Goes, a tug-of-war competition, the film "Jaws." and a recreational sports showcase featuring exhibits and demonstrations of recreational sports activities. A team triathlon was also held. The winners of men's, women's, and co-ed divisions in this event were "Cripplcr's II.” "The Losers." and "Campus Cruise-Aid." respectively. The intramural program proved a success, providing students and faculty with the opportunity to participate in recreational sports as they chose. Tammy Fritz Joggers make their way down Fredrick Street in a run organized by the intramural department. - Photo by Steve Danforth Safety Squad The Intramural program Is designed to provide students with the opportunity to participate in sports In a variety of facets. One Is officiating the events. All of the intramural officials are students with the exception of the officials for the finals of the wrestling tournament. No experience Is necessary, just a general knowledge of sports. Students sign up and then attend a series of meetings with the supervisor of officials. who review the rules. They arc then assigned games to officiate. New people are put with veterans, and they are evaluated on their performance. Senior James Lake was an intramural official for three years and is now a supervisor. He has officiated In flag football, basketball, volleyball, and softball. He says that although he doesn't have a lot of time. Intramurals doesn't interfere with his schedule. Why did he want to become an intramural official? “I enjoy watching games, and 1 think I have good knowledge of sports." he replied. Officiating is a paying Job. with officials earning $2.25 per game and supervisors receiving an hourly minimum wage. But. as Lake said. "It’s not something you do for money. It's Just that you enjoy doing It.” Tammy Fritz Crouched low so not to miss a move. Intramural Supervisor Jake Lake officiates a flag-football game. - Photo by James Smith Blowing the Whistle The lifeguarding staff at Mlllersvillc consists of twelve students that report to Cy Fritz. They averaged five to ten hours of work a week at either Brooks or Pucillo pool. Brooks pool was open for recreational swimming Monday through Friday afternoons and Pucillo was open weekdays. Wednesday evenings and Saturday and Sunday afternoons. A certification in Red Cross lifesaving Is required in order to be hired as a lifeguard. The guards also must have good knowledge of first-aid procedures In the event of an emergency While on duty in Brooks Gymnasium, a student guard keeps a watchful eye on the people in the pool. - Photo by James Smith situation. Duties of the lifeguard while working included making sure swimmers sign in. securing locker rooms, and supervising all swimmers. Both pools were utilized by the faculty and students alike and the lifeguards provided a safe atmosphere for everyone to enjoy. Anne Riley Sports at a Glance 245Faculty Directory a Abromaitis. Dr. Joseph J.. Industrial Arts Allen. Melvin R.. Academic Adairs Ambacher. Dr. Robert F.t Foreign Languagr Anderson. Marshall D.. Math Computer Science Anderson. Rhoda V.. Finance A Administration Anttonen. Dr. Ralph G.. Academic Affairs Apple. John F.. Health A Physical Education Arnold. Marlene S.. Sociology Anthopology Bachman. Jane M.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education Barber. Ellen F.. Dean Resident Life Barnes. Robert R.. Economlcs Buslncss. Administration Bcam.C. Richard. Foreign Language Beam. Dorothy P.. Music Bcardslee. Dr. Edward C.. Math Compuler Science Belgrade. Paul S.. English Benson. Geraldine M.. Library Benson. Dr. Ronald M.. History Berlin. Jean Bradcl. Music Berry. Kathy I!.. Nursing Bhatia, Dr. Ramcsh C.. Economlcs Buslness Administration Bimson. J. Rodney, Health A Physical Education Bird. Dr. David G.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education Bishop. Philip R.. Director of Placement I Cooperative Education Biskupski. MieczySlaw B.. History Blackburn. Walter W.. Music Blouch, Dr. Richard G.. Counseling and Human Development Boisko, William S.. Soclology Aniliropology Bowers, Julia A.. Health A Physical Education Brandon. Anita L., Music Brandon. Dr. Sy. Music Bremer. Dr. Francis J.. History Brown. A. Rose. Chairperson. Developmental Studies Brychta. Dr. Ivan. Political Science Brye. Peter J.. Music Bucher. Dr. Arlene. Special Education Burkhardt. Gerald W.. Rcglstrnr Asslstanl Provost Butler. Margaret N.. English S Caputo. Dr. Joseph A.. President Carpenter. Dr. Gene A.. Health and Physical Education Carson. Dr. Delbert D.. Industrial Arts Casselberry. Dr. Samuel K.. Soclology An t (tropology Cassidy. Dr. W. Jack. Elementary and Early Childhood Education Ccara. Alda A.. Developmental Studies Chamberlin, David B.. English Clark. Dr. Linda L.. History Colangclo, John W.. Music Coleman. Scott C.. Economlcs Buslness Administration Coley, Robert E.. Library Cooney. Dr. Patrick J.. Physics Corsey. Frances M.. Educational Development A Field Services Cox. Dr. Ruth M.. Special Education Cross. Doris E.. Developmental Studies Czap. Linus J., Special Education E David, Barry G.. Industrial Arts Davis, Ronald L.. Math ComputcrScience DrCamp. Joseph E.. Foreign Language Dcen. Candace A.. Assistant Registrar DeHart. Richard C.. Health A Physical Education Dcllnscga. Cheryl A.. Nursing Dcnlingcr. Dr. Charles G., Math Computer Science DeSouza, Dr. Russell L.. Earth Science Detwilcr. Byron R.. Foreign Language Dianna, Dr. Michael A.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education Diem. Dr. Gordon Neal. Director of Alumni Affaire Dilgard. Dr. Cynthia C.. Chalr| erson. English Dobbins, Dr. David R.. Biology Donncr, Marvin R., Director of Student Activities Dooley. Dr. John W., Chairperson. Physics Dorwart. lone L., Health A Physical Education Doutt. Dr. Richard F.. Industrial Arts Downey, Dr. Dennis B.. History Drake. Dr. Harold L.. Specch Drama Dread. Rachael D.. Assistant Dean ol Graduate Studies Duckcr, Dr. Danny. English Eidam. Don A.. Math Computer Science Ekstrom. Dr. Charles A.. Soclology An-thropology Ellis. Dr. Howard C.. Economlcs Buslness Administration England. Capt. George W.. III. Military Science Etlcr. Dr. Ernialecn B.. Special Education P Finney. Dr. Betty J.. Psychology Fischcl. Dr. Jock R., History Fogg. Robert It., Specch Drama Foley, Dr. Dennis J.. Industrial Arts Fontcs. Dr. Antone K.. Biology Ford. Dr. Robert N., Geography Foreman. Dr. Stuart. English Foster. Dr. Morion G.. Social Work France. Stephan R.. Math Computer Science Franz. Charles E.. Director. Computer Services Frazer. J. Douglas. Economlcs Buslness Administration Frerichs. Richard L.. Financial Aid Counselor Frey. Helene S.. Assistant Office Manager of Student Services Fritz. Eugene E.. Health A Physical Education 246 Faciiltv DirectoryGaldcncio. Timothy J.. Economlcs Buslncss Administration Garland. Roy E.. Math Computer Science Garrett. Dr. James M., Political Science Geiger. William li.. Industrial Arts Gemmill. Dr. Perry R.. Industrial Arts Germain. Sumner J.. English Gertenbach. Dr. Donald G.. Educational Foundations Glass. Catherine C.. Llbrary Glass. Dr. Joseph W„ Geography Godfrey. Dorthy J.. Chairperson. Nursing Goodman. Phyllis M.. English Greco. Dr. Thomas G.. Chemistry Green. Katherine. Psychology Gregoire. Kathy A.. Social Work Grosh, Dr. Joseph W.. Physics Ground. John E.. Art Grubb. Luke K.. Music H Ha. Dr. Samuel J.. Biology llafey. Jeanette K.. Biology llamid. Dr. M. Khalil. Economlcs Buslness Administration Harris. Dorothy B.. ChalrjK-rson and Director. Counseling Human Development Harris. Dr. Harold J.. Counseling and Human Development Hartmann. Major John J.. Military Science Harvey. Mcrris W.. Assistant Director of Admissions Hau. Dr. Jong-Chol. Economics Buslness Administration Hauber. George D.. Industrial Arts Hauck, La Verne S.. Industrial Arts Hoy. Ike K.. Art Heckert. Richard J.. Economlcs Bustness Adnilntstrallou lleesen. Dr. Philip T.. Foreign laiuguuge lleintzelman. Dr. Carol A.. Social Work Henderson. Dr. Alex. Jr.. Blology Hcnkc. James S.. Speech Dramo Hepfer, Dr. Carol E.. Biology Heslink. Daniel M.. Music Hiraoka. Dr. Mario, Geography Horst. John L., Educational Foundations Hosier. Doris K.. Library Hovincn. Dr. Gary R.. Geography Hulme. Arthur R.. Health A Physical Education Hungcrford. Nancy E., Health Physical Education liunsberger. Barbara B.. Library Hurst. Dr. Robert M.. Psychology Hustead. Robert G.. Art D Iglesias. Dr. Olga del C.. Foreign Language Faculty Directory 247Jackson. Hazel I.. English Johnson. Richard C.. Industrial Arts Jolly. James A.. History Jordan. Dr. William M.. Earth Science K Kabacinski. Stanley J.. Health A Physical Education Kahler. Dr. William V.. Chairperson. Health Physical Education Kane, Carl R.. Health Physical Education Kapoor. Ashok K.. Economics Buslncss Administration Keller. Dr. Richard C.. Chairperson. History Kellner. Bruce. English Kettering. Dr. W. Richard. Special Education Kirchncr. Dr. Audrey A.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education Kiser. Dr. Marie V. J.. Special Education Kittappa. Dr. R. Kit. Math Computcr Science Kogut. Daniel E., Foreign Language Kokar. Dr. Mieczyslaw. Math Computcr Science Kokenes. Dr. Barbara. Educational Foundations Koppel. Dr. Reynold S.. History Kovach. Dr. Michael G.. Dean of Graduate Studies Kozora. Cpt. Ronald S., Military Science Kramer. Fay F.. Educational Foundations Kranz. Dr. Patricia L., Psychology Kreider. Dr. Walter. Jr.. Educational Foundations Kruse. Dr. Thomas L.. Social Work [L Lapierre, Douglas P.. Special Education Lauderbach. Keith A.. Industrial Arts Lavellc. Dr. John E.. Math Computcr Science Laynor. Dr. Harold A.. Art Lee. Dr. Manwoo, Political Science Lecla. Dr. Secunderabad N.. Economics Business Administration Leland. Dr. John L.. History Lembo. Dr. John M., Psychology Lewis. Dr. Larry M., Biology Liffick. Blaise W.. Math Computcr Science Long. Jacqueline B.. Foreign Language Lord. Arthur D.. Geography Lotlikar. Sarojini D.. Library Love. Dr. F. Perry. Assistant Provost and Dean of Continuing Education Lovin. Dr. Keith H.. Provost Lowing. Robert H.. Art Luck-Keen. Dr. Susan P.. Psychology Lyda. Gene D.. Assistant Director of Ad missions Lyon. Robert A.. Art Lyons. Evelyn L.. Library M McDermott. Dr. Lawrence A.. Health Physical Education Mcllwainc. Dr. William B.. Elementary Early Childhood Education Madonna. Dr. Terry G.. History Mallcry. Dr. Anne L.. Developmental Studies Margolis. Dr. Marvin S.. Economics Business Administration Markoff. Marjorie A.. Library Martindale. W. Bennett, Speech Drama Matulis. Dr. Robert S.. Math Computcr Science Maurcy, Dr. James E.. Dean of School of Education Mawer. Dr. Randall R.. English Mcckley. Alice M.. Educational Development • Field Services Meier. Dr. Joseph A.. Math Computcr Science Meily. Richard H.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education Mertz. Thomas E.. Math Computcr Science Messimer. Peter C.. Assistant Dean of Resident Life Miller. Kenneth G.. Biology Miller. Leon. Philosophy Miller. Ralph W.. Jr.. Industrial Arts Miller. Theodore. Library Milton. Carl J.. Assistant Director of Placemcnt Cooperatlvc Education Miziumski. Conrad R.. Physics Molz. Ferdinand. Economics Bust ness Administration Moran. Dr. Kathryn L.. English Moyer. Dr. Karl E.. Music Moyer. Dr. William W.. Psychology Muench. Charles E.. Chairperson. Speech Drama Mullin. Dr. Raymond C.. Educational Foundations Myer, David L.. Finance Budget Myers. Carol J.. Music. Faculty President ca Nelson. Dr. Robert A.. Art Nichols. Dr. Paul H., Chairperson. Earth Science Nissley. Michaeline S.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education ® O'Donnell. Dr. John F.. English O'Hanrahan. Brigid. Art Olds. Dr. Richard E., Psychology Oostdam. Dr. Bernard I... Earth Science Oppenheimer. Dr. Fred E.. Chairperson. Foreign Language Osborne. Dr. John B.. History Osman. Dr. Hassan H.. Special Education Ostrovsky. Dr. David S.. Biology Ottinger. Dr. Edward D.. Special Education P Parks. Dr. James C.. Biolog)' Patton. Charles P., English Pcarman. Dr. William A.. Dean of School of 1 lumanltlcs Social Sciences Pease, Elaine K.. Library Pease. Msg. Jack W.. Military Science Peters. Sandra L.. Health Physical Education Pflum. Dr. Anita H., Elementary • Early Childhood Education Pflum. Dr. John E.. Educational Foundations Plank. Edward D.. Counseling and Human Development 248 Faculty DirectoryPowell. Paulette I„ Director of Upward Bound Pribitkin, Edmund. Math Computer Science Price. Dr. Clifton W.. Physio Quick. Dr. Austin G.. Industrial Arts Radinovsky. Dr. Syd, Biology Ragouzeos. Leonard. Art Randolph. Clarence J.. Chairperson Political Science Rntzlaff. Dr. Willis. Biology Reighard, Dr. Gary W.. Vice President. Student Affairs Rcinhard. Jane L.. Art Reinking. Dr. Larry N.. Biology Riso. Helen C.. Dean. Off-Campus Students Risser. Irene K.. Library Robb. Dr. J. Robin. Social Work Roberts. Helena R.. Administrative Assistant ofPlacement Cooperative Education Romig. Jean M.. Music Roscoc. John M.. Director. Food Services Ross. Paul W.. Math Computer Science Ross. Dr. Robert S.. Earth Science Rotz. Robert A.. Chairperson. Soclology An-thropology Rousseau. Joseph L.. Elementary A Early , Childhood Education Rozman. Dr. Frank E.. Cooperallvi Education Ruszak, Adclc S.. Health A Physical Education Sasin. Dr. Richard. Chemistry Schack. Yvonne R.. Elementary Early Childhood Education Scharnberger. Dr. Charles K.. Earth Science Schlegal. Debra M.. Head Basketball Coach Womcn's Athletics Schmidtkc. Dr. Carl O.. Chairperson. Educational Foundations Schotta. Dr. L. William. Industrial Arts Sellers, Gray H.. Vice President for Finance and Administration Shaak. Robert S.. Math Computer Science Sharrow. Sheba G.. Art Shaw, John D.. Industrial Arts Sheaffer. Dr. M. P. A.. English Shelley. Leo E.. Library Shepherd. Dr. Jan M.. Chemistry Sheridan. Dr. James J.. Psychology Shields. Dr. Kenneth C.. English Showers. Dr. Byron H.. Chairperson. Counselor Education Simon. Dr. Irene. Foreign Language Skelly. Dr. William H.. Industrial Arts Skitter, Dr. HansG.. Foreign Language Slabinski, Robert L.. General Manager. Student Services Slotter. Carole L.. Director of Public Relations Smart. Dr. Dalton E.. Industrial Arts Smcdley. Dr. Joyce S.. Counselor Education Smith. Dr. Rita R.. Psychology Smith. Dr. William G.. Philosophy Snavely. M. Joanne. Elementary Early Childhood Education Solera. Dr. Rodrigo. Foreign Language Soong. Dr. Yin S.. Earth Science Stager, Dr. James A.. Chairperson. Math Computer Science Stameshkin. Dr. Colleen A.. Philosophy Stephenson. Dr. Glenn V.. Chairperson. Geography Stcucck. Guy L.. Biology Stine. Dr. George F.. Sociology Anthropology Swope. Jerry J.. Health A Physical Education Sykes. Dr. Ronald E.. Art Symonds. Gordon P.. English Szollos. Dr. Sandor J.. Psychology u Talley. Dr. Paul M.. Spccch Drama Tannehill. John E.. Political Science Tassia. Dr. Margaret R.. Chairperson. Library Science Taylor. Clark E.. Math Computer Science Taylor. Robert N.. English Thomson. Dr. Edward A.. Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs Ting. Dr. Shih-Fan. Chemistry Tirado. Dr. Thomas C.. History Toback. Renee D.. Economlcs Buslness Administration Treasure. Blair E.. Direc tor. Admissions Tribit. Donald K.. Library Trout. Marjorie A.. Health A Physical Education Turchi. Dr. Sandra L.. Chemistry m Uy. Dr. Zcnaida E. S.. Physics w VanGorden. Charles L.. Math Compulcr Science Vinccns. Dr. Simone J.. Foreign Language VomSaal. Dr. Walter, Chairperson. Psychology 7 Warmboc. Ssgt. Timothy W.. Administrative Sergeant. Military Science Warshawsky. Larry. Health A Physical Education Weaver, Jay D.. Math Computer Science Webster. Roger W.. Math Computer Science Wciman. Dr. Donald E.. Chemistry Weinberger. Dr. Gerald L.. Political Science Weiss. Dr. Gerald S.. Chemistry White. Dr. James W.. Chairperson. Educational Foundations Whitehead. Barbara. Director, Student Accounts Wighaman. Paul M.. Industrial Arts Will. Richard S.. Educational Foundations Winter. Dr. John Ellsworth. Chairperson. Philosophy Wise. Gene R.. Director. Financial Aid Wise. Dr. R. Gordon. Chairperson, Art Wismer. Dr. Robert K.. Chairperson. Chemistry Wolf. Charles T.. Math Computer Science Woo. Dr. Tae O.. Psychology Wooby, Philip E.. Foreign Language Woodbridgc. Margaret. English Woods. Dr. Frank R.. Physics Woolley. Albert J.. Health A Physical Education Woskowiak. Leona Frances C.. Musk Wright. Dr. Ralph L.. Director. Academic Information Wright. William J.. Specch Drama Wynn. Dr. Philip D.. Chairperson. Industrial Arts V Yeager, Dr. Sandra A.. Chemistry Yclagotcs. Dr. George J.. Sociology Anthropology Yurkicwicz. Dr. William A.. Biology Zancu. Dr. Liliana. English Zcgcrs. Dr. David A.. Biology Faculty Directory 249Senior Directory INDEX TO ABBREVIATIONS ACEI—Association lot Childhood Education International ACMO —All-Campuv Musical Organization ACS —American Chemical Society AIBS — American Institute of Biological Sciences An thro—Anthropology Art —Art Art Ed—Art Education ASO—Art Students Organization BIMT — Biology Medical Technology Bio—Biology BioEns— Biology Environmental Studies BiRes — Biology Respiratory Therapy Bus Adm — Business Administration CEC—Council for Exceptional Children Chem —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 Spoils Club IVCF — Intervarsity Christian Fellowship l.A — Liberal Arts LS—Library Science Mar Bio—Marine Biology MENC—Music Educators National Conference MT—Medical Technology Mu —Music Mu Ed —Music 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 Sci — Science SC J —Society of Collegiate Journalists Sec Ed —Secondary Education Soc — Sociology Span —Spanish SpBrd —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 ABUGHAZALEH. SHAWQI K.. Springfield. Bus Adm: President International Club. Marketing Club. ADAMS. MARY A.. Elizabethtown. SpEd. ALDRED. PAMELA A.. King of Prussia. SpEd. ALDRICH. LISA A.. Chambersburg. SpEd: CEC. Intramurals. ALPARI. ISSIFOU. Niamey. Niger. CS Math; Soccer. Chairman's List. ALLEN. MICHAEL J.. Vlllanova. IA: Marching Band. Indoor Percussion. Symphonic Band. Jazz Ensemble. ALTHOUSE. DAVID C.. Lehlghton. IA: MU IA Society. Wickers. ANDERSON. HOLLY S.. Willow Grove. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Intramurals. ANDREACOLA. KIM A.. Harleysvllle. BS Math: Intramurals. Math Club. ANSALVISH. DAVID R.. Columbia. CS: MUlcrsvIllc Marching Unit. ANTIPAS. ANDREW J.. Buck Hill Fa us. Bio: Tennis. APA. HEIDI L.. Camp Hill. ElEd EChd: Intramurals. APOSTOLOU. CHRISTINE L.. Reading. Hi UrbSt: Silk Squad. Dorm Council. APPLE. VIOLET M.. Lebanon. SW: Dean's List. Student Rep. for Social Work Dept. SW Organization • President. CUB Committee Member. ARANGO. OSCAR N.. Lancaster. Meteorology: Intramurals. International Club. Dean's List. ARONE. SAMANTHA G.. Lancaster. Com Broadcastlng: Citamard. WIXQ. ARSENAULT. JOSEPH E.. Media. CS: Football. Moose Lodge. Intramurals. CSCIub. ASH. DAVID P.. Newtown Square. IA: Baseball. IA Society. Wickers. Intramurals. ASMA. MARTHA E.. Morrisvlllc. BusAdm Finanec: Intramurals. Business Club. ASTON-REESE. WILLIAM F.. Pittsburgh. PS: Citamard. ACMO. PSO. AUDINO JR.. F. ANTHONY. Collegeville. Blo Marlne: Powerlifting Club. Cheer-leading. AVMILLER. KERRY R.. Pori Royal. IA: Epsilon Pi Tau. BAILEY. CHARLES N.. Lancaster. IA: Wrestling. IA Society. BAIR. LYNDELL E.. New Holland. BA. BAKER. CATHERINE M.. McSherrvstown. Math: Marching Unit. Symphonic Band. Wrestling Belles. BAKER. RONALD L.. Pittsburgh. SpEd: CEC. Campus Crusade for Christ. BAKER. TERESA M.. Camp Hill. ElEd EChd: Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. Marching Unit. BALZER, ELIZABETH L.. Malvern. ElEd EChd: Alpha Sigma Tau. BARNES. KATHRYN J.. Lcola. Eng LA: Dean's List. Honor Student. BARRY. DEBORAH E.. York. Psyc: "Miss MUlcrsvIllc" In 1982 Miss Pennsylvania Pageant. BARTCH. BRIAN N.. Columbia. Mu Theory and Composition: College Choir. Millers-vlllcChristian Fellowship. MENC. BARTOS. STEPHEN B.. Blairsvlllc. IA: Track and Field. BAUER. JEFFREY M.. Reading. CS: Chairman's List. Honors List. BAUM. STEPHANIE S., York. ElEd EChd: UUE. ECEA. Wrestling Belle. Track Manager. Chantcurs. Handbell Choir BAVER. WILLIAM R.. Reading. Math CS: Kappa Beta. Chairman's List. Who's Who. Dean's List. BEAHM. MICHELLE A.. East Greenville. Psyc. BEAVER. GERALD R.. Milton. IA: Lacrosse. IA Society. Sigma Tau Gamma. BECK. JOEL K.. Strasburg. CS: College Choir. Madrigal Singers. CS Club. Cora Bittwctz Music Award. Dean's List. Departmental Honors. BECK. MARIANNE A.. Ashland. Psyc: Swimming. BECKER. MARIAN E.. Elizabethtown. ElEd Span: Dean's List. MUlcrsvIllc Christian Fellowship. BELFIGLIO. BARBARA J.. Springfield. Psyc: Phi Lambda Sigma. Sigma Tau Gamma. Intramurals. Psyc Club. BELL. LINDA S.. Lancaster. Eng LA. BELLMON. THOMAS L.. Philadelphia. IA: Basketball. Alpha Phi Alpha • President. Intramurals. BELLUCH. THEODORE K.. Reading. CS: Chairman's List. Honors List. Academic Honors. Intramurals 250 Senior DirectoryBENDER. LINDA J.. Fairfax. VA. ArtKd: Della Phi Ela. Intramurals. BENKOVIC. THERESA A.. Strrlton. ElEd EChd BERGER. JOHAN E.. Annvlllc. Bk : Marching Unit. Concert Choir. Symphonic Band. Alpha Phi Omega. BERRY. KEVIN P.. Lancaster. BusAdm BIERLEY. WANDA J.. Chambersburg. Eng SecEd. BILGER. TERRI L.. Pottstown. ElEd EChd. Dean's List. Campus Crusade for Christ BIRCH. DIANE E.. Lansdownc. Com: WIXQ. Resident Life. Intramurals. BISHOP. STEPHANIE M.. Walnuljiort. BusAdm. BLOSKEY. KARLA M.. Danville. ArtEd. BOLTON. GWENDOLYN A.. Dover. Eng SecEd: Volleyball. Intramurals. BOMBERGER. MICHAEL L.. LltltZ. BusAdm Management BOULT. ANGELA M.. Brandamore. Psyc BusAdm: Marketing Club. PsycClub. Svncronlzcd Swimming. BOWDEN. NANCY J.. Warminster. Psyc: In tramurals. Track and Field. PsycClub. BOWMAN. PAUL A.. Lancaster. IA: Epsilon PI Tau. Cross-Country - Co-Captain. National Championship Cross-Country Team. BOYER. ANGELA F.. Mountvtlle. Nurs. BOYLE. JOHANNA M.. Philadelphia. BusAdm: Student Senate. 100 Mile Club. Intramurals. BRADLEY. ROBERT W.. Drcxcl Hill. BusAdm: Intramurals. BRADSHAW. WILLIAM S.. North Wales. HIs SeoEd. BRESLIN. CHRIS M.. Broomall. BS: Rugby. Intramurals. Football. Basketball BRICKER. JENNY L.. Reading. Psyc; Psyc Club. PI Gamma Mu. BRINTON. CAROL L.. Lancaster. BusAdm: LARK. BRINTON. RICHARD A.. Plymouth Meeting. BusAdm. BROADBENT. RUTH A.. Warren. SW: Omega Theta Sigma. SW Organization. BRONCZYK. LINDA A.. Lltltz. CS: Marching Unit. Indoor Guard. Intramurals. BROWN. JAMES T.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Army ROTC. BROWN. KATHRYN G.. Dunmore. LS; Alpha Sigma Tau. Alpha Beta Alpha. Greek Council. Intramurals. Campus Scouts. PSO. BROWN. REGINA A.. Fredericksburg. Nurs: Nursing Club. BUCH. ED D.. Manhelm. PS: Student Senate • President. Student Services - Vice-President Board of Directors. Student Lodging Board of Directors. Board of Governors of the State System of Higher Ed. CSA. Who's Who. BUCHER. SHEILA M.. Ashland. CS: TOUCHSTONE. BUCHHOLZ. SUSAN M.. Lcvlttown. ElEd: Marching Band. Intramurals. Who's Who. Honors Program. Delta Phi Eta. BUNN. KEVIN R.. Yardlcy. BusAdm: Dorm Council • President. Intramurals. BURKE. KAREN L.. Huntingdon Valley. Sp Brd: Intramurals. BURKE. SUSAN M.. Huntingdon Valley. BusAdm: Business Club. Marketing Club. Intramurals BURNS. THOMAS K.. Upland. CS; Intramurals. Dean's List. CS Club. BUTLER. JEFFREY L.. Lancaster. Geo: Baseball. BYRD. CHARLA D.. Hershev. ElEd Psyc: SNAPPER. Dorm Council. UUE. Intramurals. BYRNES. KELLEY A.. Lancaster. CS: CS Club. Dorm Activities Comm. Dean's List. TOUCHSTONE. Spanish Club. Who's Who. s CALORE. PATRICIA A.. Pennsaukcn. NJ. Com: Gamma Sigma Alpha. CALSMER. ANDREW S.. Blalrstown. NJ. Bus Management: Track and Field. Cross-Country - National Champion Team Mem ber. Gymnastics. CAMPBELL. JAMES C.. Manhelm. IA. Epsilon PI Tau. IA Society • Vice-President CARRIGAN. MAUREEN A.. Jim Thorpe. Bio: AescupalianSociety. Intramurals. CARROLL JR.. WILLIAM W.. Mlllersvlllc. IA. Epsilon Pi Tau. IA Society. CARSON. JAMES R.. East Berlin. BusAdm; Kappa Beta. CASPER. KATHLEEN H.. Middletown. BusAdm: Kappa Lambda Chi. CASSEL. KERRY E.. Lancaster. Ec CASSIC. KATHRYN A.. Hazleton. Oc-cupationa! Safely and Hygiene Mgmt: Omega Theta Sigma CAULWELL. KELLY A.. Lancaster. SpEd: Foster Grandparents CESARINI. HOPE L.. Havcrford. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Intramurals. CHERNESKIE JR.. ROBERT W.. Pottstown CS. CHESTER. PHYLLIS J.. Stevens. Nurs: RN Club - President. CHORONEKO. MICHAEL W.. Philadelphia. IA: Epsilon Pi Tau. Dean's List. SNAPPER. Bowling Club. Intramurals. CIANCIARULO. ROBERTA A.. Dovlestown. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Dean's List CIRINO. MICHAEL F.. King or Prussia. , BusAdm; Marketing Club. Co-op Ed. Intramurals. CLARK. CHARLES B.. Wernersvlllc. IA. Gamma Pl-Pledgentaster and President. Wrestling. CLARK. JEFFREY S.. Lancaster. BusAdm Management: Tennis Intra- mu rats. CLARK. MARYLEE A.. Tlmonium. Ml). ElEd EChd: ECEA. Dorm Council. Residents Students Assoc. Intramurals CLARK. ROBERT S.. West Chester. BusAdm Markctlng; Marketing Club. CLEMENTS. KIMBERLY J.. Camp Hill. ElEd EChd: ECEA. COLELLO JR.. EDWARD A.. Ridley Park. Psyc: Intramurals COLEMAN. JENNIFER L.. York. ElEd Psyc; Black Student Union. COLLIER. TERRI L.. Media. SW; SW Organization. COLLINS. KEVIN D.. Oxford. BusAdm. COMPTOM. LINDA D.. Lancaster. Sp-Comm SccEd; Dean's List. Edward J. Loucke's Award. CONSTEIN. KYLE M.. Lancaster. ElEd: Dean's List. COOPER. DAWN M.. Brick. NJ. SpEd: Phi Lambda Sigma. CEC. CORRIGAN. BARBARA J.. Harrisburg. Psyc: PsycClub - President. TOUCHSTONE. COSTELLO. KATHLEEN S.. Lancaster. ElEd Math Scl: Swimming. Tennis • Captain. COSTELLO. KENNETH H.. Wenonah. NJ. BusAdm: Resident Assistant. PI Gamma Mu. Intramurals. COSTELLO. PATRICK J.. Lcvlttown. SpEd: Intramurals. Rugby COVERT. JUDITH A.. Lansdowne. SpEd; Women's Choir. CEC. COYNE. ROBERT W.. Newtown Square. IA Phll; Football. Track. Baseball. All Conference Football. Second Place State Track Meet 400 Relay. MVP Football 1981 CRAMER, CATHY A.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Community Orchestra Chamber Ensemble. CRANE. JEAN M.. Burlington. NJ. LS: Alpha Beta Alpha. Intramurals. Beatrice U. Datcsman Award, CRAWFORD. CYNTHIA A.. Lancaster. Span: Delta Pill Eta. Span Club. Classics Club. CROWELL. KR1STEEN A.. Hummclstown. ElEd EChd; Sigma Phi Omega. Delta Phi Omega. ECEA. Dean's List. CROWLEY. JUDITH A.. York. BusAdm: Dolphin Club, Syncronlzed Swimming. CUPP. PAMELA D.. Merchanlcsburg. ElEd: Softball. Track. 100 Mile Club. Intramurals. CUSTER. DEBORAH A.. Jonestown. ElEd: Campus Crusade for Christ. Alternative Student Teaching In Arizona. CUTSHALL. DAWN M.. Gettysburg. BusAdm; TOUCHSTONE, Marketing Club. PI Gamma Mu. CZARNECKI. CAROLYN.. Conshohocken. SpEd: Field Hockey. Lacrosse. m D'AGOSTINO-LANDIS. DOROTHEA S.. Lancaster. Eng. DARK. LORI H.. King ol Prussia. CS: Sigma Phi Omega. Intramurals. Who's Who. DARKES. JOY M.. Lebanon. ElEd Readlng: Intramurals. DECKER. MARK T.. Pcnna Furnace. IA DcLAURENTIS. SANDRA M.. Hungtlngdon Valley. ElEd Readlng: Intramurals. DELP. DAVID L.. Red Lion. BtoChem: Dean's List. Cecil Upton Organic Chemistry Award. DEMMING. NANCY V.. Uncaster. SecEd SS. DETWEILER. ROBERT R.. Bethlehem. BusAdm: Baseball. Moose Lodge. Football. Intramurals. DETWILER. AUDREY D.. Hllltown. BusAdm. Bus Econ Club. Marketing Club. Intramurals. DEVLIN. PATRICK J.. Cumbola. BusAdm: Track. Cross-Country. Track Club - Vice-President. DEVLIN. MICHAEL P.. Ephrala. BusAdm; Wrestling. TOUCHSTONE. Dean's List. DeWALD. PATRICIA M.. Douglassvllle. MuEd; Orchestra. Concert Band. Marching Band. Flute Ensemble. Woodwind Quintet. Chanteurs. Dean's List. Music Honors. DICELY. TRACEY E.. Columbia. ElEd EChd. DIEGO. FRANCINE M.. Reading. ElEd: ECEA. DIEMER. EDWIN G.. Wilmington. DE. LS: Alpha Beta Alpha DiFRANCESCO. RICHELLE M.. Ml. Carmel. Respiratory Therapy: Acsculaplan Society. Outing Club. DiLORENZO, KAREN T.. Lcvlttown. SW Marching Unit. Rifle Squad. Newman Student Assoc. Intramurals DIMIDIO. SHERRI L.. West Chester. ElEd; Synchronized Swimming. Intramurals. UUE. Dolphin Club. DISCERN!. NANEY M.. Warren. OH. MarBlo: Greek Council. Dolphins. Intramurals. DOAK. ALICE M.. Chalfont. ArtEd: The Navigators. Volleyball. DOBOSH. JOHN J.. Manhelm. IA: Football. Intramurals. IA Society. Eucharistic Minister. DOHERTY. GERALDINE S.. Philadelphia. Psyc. DOHNER. EMILY A.. Lebanon. SW: SW Organization. DONMOYER. LISA A.. Sklppack. ElEd Readlng: Student Senate. Greek Council. Delta Phi Eta - President. Alumni Assoc. Dean's List. Intramurals. Sigma Phi Omega. DONNELLY. ROBERTA L.. Scwlckley. SpEd: Intramurals. Big Sister. Senior Directory 251DONOHUE. PATRICIA M.. Glenslde. Gcrcn-tology: Gamma Sigma Alpha. Greek Council Rep. DONNELLY. JEFFREY A.. Easton. IA. DOOLEY. CYNTHIA D.. Malvern. HusAdni: Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals. MarkctlngClub. DOUGHERTY. KEVIN M.S.. Springllrld. IA. Botany Club • President. Outing Club. DRAGONETTE. TONI M.. Reading. ElEd: Gamma Sigma Alpha. DREXLER. DONNA M.. Hatfield. BusAdm DRIEDGER. CARL H.. Blue Bell. SpEd: Track. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship ■ President. DRYBRED. JILL M.. Lancaster. SpEd. DUELL. SUZANNE P.. Palmcrton. Ger: Ger Club. Foreign Language Club. DUKES III. FRED.. Mlllersvllle. SW; Black Student Union - President. Omega Psl Phi • President. Football J.V. ■ Coach. Peer Counselor for PACE Program. DUFFIN. CHRISTOPHER J.. Havcrtown. BusAdm: Basketball. Intramurals. Character Award. DUNCAN. WILLIAM J.. Mansfield. ES Gco. EARLE. KEITH R.. Lebanon. Bus. lee Hockey Club. EISENHAUER. DEBORAH A.. Mvcrstown. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Delta Phi Eta EISENHOWER. GERALD M.. Lebanon. ES Mcteorology: ES Club. Phi Kappa Phi. George F Stauffer Memorial Scholarship. Paul Nichols Scholarship. EISENSCHMIED. ROBERT C.. Wading River. NY. Psyc Bus: Tennis. ELHAJJ. TONY W.. Stcclton. IA: Football. ELLIOTT. STACY. Y.. Watsontown. BusAdm; Powerlifting Club. ELWF.LL. KIMBERLEE. A.. Prquea. ElEd. ENCK, KURT E.. Ell abelhtown. BusAdm: Marine Corps Officer Program. ENGLE. KIMBERLY L.. Leola. Psyc: Sigma Phi Omega. ENNIS. ROBERT J.. Yardley. PS SccF.d: Jazz Baud. Concert Band. Percussion Ensemble. Newman Club. WIXQ. ERGLER. EARLENE K.. Lancaster. Nurs. EVANS. SHERRI L.. Hers hey. Nuclear MT: Gamma Sigma Alpha. Delta Phi Eta. Wrestling Belle. Intramurals. Aesculapian Society. Dean's List. EVERHART. SHARON K.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Dean's List. Gertrude Bettel Stoll Memorial Award. ’ [F FECHO. CAMILLE M.. Lcvlttown. CS. FERICH. DAWN A.. York. Psyc: Campus Crusade for Christ. Intramurals. Dean's List. Scholars Program. Margie Ranck Award. FINDLEY. MARGARET A.. New Providence. Nurs: Nurses Club. Alumnae Assoc. SNAPPER. FLETCHER. JEFFREY D.. Scllnsgrovc. ES Gco. FONTANES. JENNIFER A.. Philadelphia. SccEd Eng: Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. FORBES. JOAN M.. Jenkintown. SpEd: Phi Lambda Sigma. FORSYTHE. JO A.. Lancaster. Nurs: RN Club. Chantcurs. FOSTER. TODD L.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Wickers. FOX. CAROL L.. Ephrata. FOX. JASON P.. Bechtelsvllle. CS: Band. SNAPPER. FRAILEY. MICHAEL G.. Sparta. NJ. Phil FRANCIS. SUSAN L.. West Chester. Math Bus. FRANKEL. JACQUELYNN L.. Havcrtown. ElEd: SICO Scholarship. Scholars Program. Campus Crusade for Christ. Intramurals. Student Teaching in Manila. Philippines. Magna Cum Laudc. FREY. SHARON L.. Enimaus, SpEd: CEC. Marching Unit. Delta Phi Eta. FRICK. NANCY B.. Penndel. ElEd Reading; UUE. Dorm Council. FRITSCHE. TODD W.. Malvern. CS: Chairman's List. Intramurals. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Departmental Honors. Physics Lab Aide. CS Consultant. FRITZ. KATHLEEN M.. Philadelphia. Ger: Ger Club • President. FRITZ. RAFE R., Lebanon. BusAdm Marketlng. FROEHLICH. KRISTEN A.. East Petersburg. MuEd: Marching Band. Symphonic Band. Orchestra. Choir. Dean's List. FRY. KENNETH C-. Lancaster. BusAdm: Intramurals. Econ Club. FUHRMAN. NANCY L.. Pequea, ArtEd. FURNEAUX. LEWIS C.. Factoryvllle. IA; Epsilon Pi Tau. GAJARI JR.. IMRE. Lancaster. CS: Intramurals. GALL. KENNETH. East Petersburg. BusAdm: Honor Student. National Student Exchange. 252 Senior DirectoryGALLAGHER. RICHARD. Darby. CS: In-tramurals. CS Club. Outing Club. Delta Sigma Chi, GEBHART. KIMBERLY A.. Wind Gap. ElEd: Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals. GEESEY. STEVEN J.. Columbia. BusAdm; WIXQ - Business Manager GE1SER. JEFFERY W.. Lam aster. Bus Ac-counting Club. GEITER. DONNA R.. Uincaster. BusAdm Ac-countlng. GEORGE. CELIA A.. Havertown. HusAdm: Marketing Club. Intramurals. GEORGE. JODI M.. Conestoga. ElEd: Synchronized Swimming GETER. BRUCE E.. Paoll. Soc. GIANG1ULIO. ELIZABETH. Ardmore. ElEd: UUE. Alpha Sigma Tau - President. Greek Council. CEC. Laura B. Doering Library Servlce Award. GIBBONS. SUSAN L.. Bloomsburg. BusAdm: Bus Econ Club - President. Campus Club Scholarship. Cultural Affairs Comm GILFERT. DAWN L.. Reading. SpEd: CEC. GILLARD. EILEEN T.. Huntingdon Valley. Psyc: Delta Phi Eta. GILLESPIE. TERRI M.. Yardlev. BusAdm: In-tramurals. GIPPRICH, AMY E.. Shllllngton. Psyc: Women’s Basketball. Intramurals GLANCY. AILEEN K.. Mlllcrsvlllc. BusAdm GODFREY. JACOB S.. Lamllsvlllc. CS: Departmenial Honors. GOHN. KEVIN J.. Lancaster. ElEd PhvsEd: Track. Sigma Tau Gamma. GONDER. MAUREEN B.. Hat boro. Psyc: Student Senate. College Judicial Board GOLDEN. CRAIG. Mlllersvllle. SW; CUB President. Student Senate. Allocations Comm. GOOD. STEPHEN J.. Hat boro. CS GRABY. DOUGLAS G.. Willow Street. BusAdm. GRAEF. ROBERT J.. Boycrtown. BusAdm: Basketball GRAEFF. BRIAN T.. Reading. BusAdm: In-tramurals. GRAVES. VICTORIA L.. Norristown. BusAdm: Who’s Who Selection Comm.. Bus Econ Club • Vice-President. Stcinman Communication Scholarship Recipient. Intramurals. CS Club. LaCrosse Club -Manager. Touchstone Distinguished Service Award. TOUCHSTONE • sports editor, co-editor. Society of Collegiate Journalists. JohnC- Ursprung Award, GREEN. DEONA L.. Wayne. BusAdm Ac-counttng: Outing Club. 100 Mile Club. GREENAWALD. MARGARET P.. Kutztown. ElEd Psyc: Delta Phi Eta. GREGG. MARY E.. Leola. BusAdm GRIMM. THEODORE C.. Lancaster. ElEd: Phi Sigma Pi. Student Senate. Joint Faculty Senate Comm.. Commencement Speaker Comm.. Campus Elections Comm. GROSSI. CYNTHIA M.. Morton. Malh Bus: In-tramurals. Marketing Club. GROVE. LESLI M.. Lamllsvlllc. ElEd Readlng: TOUCHSTONE GUIDOTTO. JOE. Temple. BusAdm; Inlramurais. Wrestling. GU1NTHER. PERRY T.. Boycrtown. lA Ed GUNDER III. JESSE K.. Mcchann sburg. BusAdm: Bus Econ Club. GURKA. ROSE ANN C.. Lancaster Nurs: R.N.CIub. oo HAAS. JoLYNN L.. Manhclm. ElEd Art: Campus Crusade for Christ. Alternative Student Teaching in Arizona. Commuting Students Assoc. HACKENBRACK. WILLIAM B.. Norristown. BusAdm: Soccer. Intramurals. HAEFNER JR.. FRAN J.. Lancaster BusAdm: Pi Gamma Mu. Volleyball HAHN. LISA J.. Emtnaus. SpEd. HAILE. ASSEFA A.. Washington Boro. IA HALL. ROXANN M.. Llttlestown. ElEd EChd: ECEA. HALLMAN JR.. JAMES A.. Lancaster. HAMBERGER. LORA M.. York. ArtEd HAMER. CHARLES E.. Levlttown. Math HAMM. SHARON D.. Sharon Hill. Bio: Gospel Choir. Black Student Union. HAMMER. GREGORY L.. Manhclm ES: Dean’s List. ES Club. HAMMER. STEVEN T.. Lltltz. Math Bus: WIXQ • Station Manager. Harry Contor Statistical Award. Male Senior Math Student. Men's Track. Nominated to American Mathematical Society HANDLEY. KELLY A.. Steelton. CS: Women’s Swimming. HANDLEY. MELANIE J.. Lansdalc Psyc: Alpha Sigma Tau. Intmmurals. Psyc Club. HANNON. EARL A.. McClure. IA IA Society. UUE. HANSELMAN. BETTY A.. Lancaster. Eng Phi Kappa Phi. Scholars Program. SNAPPER. EAPSCU Distinguished Student Award. HAPPEL. NATALIE J.. West Wvormvdng. SecEd Eng: RA. Class of 1910 Award lor Eng. Dean's List. English Dept Honor Roll. Della Phi Eta. HARKINS. ROBERT W.. North Brunswick. NJ. BusAdm. HAROUNA. KIMBA. Mlllersvllle. ES M e t eorology. HARRELL. EDWARD C.. Colllngswood. NJ. BusAdm: Intramurals. Marketing Club. HARSTAD. CONNIE L.. Willow Street. Psyc. HARTMAWN. EDWARD A.. Glbbsboro NJ. I A. Lacrosse Club. HARTMAN. JENNIFER A.. Lebanon. SW Track. SW Organization. HARTMAN. MARK W.. Columbia Com SccEd: Intramurals. HARTMAN. MAUREEN F.. Warminster. ElEd EChd; ECEA. Inlramurais. HARY. ROBIN A.. Middletown. Art: Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. HASELHORST. BEVERLY J.. Narvon BusAdm: Pill Kappa Phi. US Steel Scholar ship Recipient. HASSAN. JAN M.. Matamoras. Psyc: Psy Club HAYES. CHRISTINE A.. Boothwyn. LS. Alpha Ik-la Alpha. HAYS. MARLENE A.. Drexel Hill. I.S: ABA Intramurals. HEARD. CHARLENE A.. Easton. OSIIM: Phi Lambda Sigma. ASSE. Intramurals HECKERT. PHILIP H.. Lancaster. Bus HEFFELFINGER. MARK J.. Lancaster Com SpBrd: Football, Track. WIXQ HEIMEL. ANDREW K.. Douglussvlllr ElEd Mu; Marching Unit. University Choir. Indoor Guard. National Assoc of Teachers of Singing Competition. Choir. CABARET HENRY. CAROL A.. Mlllersvllle. BusAdm: Marketing Club. HENRY, CAROLE S.. Mavtown. ElEd HENRY. COLLEEN A.. Wayne. Psyc: Swim ming. Swimming Award. All-Conference Swimming. National Participant. HENRY. HOLLICE B.. Lancaster. ElEd HEPLER. DOROTHY A.. Lancaster. BusAdm HERMAN. JEFFREY L.. York. CS. HERR. DEBRA J.. Quarryvllle. ElEd Marching Unit. Ensembles. Concert Band. College Community Orchestra. Dean’s List. • HERSHEY. GINA L.. Lancaster. Nurs: RN Club. HESS. CYNTHIA L.. Lltltz. CS: Phi Kappa Phi. Intramurals. TOUCHSTONE. Honor Student. 100 Mile Club. Senior Directory 253HESS. ERIC I... Temple. CS: Wrestling. Intramurals, HETRICK. LINDA S.. Palmyra. SpEd: Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. HEVENER. DONNA L.. Lltitz. LS: Marching Unit. AHA - Pledgcmastcr, Delta Phi Eta. hitramurals. Dalesman Scholarship. HEVNER. THOMAS J.. York IA: In tramurals. HIGH. LORI M.t Mtllcrsvlllc. Eng: SNAPPER Assoc. Features Editor. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. HILDEBRAND. GLENNDA R.. Willow Street. SW. HILGERT. LINDA M.. Columbia. ArtEd. Dean's List. Student Art Exhibition. Honor Sorority. HILL. DONALD T.. West Reading. BusAdm Psye: Bus Club. Intramurals. Dean's List H1PPENSTEEL. DAVID L.. Elizabethtown, Geo; SlcoScholarship Recipient. HIRAOKA. KUNIKO. Mlllcrsvllle. Math HIRATA. KIM M.. Conshohockcn. BusAdm HODGE. TIM S.. Royrrsford. SecEd Malh: Alpha Phi Omega. HOEZ. MARGARET A.. Andalusia. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Phi Lambda Sigma. In-tnimurals. HOFFMAN. DONNA M.. I.ewtsberrv. ElEd EChd: ECEA. HOFFMAN. SUSAN L.. King of Prussia. Bus: MAA. NAA HOFMAN. KAREN E.. Lawrencevllle. NJ. SpEd; Alpha Phi Omega. Dorm Council HOKE. DEBORAH I... Shllllngton. ElEd EChd: Synchronized Swimming. Dolphin Club. ECEA. Intramurals. HOLLEY. DONNA L.. Potisvlllc ElEd: Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals, HOLLINGSWORTH. STEVEN A.. Drexel Hill. BusAdm Murkvttng: Intramurals. Basketball. MarketlngCluh. HOOVER. LISA I... hambersburg. SpEd: CEC . Dorm Council. HORAN. NOREEN JO. Willow Grove. BusAdm: Cross-Country. 100 Mill- Club. Intramurals. Bus Club. Accounting Club. HORNING. DEBRA F... East Earl. LS ABA. Phi Kappa Phi. HORST. MARSHALL T.. Uneastcr. CS: CS Honors List. Campus Crusade forChrlsl. HORVATH. MICHELE R.. Lansdalc. ElEd EChd: Field Hockey - Captain. 100 Mill Club. Synchronized Swimming. Dolphin Club. Intramurals. ECEA. HOUCK. DAVID G.. Washington Boro. BusAdm Accounting. HOUCK. GLENNA L.. Bangor. Soc Ger: TOUCHSTONE • Senior Section Editor. Assisting Editor. Editor-In-Chief. Soelrty lor Collegiate Journalists. Soc Club -Secret ary Trcasurer Prestdcnt. John C Ursprung Award. James Hale Stcinman Foundation Communlcat Ions Scholarship. HOWER. BARBARA S.. Litllz SW SW Organization. Delia Phi Eta. Pi Gamma Mu. HRUZ, DONNA L., Jacobus SpEd: Dorm Council. RSA ■ President. HUBER. KAREN L.. Conestoga. BusAdm Ac counting: Accounting Club. Intramurals. Field Hockcv. Choir. HUGHMANICK. LISA D.. Camp Hill. LS HUMPHREY. DEBRA L.. Womclsdorf. CS: Girls' Volleyball Club. HUNTZINGER. MOLLY A.. Begins. ElEd. At,'MO • President. Madrigal Singers. Choir. _ D IMPICCIATORE. DINA M.. Roscmont. Psyc: Omega Thcla Sigma. Intramurals JACKUBOWSKI. SHARON A.. Willow Street. BusAdm. JACKUBOWSKI. SUSAN M.. Willow Street. BusAdm JANCZEWSKI. KAREN M.. Philadelphia. BusAdm JANSSEN. ANDREW J.. Camp Hill. BusAdm JAVITT. LAWRENCE J.. York. BusAdm. Greek Council • President. Omicron Gamma Omega • Treasurer. Intramurals. Student Leaders Advisory Hoard JEFFREY. CAROL. M ch.mU sburg. SpEd: CEC. Inter-Varsltv Christian Fellowship. JENKINS. MARYJANE. Mechanlcsburg. ElEd Psyc: Dorm Council Vice-President. Intramurals. ECEA. JOBBA. MICHELE L.. Roslyn. EIEd 1-S; Alpha Beta Alpha - Vice-President JOHNSON. JANICE E.. Philadelphia. SpEd; Delta Sigma Theta. Gospel Choir. JONES. STANLEY J.. Pottstown. BusAdm: TOUCHSTONE. JONES. TIMOTHY F.. Stevens. ES KALB. MELISSA A.. Emmaus Blo MT: Newman Student Assoc. KANTNER. ANDREW I... Warminster. BusAdm: lacrosse Club. Intramurals. RA KAUTZ. DELBERT L.. Manheim German Della Phi Alpha KAYE. MARGARET A.. Pbocnfxvllle. SpEd. KECK. ERIC C.. Mlllcrsvllle. LA: Powerlifting Team. 2nd I.t. Army Reserves. KEENER. MARJORIE A.. Manheim. ElEd: Delta Phi Eta. KELLER. JOHN M„ Manheim. BusAdm Ac counting: Mtllersvlllr Accounting Assoc. • President. Dean's List. Pi Gamma Mu. KELLY. CAROL J.. Ardmore. SpEd: CEC. In-tramurals. KF.MMERLING. LISA S.. Warminster. Psyc KENNEDY. ANNE C.. Wayne. BusAdm: MarketingClub KENT. CARL P.. Phocnlxvillc. I syc: lee Hockey. Kappa Beta. Intramurals. Pysc Club. KENT. LISA J.. Malvern. BusAdm: Gamma Sigma Alpha. KERSEY. VALERY M.. Philadelphia. Psyc. Gospel Choir. KESSLER. KERRY J.. Ephrata. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Intramurals. KEYSER. SHARI K.. Montoursvlllc. SpEd Phi lambda Sigma. CEC. Foster Grandparents. KlKNLEN. SUSAN M.. Bryn Mawr. ElEd EChd: Women's Swimming. In tramurals. KINGCAID. MARY E.. Lititz Art: ASO. Intramurals. KIRK. DAVID W.. Oxford. BusAdm Ac-counting: 100 Mile Club. AccountlngClub KIRK. NANCY L.. Manheim. Ills: WIXQ. Mis Club. Student Senate KISER. DONNA L.. Lancaster. Nurs KISBBAUGH. DEBORAH M.. Mechanics burg. SccEd Math. KISTLER. LESLIE A.. North Wildwood. NJ. Psvc: Psyc Club. KNF.RR CAROL L.. Hatfield. ElEd EChd KOLLER. ANNETTE L.. Pcnnsburg. ElEd TOUCHSTONE. KORPICS SHARON L., Bethlehem. Psyc Psyc Club KRAUSS. STEPHANIE D.. Folsom. Bus: Omega Theta Sigma. RA KRAYER. ROBIN I... LevIHown. ArtEd KREIGER. DIANE M.. Douglassvlllc. Math: Marching Unit. Concert Band KRESGE. PHILIP S.. Mountvfllc. lAEd: Spccch Drama Assistant. KUHN. LESLIE A.. Utidciiberg. ElEd EChd ECEA KUNTZ. TIMOTHY J.. Lancaster. Art: Rugby. KURCON. PAMELA S., Glen Riddle. BusAdm: Intramurals. MarketingClub. Q, LABRIOLA JR.. ROBERT J.. Dallastown. Bus: Sigma PI • President LAFFERTY. MARGARET A.. Wayne. SpEd Tennis Team. CEC. LaFONTAME. FRANK J.. Bryans Road. MD. ES Mcleorologv: Dean's List. Intramurals. LAKE. COLLEEN M.. Drexel Hill. BusAdm: Intramurals. Bus and EconClub. LAKE. JAMES O.. Norristown. Bus: Lacrosse -Captain. Intramurals. MarketingClub. LALLY. JANINE M.t Reading. Psyc: ISve Club • Secretary. Dean's List. 100 Mile Club. LANDIS. DUANE A.. Lancaster. CS. 254 Senior DirectoryLANDIS. KATHRYN T.. Carlisle. Eng; Dean’s List. LANG. SCOTT R.. Oreland. IA LANG. JANE E.. Mlllersvlllr. BusAdm Ac counting. LARSON. CAROL A.. Millersvllle. SpEd. LARSON. KIMBERLY C.. Swarthmore. ElEd: Bundfront. Alpha Phi Ela. Intramurals. Dean’s List. LAUFPER. LYN'ETTE D.. West Chester. LS: Alpha Beta Alpha. WIXQ. Clilmard All-Campus Musical Organization. Chantcurs. University Choir. LAUTSCH. TAMARA C.. Lancaster. BusAdm. LAZAR. GEORGE A.J.. Hazleton. IA LEE. ERIC T.. Lebanon. Hua Mgml LEFEVER. DENISE J.. HoHwood.SpEd. LESKO JR.. ROBERT J.. Reading. BusAdm. Pi Gamma Mu. LEWIS. PATRICIA D.. Warrington. SpEd. In-tramurals. Omega Theta Sigma LEWIS. STEPHEN M.. Philadelphia. BusAdm; Kappa Alpha Psl. Football. Black Student Union. Greek Council. Intramural . LIEBIG. SUSAN J.. Lancaster. Com. LIESCHEIDT. KARLA G.. Bel Air. Ml). SpEd: CEO. Kappa Delta Phi. Intramural LILLEY. BARBARA. Ephrata. ElEd LILLO. DAVID L.. Dresher, BusAdm LOGUE. DIANE L.. Havertown. BusAdm. LINKMEYER. NEILG.. Drexel Hill. IA: Dean’s List. Gamma PI. Outing Club • President. Lacrosse Team. IA Society. LINTNER. LOUISE D.. Honks. MuEd: Symphonic Bund. Marching Unit. Chantcurs. Flute Ensemble, College Community Orchestra. Assis. Mu Director - Cltamard. John Hamilton and Lucrctla Boyd Hartzell Piano Award. Leo Ascher Music Award. Dean’s List. Mu Department Honor Roll. LITTLE. THOMAS D.. I.ansdowne. Hi: ROTC Student Senate. LOSH, ROBERT J.. Wormleysburg. ES SecEd: Football. Philip Kaiser Academic Award. LOUGHRAN. AMY A.. Lancaster. SpEd: Delta Phi Eta. LOBAUGH. TAMI C.. Gardners. Com SccEd: SNAPPER • Advertising Mgr.. Com Club. Intramural LONG. BEULAH A.. Elizabethtown. Nurs. LONG. HEATHER K.. UncWCI Eng; SNAP PER. CUB. TOUCHSTONE. WIXQ. Delta Phi Eta. LONG. JEAN E.. Lancaster. BusAdm; Marching Unit. Econ Bus Club. Intramural . LONG. SCOTT J.. Camp Hill. Marketing Mgml CS: Water Polo Club • President, Treasurer. Phi Sigma Pi. PI Gamma Mu. Who's Who LUDWIG. CAROL E.. Harrisburg. BusAdm; Dean's List. Intramural . 100 Mile Club. Softball. LUDWIG. JEFFREY K.. Ardslev. BusAdm Murketlng: Rugby Club. Marketing Club. Intramural LUTTERSCHMIDT. CYNTHIA J.. Whitehall. Psye. LUTTRELL. CARA A.. Elizabethtown, SpEd: Omega Theta Sigma. Greek Council. CEC LYNCH. DIANE M.. Bethlehem ElEd EChd: ECEA. LYONS. SHEILA M.. Havertown. SpEd: Tennis. K) MACK LEY. TINA J.K.. Uncaster. SW MACKLEY JR.. ROBERT W.. Uncaster. Math. MAHONEY. SHEILA M.. Berwyn. BusAdm: Ucrossc, Student Senate. Intramurals. CAS. TOUCHSTONE. Allocations Comm. MALONE. NANCI E.. Devon. Soc Anlhro: So. Club. Dean's List. Alpha Kappa Delta. MALONEY. MARK. Trainer. Eng: Dean's List. CumUudc. MALONEY. PATRICIA A.. Hatboro. SpEd: Softball • B«-st Offensive Player-Captain. MANN. DARRIN K.. Malver. Chemical Or. Marching Unit. Symphonic Band. Phi Sigma PI. TOUCHSTONE. MANNING. EDWARD F.. Westminster. Ml). PS Econ: Basketball MANUEL. JOHN S.. Uneaster. Eng MARCH. RICHARD W.. Unr.islet BusAdm: Accounting Assoc. Director of Student Affairs National Assoc of Accountants. Dean's List. MARCHINETTI. KATHY A.. Mechanicxburg. Art: TOUCHSTONE. ASO MARKERT. LISA A.. Lancaster. Psye: Dean’s List. Psye Faculty Award MARLEY, ROBERTA J.. Lancaster. Hi. HI Club. Departmental Honors. MARONI. MARK D.. Scranton. ElEd EChd. MARTIN. DIANE C.. Uncaster. ElEd EChd ECEA. Cum Laude. MARTIN. LINDA J.. Manheim. Eng SecEd; Millersvllle Christian Fellowship. SNAP PER. International Club. Student Senate Allocations Comm.. TOUCHSTONE. Chan-teurs. MARSHALL. KATHY S.. Pottstown. MuMer. Band. Orchestra. Choir. WIXQ. ACMO. Cltamard. Newman Students Assoc. MASSAQUOI. CHARLES D.. Sierra Leone. West Africa. Soc: Soccer. International Club. Soc Club. MASTROIANNI. CHERYL A.. Clarks Green. SW: Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals MATALON. DAVID E.. Mechanlcsburg. Bus Accounting: Wickers. MATHIOWDIS. MARY A.. Bel Air. Ml). Math. MATZO. STEPHANIE A.. Emmaus. ES Geo MAXWELL. MICHELLE K.. Warmlnstet F’sye; RA. Alcohol Awareness Peer Ed. MAY. ERIC A.. Uncaster. Com. Football. In tramurals. WIXQ. Coin Club McANDREW. MARY R.. Drexel Hill. SpEd: Track. Cross-Country. Intramural . CEC. McCABE. MARY K.. Wynnewood. Fren Bus Foreign Lang Club. Frcn Club. Marketing Club. McCASKEY. VIRGINIA A.. Uneaster. Nurs: RN Club. McCLELLAN. SHERRY A.. Havertown. SpEd: CEC. Foster Grandparents McCORKLE. LOUISE D., Lancaster. Nurs. McCOY. BARBARA J.. Lewlstown. EIE 1 EChd: Marching Unit. Chantcurs. ACMO. Cltamard. Dorm Council. McCOY. CARLA L.. Philadelphia. Eng SecEd: Gospel Choir. CUB. Black Student Union. McCOY. DENISE L.. Lancaster, ElEd EChd: ECEA. McCOY. STEVEN C.. Lewlstown. IA McDONlE. PATRICK B.. Uneaster. IA IA Society. McFARLAND. LOIS A.. Havertown. SW Senior Directory 255McGEEHAN. CATHERINE M.. New Oxford. OSHM: Basketball. Omega Thrla Sigma. Am. Society of Safety Engineers Student Chapter • Vice-President. Intramurals. McGEEHAN. SUSAN C.. Mcchanlcsburg. Psvc: Intramurals McGOLDRICK. DENISE J.. Havertown. SpEd: CEC McGOVERN. JEAN E.. Broomall. BusAdm: Intramurals. Accounting Club. MCHENRY. LAURA A.. York. Art McKINSEY. LORI L.. Da I last own. Psyc: Psyc Club. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Intramurals. McKENZIE. ROBERT M.. Mlllcrsvillc. HI: Stelnman Scholarship. WIXQ • Ed. Dir, McLANE. ANN. Chinchilla. OSHM University Activities Board. American Society of Safely Engineers • President. Intramurals MCLAUGHLIN. CHRIS D.. Langhorne. Psvc. McLAUGHLIN. CHRISTINE R.. Reading. SW: SW Organization. McLAUGHLIN. JEFFREY C.. Wyndmoor. HusAdm. Omlcron Gamma Omega. Marketing Club. McNAMARA. PATRICIA E.. Wilmington. DE. ElEd EChd: Sigma Phi Delta. ECEA McNIFF. KATHRINE M.. Lancaster. Art: Track. Cross-Country. Track Club. Student Senate. Sigma Phi Omega. 100 Mile Club. Intramurals McPOYLE. MAUREEN E.. Drexcl Hill. HusAdm: Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. Accounting Club. McQUENEY. CAROL A.. Manhelm. ES SecEd: Track. ESCIub. MEEHL. DAVID W.. Ilatboro. IA: Golf. MEIER. ANNE M.. Lancaster. Psyc. MEIER. KRISTEN L.. Mlllcrsvillc. Math: College Community Orchestra. String Chamber Ensemble. MELLINGER. MELINDA L.. Landlsvillc. ElEd EChd: ECEA. IVCF MENTZER. DANIEL L.. Lancaster. IA MESCANTI. STEPHAN T.. Audan. IA: Intramural Supervisor. Ice Hookey Club. Ice Hookey Captain. Intramurals. Kappa Beta. MEYERS. JOHN J.. Mlllcrsvillc. BusAdin Ac-counllng: Dean’s List. Campus Crusade for Christ. College Union Board MICHALISZYN. MICHAEL S.. Brookwavcn. BusAdm. MICHAEL. DANIEL C.. Lancaster. Bio SecEd: Botany Club. Magna Cum laiude. MICHELS. DIANE M„ Nottingham. ElEd: Delta Phi Eta. Dean s List. 100 Mile Club MILLER. ELIZABETH N.. Perklomenvllle. SpCom SecEd: Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Communications Organization. Track Manager. MILLER. KAREN J.. Emmaus MILLER. KIM A.. East Berlin. Respiratory Therapy. MILLER. KRISTA S.. Chambcrsburg. LS. MILLER. LORI E.. Paradise. SpEd: CEC. In-tramurals. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. John Mentzer Award. Continuing Education. MILLER. PATRICIA A.. Abbottstown. BusAdm: Council of Religious Affairs. Newman Student Assoc.. Intramurals. MILLER. SANDRA M.. Manhelm. BusAdm: Pi Gamma Mu. MILLER. SHERRI L.. Lancaster. CS. MILLER. THOMAS J.. Woodlyn. BusAdm. Marketing Club • President. Vice-President MILLIGAN. CHARLENE A.. Collegevllle. CS: TOUCHSTONE. Intramurals. M1NGORA. MARIE A.. York. ElEd EChd: Sigma Phi Omega. ECEA. Delta Phi Eta. Win. and Alma Duncan Scholarship. Helen Koontz Award. MINSEK. WILLIAM R.. Lancaster. CS. MISKO. DANIEL I.. West Chester. Bus. MOENCH. LISA A.. Lcvlttown. BusAdm: Field Hockey. Intramurals. Lacrosse. Entomology Club - Secretary. Outing Club -President. Intercollegiate Sports Club. MONGIOV1. JOANNE. Lancaster. BusAdm: Kappa Phi Epsilon. MORAN. MARK E.. Laramie. WY. BusAdm: Baseball. MORAN. PATRICIA E.. Frackvllle. BusAdm; Bus Club. Swimming. MOORE. KRISTINA A.. I-ancaster. Art. MOORE. MARTHA A.. York. ElEd EChd: Synchronized Swimming. Dolphin Club. UUE. Intramurals. ECEA. MORRIS. JUDY A.. Lancaster. SpCom Hrd: Cltamard - Director. WIXQ. Mary Slokum Sproul Prize. MORTON. TERRI L.. Lancaster. Eng: Society for Collegiate Journalists - President. SNAPPER Editor-In-Chief. MOSCHITTA. CARMEN. Lancaster. Ger-man SecEd; Foreign Language Club. German Club. ROTC. MOWEL. WILLIAM L.. Hatfield. Bus: Intramurals. MOYER. BRIAN J.. Harleysvllle. Com Art: Ice Hockey. MOYER. DONNA L.. Ambler. SpEd: Honor Sorority. Honor Society. CEC • Corr. Secretary. Cheerleading. MULLEN, MICHAEL. West Cape May. N'J. BusAdm: Intramurals. MUMMA. KEITH E.. Waynesboro. OSHM. College Choir. 256 Senior DirectoryMUNYAN. DANIEL E.. Center Valley. Geo: 100 Mile Club • first place. MUSSELMAN. RICHARD J.. Bl.slrrvllle. IA: ROTC. MUSSER. STEVEN M.. New Holland. Bio. MYER. JOHN P.. New Holland. CS; CS Club -Secretary. Intramurals. Dean's List. MYERS. CRAIG L.t Summerdale. Fine Arts: TOUCHSTONE. K1 NAGLE. CLIFFORD A.. Hughcsvllle. SccEd Eng: Rugby Club NAM. LE. Lancaster. Chern NELSON. DENISE T.. Philadelphia. Psyc: Zela Phi Beta. Gospel Choir. Academic Awareness. NEWCOMER. KAREN A.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Cross-Country. Track and Field. Student Senator NEWMAN. DARLENE R.. PottStown. IA: Lacrosse. Basketball. Asst Basketball Coach. Intercollegiate Sports Club. NEY. ANTHONY P.. Hummelstown. Geo NICKENS. TRACI T.. Wvncote. BusAdm: Math Award. NOTARANGELO. MARIA C.. HlRhspIrc. SpEd; Intramurals. CEC. NGUYEN. CAM P.. Lancaster. CS. NOON. REGINA L.. West Reading. ElEd EChd; Phi Lambda Sigma. SlRma Tau Gamma. Aux. NUNEMAKER. DEBORAH L.. Coatesville. SpEd: Intramurals. ® OBERHOLTZER. LISA J.. Clierrv Hill. NJ. ElEd EChd: Sigma Phi Omega. ECEA. Greek Council • Vice-President. President. O'CONNOR. BRIAN T.. Glenolden. Psyc; SNAPPER. Intramurals. O'CONNOR. JOSEPH E.. Norristown. Math: Wickers. Intramurals. SNAPPER OFFNER. WENDY L.. Sehwenksvlllc. ElEd EChd: Lacrosse. ECEA. OGUNBANJO. MOROUNRANTI O.. Lancaster. BusAdm: BSU. Black Ministry. Campus Crusade for Christ. OKINO. SANDRA J.. Springfield. SpEd: Women's lacrosse. Intramurals. OLEWILER. KARLEEN M.. MillcrsvUle. SW: Pi Gamma Mu. ONEILL, BRENDA S.. East Petersburg. SecEd SScl; Field Hockey. Intercollegiate Sports Club. Ill Club. RA. Undergraduate Asst.. Dean's List OSBORNE. SUSAN G.. York. ElEd EChd; TOUCHSTONE. ECEA • Ways and Means Chairman. Intramurals. OSTRUM. ELAINE S.. Uncaster. SW OTTHOFER. DANIEL A.. Lancaster. CS: Dean's List. OUMAROU. DAOUDA. MillcrsvUle. CS: Honor's List. Dean's List. Independent Study. OWENS. ANITA M.. Lebanon. ElEd Psyc: ECEA. Psyc Club. Intramurals. P PASQUARELLA. DONALD D.. Philadelphia BusAdm: Dorm Council. Marketing Club PASTORIUS. EVELYN. Norristown. CS: Women's Chorus. Intramurals. PAULSON. PAMELA J.. West Chester. Bus PENNINGTON. CAROL A.. East Petersburg. Nurs: Botonv Club. PEPPERNICK. PALMA A.. Lancaster. Nurs PEREZ. ANNETTE. Lancaster. ElEd. PETROSKY. JAMES C.. Manhclm. CS Phy: Corps of Cadets - President. Commuting Students Assoc. - President. Physics Club • President. PHAN. ANDRE L. H.f Lancaster. BusAdm. Marketing Club. EC and Bus. Club. Foreign Language Club. PHELAN. CHARLES J.. Upper Darby. BusAdm: Marketing Club. Intramurals. PICKERING. SANDRA L.. Gardenvlllc. SecEd Math: Softball. Power Volleyball Club. RA. Sigma Phi Delta. Intramurals. PLASHA. EDWARD C.. Glen Mills. Ac counting: Sigma Tau Gamma. Rugby Club. POLLICK. WILLIAM M.. Clifton Heights. BusAdm: Intramurals. Marketing Club. PLATT. JULIA M.. Lancaster. CS: Synchronized Swimming. Dean's List POLANSKEY. STEVE R.. Lancaster. IA: SNAPPER - Photographic Editor. APPLAUSE POL1CELLA. JOHN R.. Newtown Square. IA: Icc Hockey. Lacrosse. POLTONAVAGE. MICHAEL J.. Polmyra. CS Math: Lee and Laura H. Boyer Award. Math Club. Band. Golf Team. POTERE. DONNA R.. Malvern. SpEd: CEC. Delta Phi Eta. POWELL. EVELYN I.. Thornton. ElEd EChd: IVCF. Campus Crusade for Christ. Delta Phi Eta. Helen Koontz Award POWELL. TIMOTHY F.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Jazz Band. Intramurals. POy L. THOMAS R.. Quarrwllle. CS: Phi Sigma PI. CABARET. Fashion Show. GOD-SPELL. GUYS «r DOLLS. PRESTON. JOY N.. Delta. BusAdm; PI Gamma Mu. PRESTON. TERRIANN. York. LS: Alpha Beta Alpha. Gospel Choir. TOUCHSTONE. QUIGLEY. CAROL A.. Steelton. BtoEn: Priority. RABORN. JOHN D.. Mlllersvllie. Math SccEd RADELL. ROBIN A.. Dover. NucMT. RANSFORD. EDWIN W.. New Britain. BusAdm: Outing Club. Marketing Club. 100 Mile Club. RANZINO. VINCENT F.. Lancaster. Art. RARICK. ROBERT E.. Bowers. IA: IA Society. Wrestling. Powerlifting Club. RASMUSSEN. MARGARET E.. Pottstown. Accounting: Intramurals. TOUCHSTONE. PI Gamma Mu. Honor Society in SS. Accounting Assoc. RAY. TORIA L.. Philadelphia. SW: Delta Sigma Theta. BSU. SW Organization. REECE. LAURA J.. East Petersburg. ElEd EChd: ECEA. Dean's List. TOUCHSTONE. Jackson Memorial Scholarship. Dorm Council REED. JENNIFER H.. Reading. BusAdm. REED. WILLIAM T.. Reading. PS REEDY. KIMBERLY J.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Intramurals. Water Polo. RA. REILLY. MAUREEN K.. Warminster. SpEd. Softball. Intramurals. RE1NA.MAN. SUSAN B.. York. LS. ABA. Dean's List. RENNER II.. WALTER J.. MillcrsvUle. IA: Sigma PI. UUE. RESSLER. JEFFREY S.. Conestoga. EnvBlo. RESTREPO. GABRIEL. Lancaster. Meteorology: Women's Volleyball Club. Spanish and International Club. United Nations Scholarship Holder. REYNOLDS. ROBERT N.. Dallastown. Geo. RHINIER. DEBORAH J.. Lancaster. BusAdm: Intramurals RHOADS. RICHARD L.. Columbia. BusAdm: Intramurals. RICHARDS. MELINDA R.. Douglassvllle. Psyc: Psyc Club. RICHARDS. THOMAS S.. Lebanon. Psyc: Basketball. RIDER. RALPH L.. Sinking Spring. Bio: Dean's List. Intramurals. IVCF. 100 Mile Club. RIEGLE. RENE L.. Gettysburg. ElEd EChd. RIEHL. JOSEPH M., Coral Springs. FL. IA. Wickers. Intramurals RIGGIN III. WALTER L.. McAllsterville. IA. Intramurals. RILEY. ANNE F.. Lancaster. Art: Swimming. Track. Sigma Phi Delta. Greek Council. TOUCHSTONE. SNAPPER. DAC. RA. RISHELL. MICHAEL D.. Lancaster. BusAdm Marketlng: Ice Hockey Club. RITCHEY. TIMOTHY A.. York. IA ROBBINS. PAMELA M.. Waslngton. N.J. ElEd Rcadlng; Phi Lambda Sigma. Bowling Club. UUE. ROBERTS. AMY P.. Lincoln Park. NJ. BusAdm Mgmt: Bus Ec Club. PI Gamma Mu. Intramurals. Dean's List. ROBERTS. KELLY D.. Pcrklomcnvllle. SpEd: Field Hockey. Lacrosse. Dean's List. Sigma Phi Omega ROBERTSON. JODI L.. Seven Valleys. CS Phy. ROBINSON. KAREN B.. Philadelphia. Bus Accountlng. ROBINSON. JAMES H.. Collcgevllle Hl PS: Student Senate. PS Organization. HI Club. RODGERS. JOHN P.. Drexel Hill. CS Phy. lec Hockey Club. Phy Club. ROMANO. JANE. Norristown. ElEd EChd: ECEA. ROSEBERRY. MICHAEL. York. Eng. ROYE. CRYSTLE M.. Philadelphia. SpEd; Delta Sigma Theta - President. BSIJ. RUNKLE. FLOYD E.. Marietta. ArtEd: TOUCHSTONE. ACMO RUOFF, TARA M.. Mohnton. Psyc: Dean's List. Pi Gamma Mu. Peer-Counselor. Intramurals. RUPERT. CAROLYN A.. Shoemakersvllle. ElEd. ECEA. RUSSEK. DAVID J.. Middle Port. Psyc Psyc Club. Sigma Pi. RYAN. MARGUERITE E.. Koslvn. CS. RYMAN. LINDA M.. Lancaster. LA Academic Honor Sorority. SANGREY. CYNTHIA E.. Strasburg. SccEd SS-HI: RSA. SNAPPER. PI Gamma Mu. Phi Kappa Phi. HI Club. Dean's List SANGREY. TODD W.. Dallastown. BusAdm: Accounting Assoc. SANNIE. LYNN M.. Allentown. Art SANTOSUOSSO. TERESA L.. Hlghtstown. NJ. Advertising Design SARABOK. VIRGINIA A.. Palmyra. SW Dean's List. SW Organization. Delta Phi Eta. SARGENT. DIANE L.. Wellsboro. BusAdm Accounting: PI Gamma Mu. Accounting Assoc. Bus EC Club. SAVASTANO. LISA A.. Folsom. Psyc In tramurals. PsvcClub. SCHAEFFER. STEVEN L.. FlrVtwood. IA Ed: Jazz Ensemble. College Choir. Spring Musical Pit Orchestra. IA Society -President. Epsilon PI Tau • President. Dean's List. Senior Directory 257SCHALLER. ANNA M.. Lancaster. Nurv. RN Club, SCHANK. JAMES J.. Darbv Psvc: Phi Sigma Mu . SCHARFF. LEAH. West Conshohockcn. Accounting: Sigma Phi Omega. TOUCHSTONE. Accounting Assoc.. Hus Er Club, Phi Kap| a Phi. PI Gamma Mu. National Ac counting Assoc.. Who's Who. SCHEID. ANDREW T.. Oreland: SpCom: WIXQ • Program Director - News Director • Sales Manager Ed. Program Director. Lacrosse Club. C1TAMARD. Comm Club SCHEPPMAN. LEIGH ANN. Springfield. Respiratory Therapy: Swimming. SCHLAGF.R. SALLY M.. York. ElEd EChd: UUE. Intramurals. ECEA SCHMALHOFER. HEIDI M.. Lancaster. SpEd. SCHOLES. CASS D.. Lebanon. BusAdm Mgmt: Intramurals. SCHUSTER. ROSANNE. Bethlehem. Psyc: Sigma Phi Omega. Psyc Club. SCHUTZ. LISA A.. Hrooinall. SpEd: Intramurals. SCHWARTZ. LINDA K., Lancaster. ArtEd: Art Club. SCOTT. ANTHONY K.. Philadelphia. ElEd: Football. ECAC Dlv II Player of the Week. Omega Psl Phi. Ed Club. Football Club. Black Student Union SEDLOCK. MARY E.. Ledgewood. NJ. Industrial Psyc: Psyc Club. SEIBEL. SUSAN L.. Lancaster. ElEd EChd; TOUCHSTONE. ECEA. Meritorious Award. Distinguished Service Award. Stelnman Communications Scholarship Recipient. Touchstone: Student Life Editor. CoEdltor-in-Chlcf. Society of Collegiate Journalist. John O Ursprung Award. SELFE. LAURA A.. Terre Hill. PS: Phi Gamma Mu. Delta Phi Eta SELL. CHERYL A.. West Lawn. ElEd EChd: Field Hockey. ECEA. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. Intramurnls. SETTLE. BRENDA D.. Farrell. ElEd C.erman: German Club. Intramurals. SEYL. JOANNE E.. Lancaster. Art SHEARER. JOHANNA E.. Dillsburg. ElEd Rcadlng: Cheerleading. Phi lambda Sigma. Intramurals. SHEFFER. BEVERLY A.. Jacobus. LA III: III Club. IVCF. SHEEHAN. DOUGLAS P.. Northport NY. Bio; Aesculaplan Society. Intramurals. SHEBNAN. JOSEPH P.. Lcvlltown Chem SecEd; Soccer. Am. Chemical Society. SIIER. BRUCE A.. Philadelphia. BusAdm Management. Omfcron Gamma Omega. Moose Lodge. SHICK. PAMELA S.. Newport Psyc: Psyc Club. SHIRLEY. JOHN D.. Folcroft. PS: In-Iramurals. SHREINER. SANDRA S.. Litll . ElEd EChd: RA. ECEA. IVCF. Chanleurs. Dorm Council. SHUEY. CAROLYN M.. Lebanon. ElEd EChd ECEA. Intramurals. SIENKIEWICZ. JODY A.. Enola. BusAdm: Bus Club. Foreign language Club. Marching Unit. Symphonic Band. SI ESS. ROSEMARY. Churchvllle. SpEd: UUE. Intramurals. SIGOLY. GAVRIEL Y.. Uncaster. BusAdm SILFIES. KAREN A.. Bath. BusAdm: Intramurals. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Ice Hockey Club. SIMMONS. CONSTANCE J.. Columbia. Nuns. SITES. BETH A.. Downlngtown. SpEd: Track. Intramurals. CEC. SITSIS. HELEN. Norristown. Eng French SecEd. SKILLERN. SARA R.. Ardmore Psyc: Psyc Club. Dorm Council. SKOK. JENNIFER A.. Mechanlcsburg. Psyc BusAdm: Delta Phi Eta. Newman Student Assoc. SMITH. CARRIE M.. Buckingham. Psyc: Psyc Club. Kappa Lambda Chi. SMITH. EDWARD J.. Drexel Hill. CS: Basket ball. Intrumurals. Dean's List SMITH. HEIDI H.. Uncaster. Art SMITH. JENNIFER W.. Bala Cynwyd. LA Art: OutlngClub. APPLAUSE SMITH. LISA A.. Shlrenianstown. BusAdm Marketing Club. Bus Club. Intramurals SMITH. MARY J.. Mtllersvlllr. SW. Omega Theta Sigma. Marching Unit. Dorm Council. SMITH. MICHAEL S.. Camp Hill. Geo: ES Scholarship Fund Award. National Honor Society. Arista Chapter. ES Club. Phy Club. SMREK. ROBERT L.. Phoenlxvllle. BusAdm Intramurals SNYDER. LORI A.. Camp Hill. Psyc: Psyc Club. Outing Club. Pi Gamma Mu. Delta Phi Eta, SNYDER. MARK R.. Washington Boro. lA Ed. Soccer. Wickers. SOARES. EMANUEL F.. Republic of Cape Verde. Meteorology: Soccer SOMERFIELD, MARK R.. Mountvllle. Psyc: Phi Kappa Phi. PI Gamma Mu. Peer Counselor. SPEAKM AN. SUSAN L.. Newtown. ElEd EChd: Campus Crusade for Christ. RA SPENCE. ELIZABETH L.. Gettysburg. ElEd EChd: ECEA President. Who's Who. SPICA. MICHAEL. Morton. IA SPRANKLE. DEANNA L.. Chambcrsburg. ElEd: College Choir. Delta Phi Eta. IVCF SPROUT. TAMRA L.. Lancaster. Bio Chem: Cultural Affairs Comm. SPROW. SUSAN K„ King of Prussia. BusAdm Marketlng: Marketing Club. Intramurals. STAATS. KURT H.. Mlllcrsvllle. Psyc: Psyc Club. Dean's List 258 Senior DirectorySTAHL. MARY L.. Lltllz. ElEd STEFFY. DONNA L.. Topton. BusAdm Ac-counting; Field Hockey. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Bus Ec Club STEHMAN. PHILLIP G.. Lancaster. CS. WIXQ - News Director AM Operations Mgr. STEIN. CAROL L.. Newtown Square. Respiratory Therapy. STEPP. SCOTT W.. I.infield. IA; Epsilon Pi Tau. IA Society. STIEBER. KAREN E.. Swarlhmore. Eng SecEd: Iniramurals. UUE. STOLTZFUS. BRENT O.. Lancaster. Bus Ad m. STOLTZFUS. VIVIAN L.. Lancaster. ItusAdin. STONEFELT. CHERYL A.. Reading. BusAdm: Phi Laintxla Sigma. Intramurals. STOTTS. DONNA L.. Queenstown. Ml). Bio. STOUDT. JAMES A.. Scotland. IA. STROBEL. GREGORY A.. Kvdal. CS STROH. JOHN R.. Elizabethtown. BusAdm; Wrestling. Intramurals. SULE. RF.MATU A.. Plateau State. Nigeria. Ml SWEIGART. KENTO.. Rcamstown. KIKd CS: Football. Intramurals. SZAJNA. SUZANNE L.. Heading. Psvc; Cheerleading. TF TAKOUSHIAN. DANIEL C.. Newtown S |uare. BusAdm; Rugby Club • President. TANSEY. JEFFREY J.. Springfield. BusAdm Accounting: Iniramurals. TAYLOR. PATRICK J.. Hummclstown. Grog; Ice Hot key Club. Ski Club. US Marine Corps Officer Candidates School TENIO. SHARON A.. Clarks Summit. ElEd EChd. TEMPLIN. JOSEPH J.. Leesport. BusAdm: Rugby. Greek Council. Football. Volleyball Club. Slg PI - President. Dorm Council. THAI. CHI V.. Columbia. CS. THOMAS. JOHN P.. Scranton. BusAdm. Kappa Beta. THOMAS. VIRGINIA A.. Reading. BusAdm Iniramurals. THOMPSON. CYNTHIA J.. Lcola. Nurs: RN Club. TOBEY. JOHN E.. Mlllcrsvlllc. IA: Sigma Tau Gamma. TOKONITZ. DAVID J.. Ephrata. ElEd. TOULOUMES. VANGIE E.. Elizabethtown. BusAdm: Tennis. Iniramurals. SNAPPER. Marketing Club. TRAN. LE N.. Lancaster. LA TUCKER. TRACEY C.B.. Philadelphia. Payer; Honor Roll. Black Student Union. Psvc Club. TWADDELL. JAMES E.. Malvern. Bus: Wickers • President. Marketing Club. Iniramurals. UCZYNSKl. LORI L.. Reading. Psyc; Cheerleading. UMBENHAUER. PAMELA J.. Pottsvlllc. Psyc: Dean's List. Psyc Club. Dorm Council. UTTARD. CHERYL A.. Bethlehem. BusAdm Accountlng: Marching Unit. Symphonic Band. Bowling Club. UTZ. DEIDRE E.. Mlllrrsvllle. SpEd; CEC • President. John Newman Assoc.. Iniramurals. 100 Mile Club. VALAN1A. MICHAEL T.. Lcvlttown. CS: Football. Rugby. VALENTIN. CRUZITO A.. New Holland. BusAdm: CUB • Vice-President. VANDERSLICE. WAYNE K.. Northampton. BusAdm: Phi Sigma PI VAN GINHOVEN. JOYCE. Lancaster. Eng: Track and Field. SNAPPER. Cross-Country Mgr.. TOUCHSTONE VARALLO. LAURA J.. Derwvn. Geo. VASSIL. LOUIS P.. Lancaster. PS: PI Gamma Mu. PS Organization VATTERONI. JAMES R.. Bolton. Ct. CS VEROBISH. CHERYL L.. Wyomlsslng. Bio: Acscutapian Society. Delta Phi Eta. VERSACE. BERNADETTE A.. Pennsuuken. NJ. SpEd: Dean's List. CEC. Delta Phi Eta VISCARDI. VICTORIA V.. Pottstown BusAdm: Women's Basketball - Mgr. VOKES. J. DOUGLAS. Camp Hill. Art LA VOSBURG. LESLIE J.. Bcrwvn. Psyc: Psvc Club. VULOPAS. SAMUEL A.. Lancaster. BusAdm Accountlng. 7 WAGONER. WENDI M.. Lafayette Hill. Math: (’111 Lambda Sigma, Newman Student Association, (hauteurs. WAHL. KATHLEEN C.. Wilkes-Barre. CS: , TOUCHSTONE. Iniramurals. WALKER Jr.. ANTHONY M.. Philadelphia. BusAdm LA: SNAPPER. TOUCHSTONE. WALKER. JOSEPH C.. Phoenlxvllle. BusAdm Managcment; Delta Sigma Chi WALLEISA. SANDRA J.. Bensalem. ElEd EChd; Tennis. Gamma Sigma Alpha. ECEA. Iniramurals. WALSH. GLEN T.. Eaglevllle. BusAdm: Soc-cer. Bus Club. Intramurals WARAKOMSKI. DENISE A.. Plymouth. Math SccEd. WARD. DANIEL. Lake Ariel. OSHM: American Society of Safety Engineers. Iniramurals. WARD. JOHN N.. Uincaster. Gco Oc WARDEN. SCOTT A.. Media. BusAdm Lacrosse. Ec Club. Marketing Club. Iniramurals. Kappa Beta. PLC Marine Corps WARFEL. MICHAEL G.. Quarryvllle. PS; Phi Sigma PI. PI Gamma Mu. Student Senate. Dean's List. WEAVER. JOEL P.. Lancaster. BusAdm; Baseball Team. WEBER. THOMAS M.. Mount Joy. SS: Intramural Supervisor. WEED. SCOTT H.. Yardley. BusAdm: Intramural . WENGER. SHERI L.. Manheim. SS SccEd. Pi Gamma Mu. Phi Kappa Phi. Clio History Award. WENNER. JOSEPH. Mlllcrsvlllc. IA: Omlcron Gamma Omega • President. Intramurals. Water Polo Team. WENSEL. DEBORAH L.. Pennsburg. SpEd Phi Lambda Sigma. WENTWORTH. LANCE E.. Newmanstown. BusAdm: Iniramurals. BowlIngClub. WERNER. KELLY L.. Mechanlcsburg. ElEd Math: Campus Crusade for Christ. Iniramurals. WERTZ. DARCY E.. Hollldaysburg. French: Who's Who. French Club. Foreign Language Club. WEYHAUSEN. GLENN C.. Landlsvllle. CS WIBLE. STEVEN P.. Lancaster. IA: Omlcron Gamma Omega. WICKENHEISER. STEVEN M.. Lancaster. BusAdm: ROTC • Company Commander • Executive Olllcer. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Omlcron Gumma Omega • President. WIEGAND. ELIZABETH A.. Lancaster. SW Delta Phi Eta. Phi Sigma Phi. Phi Gamma Mu. SW Club. Dean's List. WIETECHA. KATHLEEN M.. Sellersville ElEd Math. WIKE. RITA M.. Robeson la. SW: Phi Lambda Sigma, WILLIAMS. ABAGAIL L.. Churchvllle. BusAdm: Marketing Club. WILLIAMS. LISA A.. Duncaunon. Bio Aesculapian Society. Iniramurals. WILSON 111.. BURTON T.. Lltllz. Psyc. WILTSHIRE. LORI K.. Elvcrson. SpEd: Field Hockey Co-Captain. WITMER. LYNN M.. East Petersburg. SpEd WOLF. JUSTINA R.. Lcola Eng LA WOLF. PAMELA A.. Akron. Math CS: Delta Phi Eta. WOLFE. NOEL A.. Allentown. Com SpBrd: CITAMARD. Cabaret. WIXQ. SNAPPER • Assoc. News Editor. John Frederick Stein-man Communications Award, Silver Pen Award. Gymnastics Club. WOLFE. TACIE J.. Cleona. ElEd Psyc: ECEA. Dorm Council. RSA. IVCF. Chantcurs. TOUCHSTONE. WOLGEMUTH. BONNIE S.. Mount Joy. PS; Phi Gamma Mu. WOOD. NANCY J.. Drcsher. Art LA WRIGHT. DIANE L.. Blue Ball Bio Rrsplratory Therapy. WRIGHT. JUANITA V.. Philadelphia. BusAdm Managcment: Gospel Choir WRIGLEY. BLANCHE B.. Philadelphia. OSHM. WUCHTER. KATHERINE A.. Allentown. ElEd: Gumma Sigma Alpha. Iniramurals. V YAMASHITA. BARBARA A.. Pittsburgh. CS: Cheerleading. YATEMAN. DIANE E.. Spring Grove. German: German Club. Dolphin Club. Marching Unit. YEDNOCK II. RICHARD A.. Pottstown. BusAdm Psyc: TOUCHSTONE • Editor-In-Chlcl. Student Senate. Allocations Committee • Chairman. Earle M Hite Award. Stclnman Scholarship. Dean's List YOCUM. ROBERT E.. Oaks. IA; Iniramurals. IA Society. IA Assoc, of Pa. YOHN. LISA L.. Grantville. ElEd EChd: ECEA. YOST. KARLEY A.. Fort Washington. CS: CS Club. YOUNG. BEVERLY A.. Manheim. SpEd: CEC. IVCF. Della Phi Eta. Symphonic Band. Campus Club Award. YOUNG. BRIAN E.. Lancaster, CS: Dean's List. Department Chairmans List. Departmental Honors. YOUNG. DINA L.. Pottstown. SpEd: CEC. Intramural . YOUNG. JILL M.. Reading. ElEd EChd: Cheerleader. Who's Who. Dean's List. ECEA ZANDER. JOHN R.. Mlllcrsvlllc BusAdm Accountlng. ZEIGLER. KAREN J.. Mechanlcsburg. Art Z1TTO. MARK J.. New Cumberland. IA. Epsilon PI Tau. IA Honors. Paul W Eshelman Memorial Scholarship. ZWEIZIG. CRYSTAL L.. Shoemakersvllle. Psyc: Dean's List. Alpha Sigma Tau. Psyc Club. Intramural . Who's Who Senior Directory 259Index Abrams.Dave 216.217 Abromollls. Coach 225. 220 Abu Ghazakh. Shawqt 63 Adams. Bradley 192.195 Adams. Mary 63 Adams. William 152.179 Acsculapinn Society 166.170 Agnew. Thomas 228 Aiken. Joe 223 AIdred. Pamela 63 Aldrich. Edward 195 Aldrich. I.isa 63 Allan. Isstfou 63 All Campus Music Organization 42.176 Allen. Sharon 143 Allen. Jennifer 166 Alpha Kappa Alpha 143 Alpha Phi Omega 143. 130. 153. 184 Alpha Sigma Tau 140. 143. 144. 146. 153. 157 Atsion. Moses 195 Allhouse. David 63 Ambrose. Dujuanu 166 Ament. Dawn 148 American Cancer Society 14.144 American Chemical Society 166. 170. 172 American Institute of Bio. Sciences 170 Amm.ircll, Janet 228 Ammon. Glenn 208 Anders. Peter 208 Anderson. Holly 63 Anderson. Jell 229 Anderson.Jon 46.47 Anderson, Scott 32.147 Andrcavola. Kim 63 Andrejev. Erik 195 Andrews. John 192 Andropov. Vurl 54 Angle. Nikki 147 Ansalvtsh. David 63 Antes. Theresa 147 Antlpa . Andrew 63 Antnnnen. Ralph 16-1 Apo. Heidi 63 Apostolou. Christine 63 Apple. John 199.206.207 Apple. Violet Arango. Oscar 63 Arapolu. Toni 78 Archery Club 166 Arnold. April 94.177 Arone, Samantha 63. 166 Arsenault. Joseph 63 Art Student Organization 170. 171 Ash. David 63.152.229 Ashcklan. Gregory 152 Asnui. Martha 63 Aston-Reesc. William 42.63 AT T 56.37 Audino. Frank 63 Aumtlk-r. Kerry 63 Austin. Laura 179 Baer. Robert 173 Baer. Robin 148.228 Baer. Roger 223 Bagdnn. Susan 144 Balano. Laurie 143 Bailey. Charles 63 Bailey.Christine 204.205 Bair. Lyndell 63 Baker. Catherine 6-1.179 Baker. Donald 229 Baker, Lisa 166 Baker. Michele 228 Baker. Ronald 64. 169 Baker Russell 223 Baker. Teresa 6-1.143 Ballnt. Susan 151 Bal er. Elizabeth 64.143 Banks. Jill 166 Bannan. Brenda 228.229 Barber. Leon 177 Barnes. Brian 237 Barnes. Kathryn 6-1 Barnes. Keith 237 Barney. Mary 144.147 Barnhart. Linda 151 Barr. Rloluird 195 Barron. B. 195 Barrow. David 223 Barry. Deborah 64 Bartch. Brian 64 Bart os. Stephen 64 Basslcr Hall 122 Bauer. Gabriele 37 Bauer. Jeffrey 64 Baughman, liar bar a 1 18 Baum. Stephanie 64.179 Baver. Mitchell 223 Baver. William 64.147 Baxter. Vicki 152 Bcahm. Michelle 64 Beard. Glenn 143 Bcasly. David 148 Beau Bolero 14.17.112 Beaver. Gerald 6-1 Beaver. JefT 237 Brave rson. David 178 Bcehtold. Kurt 229.240 Beck. Joel 64 Beck. Marianne 64 Becker. James 232 Becker. Marian 64 Beckett. Zcnobla 152 Brckmcver. Elizabeth 143. 166. 177 ' Beegle. Gregory 191. 192. 193. 223 Bclflgllo. Barbara 64.148.152 ncl'k. Melanie 177 Bell. Linda 64 Bell System 57 Bellmon. Thomas 64 Beltuch. Theodore 6-1 Bender. Linda 64 BcnkOVlc. Theresa 64 Benner. William 213.240 Bennett. Barry 147 Bcnnls. Debra 200.201 Berg. Susan 132. 177. 178. 180 Berger. Johan 64. 143. 150 Berger. Johan 64,70.143.150 Berlin Chamber Orchestra 50. 51 Berner. Karen 196.219 Berry. Kevin 64 Berry, Tluma 144 Beulah. Gregory 195 Blcler. DiAne 169 Biemesderfcr Secretaries 124. 125. 126. 127 Blrrly. Wanda 67 Big Brothers of Lancaster County 140. 142 Bigler. Dwayne 148 • Bllger. Terri 67 Billman. Kelly 166 Blmson. Rodney 242 Birch. Diane 67 Bird. Coach 199 Bishop. Stephanie 67 Bllar. Manal 173 Black Student Union 166. 184 Blackburn. Walter 50 Blackwell. Edward 173 BUhos. Lori 219 Blair. Richard 166 Blank. Dara 174 Bleller. Carlton 195 Bloom.Claire 50.51 Bloskev. Karla 67 Blouse. Bonnie 218.219 Bocgll. Rose 203.220 Bogart. Lori 232 Bolton, Gwendolyn 67 Boll . Alter 50,62.163 Bolt . Dawn 179.220.223 Boinberger. Michael 67 Bond. Lowell 223 Bonnet. Barry 236 Bordner. Robert 195 Bortner. Koren 169 Boult. Angela 67 Bowden. Nancy 67 Bower. Gabriele 170 Bowers. Dcanne 166 Bowers. Hubert 128.129 Bowers. Julia 214. 215. 230. 232. 238 Bowers Studio 205. 208. 215. 216. 219. 220. 223. 228. 231. 232 Bowie.Shelly 204.205.241 Bowling Club 160. 166. 169 Bowman. Paul 67. 192. 193 Boyce. Donna 148 Boyer Computer Center 153 Hover. Angela 67 Boyle. Johanna 67.177 Boyle. Richard 38 Boy Scouts of America 150 Bradcnbaugh. Carol 179 Bradley. Pamela 22.166 Bradley. Roberl 67 Bradley. Thomas 67 Bradley. Coach 192 Bragg. Robctt 4 1 Bragg. Todd 199 Brain. Unda 169.177 Brandon. John 192 Brandywine Club 237 Brcslm. Christopher 67. 174.237 Brlckcr. Jenny 67 Brtcker. Jocllr 152.155 Hrlnton. Andy 174 Brlnton. Carol 67 Brtnton. Richard 67 Broadbcnt. Ruth Ann 67 Brooczyk, Linda 38.67 Brookwood Apts. 10,18 Brown. Aaron 143 Brown.Donna 143 Btown. James 67.182 Brown. John 208 Brown. Kathryn 67.144 Brown. Norman 195 Brown. Reglua 67 Brown. Todd 223 Browner. Mike 195 Browning. Andy 231 Brownley. Randy 213 Brubaker. Andrew 19-1. 195. 230, 239 Brubaker, John 195 Brumbaugh. Stacy 244 Brvant, Anson 195 Bryc. Julia 178 Bryc. Peter 178 Bueh. Ed Buchanan. Kelli 206.241 Bucher. Arlene 90 Bucher. Sheila 68 Btichholz. Susan 68 144 Buckwnlter. Judge 128 Buchlcr. Beverly 144.148 Buesgcn. Denise 147 Bullard. Quentin 148 Bulls. Richard 148 Bunn. Kevin 68 Huohl. Lisa 25.28.38 Burke. Karen 68 Burke. Susan 68 Burkcrt. Jeffrey 208 Hurkhardt. Barbara 177 Burkhart. Barbara 206 Burns. Thomas 68 Burton. Christine 151 Busch. Amy 56 Buterhaugh. Steven 230.231 Butler. Jeffrey 68 Byerly Hall 89 Byrd. Charts 68 Byrnes. Kelley 68.169 m Caehla. Marie 174 Callahan. Patrick 166 Calorc. Patricia 68 Calsincr. Andrew 68.177 Cauiasto. Craig 208 Campbell. James 68 Campbell. Paul 177 Catnpll. Lisa 244 Campus Crusade 175 Campus Cruise-aid 245 Caplan. Gregg 194. 195 Caputo. Dr Mrs 16. III. 112. 114. 115. 116. 117. 124 Career Day 65 Career Exploration 118 Career Planning and Placement Center 65. 118.269 Carey. Robert 177 Cams. Richard 225. 229. 24 1 Carpenter. Brian 198. 199. 241 Carpenter. Gene 194. 195. 225. Carpenter. James 152 Car| rnter. Lisa 199 Carr. Regina 177 Carrigan. Maureen 68 Carroll. William 68 Carroll. Stacey 144 Carson. James 68 Carter. Jimmy 57 Case. Gregory 140.147 Casctta. Thomas 38.179 Casper. Kathleen 68 Cassell. Kerry 68 Cattle. Kathryn 68 Cassidy. Jim 195 Cassidy, l.lnda 144 Cassidy. Margaret 151 Castro. Christopher 118. 161.269 Caulwrll. Kelly 68 Causton. Susan 151.179 Ccchak.Jan 174 Cernluk. William 147 Ccsarini. Hope 68 Chahalla. Michael 140 Chaballa. Robert 137.140 Chamber Ensemble 178 Chappan. Candice 82.174 Charity Queen 14 Charles. Phillip 152 Chrrnrskic. Roberr 68 Chcmonko. Konstantin 54 Chcsko. Thomas 195 Chester. Phyllis 68 Choroncko. Michael 68 Christine. Jacob 151 Christine. Karen 190. 217. 236. 238. 242. 244 Cianclarulo. Roberta 68 Cimlno. Margaret 232 Clrlno. Michael 69 Clsarlk. Joseph 54 102. 129. 162. 177.215 Citamard Clair. Roy 59 Clair Studios 59.187 Clark. Charles 69 Clark. James 143. 195 , Clark. Jeffrey 69 Clark. Klmberlv 42 Clark. Mary Ice 69. 169 Clark. Robert 69 Clark. Terri 196 Classics Club 166 Clavton. Jill 228 Clemens. John 194. 195 Clements. Kimberly 69. 169 Cochran. Jeffry- 236 Cohen. Stacey 166 Cdbv. William 194. 195. 230. 239 Colrilo. Edward 69 Coleman. Anne 109 Coleman. Jennifer 108. 109 Coleman. Moses 109 Coles, Kathleen 147 Colcstock. David 208 College Media Journal 164 Collier. Terri 69 Colllngwood. Chrfcs 128.163.174 Collins. Kevin 69 Collls, Michael 199 Communication Organization ol Millers ville 169 Commonwealth National Bank 59 260 IndexCommonwealth Club 237 Compton, Linda 69 Computer Science Club 169. 170 Coniiii. Karen 220 Conestoga Country Club 230 Connelly. MarUnn 177 Constcln. Kyle 69 Conte. Donna 147 Coon. Dennis 20 Cooper. Dawn 69.146.152 Co-Operative Education 115 Corliss. Kirk 223 Corrcll. Lori 144.147 Corrigan. Barbara 69.174 Corry. Bridget 203 Costelll. Peter 195 Costello. Kathleen 69 Costello. Kenneth 26.69 Costello. Patrick 11.69. 174 Council (or Exceptional Children 169. 170 Council of Religious Affairs 175 Covert. Judith 69 Cowden. Inga 170 Coyne. Robed 69.195.229 Cupp. Pamela 69 Currnp. Michael 231 Cuslnotta. Mnryanne 170 Custer. Deborah 71 Cutrufello, Carol 143 CutsluUI. Dawn 71.149 Cramerkl. Carolyn 71.196.197 Dabfaack. Deborah 143 Dale. Steven 166 Daley. Kathy 147 Damato. Marc 173 Danforth. Stephen 12. 24. 41. 111. 132. 136. 141. 145. 154. 159. 166. 169. 216. 217. 218. 219. 230. 232. 233. 236. 242. 244 269.270 Daniel. Douglas 128 Danovk-h. Daniel 169 Dantonio. Irene 169 Daouda. Oumarou 71 Delta Phi Eta 136.144 Delta Sigma Theta 144 Drmming. Nancy 71 Denboer. Rolf 216.217.240 Drnllngrr. Charles 173 Delweller. Robert 71.229 Dclwllcr. Audrey 71 Devine. William 237 Devlin. Michael 71.208 Devlin. Patrick 71 Dcwald. Patricia 71 Dlcely. Tracey 71 Dtckhaus. James 223 Diego, Franctnc 71 Dirmer. E.Cnif 71 Difrancexo. Rlchcllc 71 DtCiiisrppc. Michael 147 Diloren o. Karen 71 Dilworth 122 Dlmldlo. Sherri 71.215 DisccmL Nancy 71 Diltenhafrr. JefTrry 144. 151 Divlttorc. Barbara 169 Dixon. Leonard 213 Doak. Altec 71 Dougherty. Edward 174 Dougherty. Kevin 72 Douglas. Danirl 199 Douglas. General K. 129 Douglass. Melanie 147 Downey. Dennis 130.131 Dow . Lori 177 Dowson. Eric 173 Dragonette. Toni 72.144 Dread. Rachael 82 Drrxler. Donna 72 Dretdgcr. Carl 72 Driscoll. Theresa 20. 270 Dudek. Colleen 205 ■ uell. Su anne 72.170 Duilln. Christopher 72 Dukes. Fred 61.72. 109. 144. 148 166. 195 Duncan. Dr William 72.124 Dunn. Nclccy 143 Dunmgan. Tara 147 Dupe . Donald 177 Duran. Terry 18 Dutcher. Deborah 166 Dyke. D. 195 Craflon. Paul 59 124. 125. 128. 129. 134. 135. 163 Craflon. Sonia A Laura 128 Cramer. Cynthia 69 Cramer. Janlne 151 Crane. Jean 69 Cmun. Pamela 190 Crawford. Cynthia 69 Crawford. Ruthann 178 Cripplers II 245 Criscuolo. Jacquelyn 228 Crlvsman. Elizabeth 152 Cross Country 14. 190.202 Crowell. Krtstern 69 Crowley. Judith 69. 214 Cultural Affairs Committee 50 Cunnane. Mary 138 Cunningham. Margaret 200 Dark. Lori 71.151 Darkes. Joy 71 Davis. Elkins 204 Davis. Cynthia 205.219 Davis.John 38 Davis. Misti 20 Davis, Robert 147 Davis. Sally 166 Day. Kevin 169.179 Deboer. David 173 Decker. Mark 71 DeGregarlo. Kyle 213 Dehaven. Kimberly 244 Delbert. Faye 124 Deliz.Klm 220.223 Delaney. Mark 169 Delaurentls. Joseph 71 Delp. Daniel 71 Dobosh.John 72 Doddo. Michael 147 Dohan. Gloria 124. 126. 127 Doherty. Geraldine 72 Dohnrr. Emily 72.177 Dollar 212 Dolphins 214.236 Dominos Pi za 140 Donmoycr. Lisa 72. 138. 139. 144. 149. 151. 153. 177 Donnelly. Charles 147 Donnelly. Jeffrey 72 Donnelly. Roberta 72.152.154 Donner. Marvin 46.59.187 Donohue. Brett 152 Donohue. Patricia 72.144 Dooley.Cynthia 72 Dorm Activities Council 185 Earle. Daniel 173 Earle. Keith 72.173 Early Childhood Education Assoc. 169.170 Earth Science Club 169 Ebersole. Gary 210. 211.212. 230. 231.240 Eckert. Lauren 132.169 Edmonds. Sandra 170 Edwards. Pamela 206 Eellln. Steve 199 Etscnbcrg. Nell 216 Elsenhauer. Deborah 72. 144 Elsenhower. Dwight 57 Index 261KiM-iiliowri.Ocr.iUt 72 Etsenschmied. Rotten 72 Elder. Cynthia 179 ElhajJ.Tony 72.195 Elliott. Edward 195.240 Elliott. Stuev 72 dwell. Kltnixrlcr 72 Emperor's New Clothes 177 Enck. Kurt 72 Engclmann. Ronald 170 Engle. Kimberly 74 Ennis. Robert 74 Entomology Club 170 Erb. Todd 223 Erglcr. Earlene 74 Eshlcman. Donna 218.219.242 Espenshadc. Diane 196.219 Espln-Zamora, Gerardo 36 Eta lota Chapter 150 Evans. Nancy 144.147 Evans. Robert 151 Evans. Sherri 74 Everhart. Sharon 74.169 Ew.tka. Craig 195 Eyster. Laura 169 P Fnltah. Clara 184 Eanelll. Anita 196 Earrand. Amy 177.228 Faanacht. Sandra 221 Eaust. Thomas 222.223 Feastcr. Jantne 20-1 Fecho. Camille 74 Ecdoreha. Lecannr 143 Ferguson. Crystal 152 Ferguson. Maynard 50. 51 Ecrlch. Dawn 74 Ferraro. Nicholas 152. 154 156. 179 Fctchen. Kimberly 177 FKk. Michelle 177 Filler. Lisa Fmdlev. Kevin 74 Fink.Saul 151 Flnkclstein. Scott 166 Finlayson. Nora 169 Firestone. James 230.231.240 Fisher. Karl 173.177 Fisher. Pool 178 Fltsgcrald. David 223 Flames 154 Flanigan. Patricia 152 Flannery. Maureen 219 Flemming. Kristin 177. 201. 209. 237 Fletcher. Jeffrey 74 Flick. Edward 170.177 Fonda. June 40. 244 Fontancs. Jennifer 74. 144 Fontes. Antoine 166 Forbes. Joan 74. 152 Foreign Student Club 36.37 Forsythe. Jo 74 Fortier. Francis 50 Foster. Craig 152.154 Foster. Todd 74.152 Fox. Carol 74 Fox.Jason Fox. John Fox. Michael 152.179 Fox. Warren 214 Frallcy. Michael 74 Francis. Susan 74 Frnng Adi Vasllla 131 Frankel. Jacquclvnn 74 Franklin. Chip 187 Franko. Janine 202 Franselno. Doreen 179.228.229 Freed. Jennifer 179.206 French Club 170 Freriehs. Richard 242 Frey. Jerald 223 Frey. Lynn 218 Frey. Sharon 74 Frick. Nancy 74 Frldlngrr. Carol 242.243 Fries. Lori 166 Frltsehe. Todd 74 Frit . Cv 190. 191. 192 193. 236, 244.245 Frit . Joseph 192 Fritz. Kathleen 74.170 Fritz. Matthew 223 Fritz. Rafr 74 Fritz Tainmv 143. 150. 166. 218. Froehllch. Kristen 74 Fromc. Mary lee 144 Frost. Patricia 144 Fry. David 151 Fry. Jenny 178 Frv. Kenneth 75 Fry. Lynn 196.219.240 Fuhrtnan. Nancy 75 Fulton. Neal 228 Funks 225 Furncaux. Lewis 75 Gaddy. Bruce 143 Gaines. Margaret 152 Gajari. Imre 75 Gall. Kenneth 75 Gallagher. Richard 75 Gallen. Sally 177 Galley. Lisa 177.200.201 Camber. Eric 174 Gamma PI Mu 148.149 Gamma Sigma Alpha 138.144 Gang. Mechthlld 36.170 Garber. Coach 228 Garland. Debra 144 Garner. David 147 Garret. Ron 182 Garrett. Mike 150 Garvey. Susan 205 Gassncr. Thomas 144.145 Catch. Cheryl 147.174 Gates. Karen 166 Oebhart. Kimberly 75.148 Gechter. Mlehael 195 Gecsey. Steven 75.179 Gelscr. Jeffrey 75 Gclst. Lora 170 Geltcr. Donna 75 General Funds Corporation 149 Gcncralovlch. Tami 182 Gcno. Paula 196.228.229 George. Celia 75 George. Jodi 75 George Street Carnival 164.165 Geraeimos. Dina 196.244 Gerglc. Stephen 147.225.229 German Club 170 Get High on Life Week 184 Gclci. Bruce 75 Gtanguillo. Elizabeth 75.143 Gibbons. Susan 75.154.155 Gleselcr. U-onard 179 Gllfert. Dawn 75 Glll.ud. Eileen 75 Gillespie. Tern 75 Glpprlch. Amy 75. 204. 205.241 Glrvln. Wesley 148 Giuliani. Karen 144.151 Gladden. Brian 195 Glancy. Ailrcn 75 Glasgow. Heather 148 Glowttz. Gale 228.229 Godfrey. Jacob 75 Gohn. Kevin 75.151 Golden. Craig 75.184 Goldman, Leslie 177 Gonder, Maureen 75 Gonziilr, Gloria 176 Good. Marline 173.177 Good. Steven 76 Goode. Wilson 58 Goods Restaurant 140 Googins. Kimberly 202. 203. 220 Cordinicr 18.94 Gordon. Karen 166 Gore. Dcrrtrk 143 Goring. Karl 142.151 Gormlev. Charles 147.174.241 Gospel Choir 170.178 Grnby. Douglas 76 Graduate School 82 Graef. Robert 76 Gralno. Robin 148 Granger. David 147 Grangludls. Vaxtlla 36 Graves. Dottle 124 Graves. Victoria 54. 61. 76. 160. 161. 194. 197. 198. 207. 210. 214. 221.222. Gray. Miles 215 Greek Council 138.144.145 Green. Deona 76 Green. Lisa 220.223 Green. Mark 147.182 Grccnwald. Margaret 76 Greene. Brett 231 Greene. Clarence 210. 213 Greene. Wendy 152. 154 Greene. Wilson 58 Greener. Mark 190. 192 Greener. Nell 190. 191. 192. 193 Gregg. Mary 76 Gregglns. Joanne 244 Gregory. Dick 187 Gremmlngcr. Patricia 148 Grim, Andrew 25.26 Grimes. Pamela 152 Grimm. Theodore 76.148.177 Groove Phis Groove Social Fellowship 184 Grossl, Cynthia 76 Grove. Lesll 76 Grubb, Charles 166 Grubb. Luke 178 Gnimhllng. Terry 144. 147 GTE 57 Gutdotlo. Joseph 76 Gullfoyle.J. 195 Culnthcr. Perry 76 Gundel. Kenneth 199 Gttndcr. Jesse 76 Gunderson. Edward 199 Gurka. Roseann 76 Haas. Jotynn 76.97 Haas. Kim 169.174 Haas. Lisa 166 ILickenbergcr. Jolrne 228 Hockcnbraek. William 76. 77. 198. 199 Hacfner. Francis 76 Hagen. Win Robert 42 Hagrnayer. Adctc 143.173 Hahn. Lisa 76 Halle. Asscfa 76 • lain. Dave 151 Hole. Sally 228 Hall. Roxann 10. 76 liallbcrg. Cwyn 203 Hallman. James 76 Hamberger. Loru 76 Hamer. Charles 76 Hamilton. Tern 144 Hamm. Sharon 76. 147 Hammer. Gregory 79 Hammer,Steven 79.97. 164. 179 I landley. Kcllv 79. 206. 207. 24 1 Handley. Melanlr 61.79.143 Hangen. Christopher 194.195.229 l Lin ms. Jeffrey 195 Hannon. E Alan 79 Hanselman. Belly 79 262 IndexIlanshaw. Rhonda 147 llanus.Thoma 228 llapprl. Natalie 79.144 Marking. Robert 79 Harley. Brnell 229 Harm. Sandra 228 Harnlsh. Kevin 195 Huronna. Klmba 79 Harrell. Edward 79.173 Harrisburg Club 237 Harstad. Connie 79 Hatl. Cary 57 Hartlinc. Brian 195 llanman. Andrew 143.ISO Hartman. Deborah 143 llanman. Jennifer 79 llartman. Mark 79 Hartman Maureen 79 Hartmann. Edward 79 Han cll. Patricia 151.160 Hary. Robin 79 Hasclhorst. Beverly 79 Haaaan.Jan 79. i 7 } Hdswn.JrwK'H 174 Haaton, Michael 192 Hatzlstavrakl . Kristi 143 Havclln. Melanie 228 Hayden. Kevin 179 Hayes. Christine 79 Haves. Jennifer 144 Hoy . Marlene 26. 79 Heard. Charlene 79. 148 Heart Foundation 144 Heckcrt. Philip 79 Heckler. Sue 205.219 Heckman. Lynda 152.177 Heeler. David 223 Hclfclflngcr. Mark 79. 179. 195. 240 Heffner. Rita 169 Itelfern. James 111. 128. 129. 134 Hein. Christina 220.223 llelsey. Chris 230.231 llenlse. Sandra 206 Henry. Carol 79.173 Henry. Carole 80 Henry. Colleen Henry. Holllcc 80 Henry, Martin 223 Hentschl. Chrl 231 Hcpler, Dorothy 80 Herman. Jeffrey Herr. Debra 80 llenhcy.GIna 80 Ifershey. laiurn 147 Hershey Park Arena 59. 236 Hrskrotr. Rick 80 Hesllnk. Daniel 178.181 Hew, Cynthia 80 Hess. Brie 80 Hess. Gregory 176 Hetrick. Linda 80.143 llevcncr. Donna 80.144 Hevncr. Thomas 80 Hickman. Regina 132 High. Lori 80.174 Hildebrand. Dane 178 Hildebrand. Glennda 80 Hllgcrl. Linda 80 Hill. Calvin 187 Hill. Donald 80 Hill. Scott 169 HlIkLB. 175 Hiltebeltel.Faye 214.215 Hlltncr. James 195 It Immelbergcr. Wendy 179 Hlmsworth. Mic hael 208 Hlppcnslrcl. David 80 Hippie. David 138.146 Hippie. George 32 lllraoka. Kunlko 80 Hlrata. Kim 80 History Club 170 Hodge. Tim 80.143.150 Hoez. Margaret 80.148 Hoffman. Donrui 80 Hoffman. Mitchell 26 Hoffman. Susan 80 Holman. Karen 80. 143 Hogan. Mary 144 Hohenwartcr. Susan 196 Hoke. Deborah Hoke. Jean 135 Hollev. David 195 Holley. Donna 81.132 Hotllngcr. Kimberly 229 Hollingsworth. Steven 81 Homecoming llnovcn. Linda 147 Hoover. I.tsa 81 Hopple. Tammy 8 lloran. Daniel 194.195 Horan. Norcen 81 Horn. Gerald 229.240 Homing. Debra 81 Horning. Fleaker 173 Horst. M Todd 81 llortmg. Brian 147 Horvath. Michcte 81.169 I louck. David 81 llouck. Glenna 10.81 (lower. Barbura 81.144 Unix. Donna 81 Huhrr. Karen 81 llufnagel. Kairn 143.144 liughmanlck. Lisa 81 Humphrey. Debra 81.144 Htingerford. Nancy 177.210 Hunter. Alana 165 lluntzlngcr. Molly 81 Hutchinson. Herbert 152 Huyell. Rodney 38 □ Ice Hockey Club 173.236 Iceman. Scott 26 Impicclalorc. Dina 81.148 Industrial Arts Society 170 Inn. The 78.79 International Board of Trustee 149 Intercollegiate Club 166 Interest Clubs 170.172 International Folk Dancing Club 166 Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 175 Irvine. Christopher 151.179 Irwin. Cheryl 166 Iwase. Masavukt 36 fl Jachimowicz. Christopher 42. 177. 187 Jackson. Kimberley 170 Jackson. Trey 223 Jarkubowski. Sharon 81. 166 Jackubowskl. Susan 81 Jacobson. Carolyn 147 Jaglela. Jeffrey 144.151 Janc ewskl. Karen 81 Janssen. Andrew 81 Jarcckl. Kristine 206.207 Javltt. Lawrence 81,147 Jazz Ensemble 178 Jeffrey. Carol 81 Jenkins Early Childhood Center Jenkins. Maryjanc 81 Jenkins. Maureen 144.151 Jennings. Mcaghan 144. 206 Jobba. Michele 83 Johnson. Butch 230. 231 Johnson. Janice 83. 144 Johnson. Jill 170 Johnson. Robin 170 Johnston. Cynthia 8.169 Jones. Christine 148 Jones. Dawn 166 Jones. Ellen 169 Jones. Reuben 174 Jones. Stanley 83 Jones. Timothy 83 Jordan. Arthur 148 Joyce. Mary Anne 32.106 Judy. Brian 232 Juni her. Alana 165 K Kaboclnski. Sun 195. 225. 240 Kahlcr. Coach 216.217 Kalb. Melissa 83 Kalesnlk. Lvnda 182 Kane. Karl 223 Kantnrr. Andrew 70.83 Kappa Alpha Psi 147 Kappa Betta 137. 138. 140. 147. 153.157 Kappa Delta Phi 144. 147 Kappa Lambda Chi 138. 139. 140. 144. 147 Kappa Sweethearts 147 Kauffman. Lynn 124.125 Kauffman. Peggy 204.205 Kauffman. Stacy 179 KauU. Delbert 83 Kaye. Margaiei 83 Kaye. Tony 48 Kearns. Richard 180 Keba. Jerry 192 Keck. Eric 83 Keech.Wadc 166.177 Keeler. Philip 174.184.185 Keefer. Steve 38. 40. 51. 89. 90. 132. 143. 157 159. 166. 176. 186 Kccgun. Thomas 174 Keenan, Cynthia 179 Keener Marjorie 83 Keller. John 83 Keller. Mike 173 Kelly . Bernard 223 Kelly, Carol 83 Kelly. Colleen 147.177 Kemmcrltng. Lisa 83 Kendrick Mike 57 Kennedy Airport 55 Kennedy. Anne 83 Krnnrdy. Christine 219 Kennedy. Kate 173 Kent. Carl 83.147 Kent. Lisa 83.144 Kerkeslager. Michael 229 Kersey, Valery 83 Kershaw . Lisa 169 Kerstcltcr. Scot! 148 Kessler. Daniel 195 Kessler. Kerry 83 Kctncr. Jim 195.225 Keys. Tracy 148 Keyser. Shan 83.148 Kibler. Keith 169.208 Kidney Foundation 144 Klenlen. Susan 83 Klcscl. Kathleen 177 Klnard. Kerry 147.213 Klnber. Gllne 169 King. William 4. 191. 192. 193. 223. 24 I Kmgt aid. Mary 83 Kinsey. Kathy 166 Klntzer. By 242 Klrchner. jefTrev 177 Klrrhnrr Mark 208.240 Kirk. David 83 Kirk. John E 176 Kirk. Kelly 177 Kirk. Nancy 83 Kirkpatrick. Elena 215 Kirn. Carolyn 166 Kiser. Donna 83 Kiser. Marie 169 Klshbaugh. Deborah 84 Klsllcr. Leslie 84 Kiwanls Lodge 157 Klee. Ernest 223 KlelnfSelter. Timothy 195 Klcponls. Susan 228 Kline. Brenda 214.215 Kline. Debra 196.197 Klugh. Brenda 22.228 Kluska. James 177. 182 Kncrr. Carol 84 Koch. Anne 143 Kochan. John Kochcr. Gall 132 Kochcr. William 166 Kollcr. Annette 84 Koonv Stephen 191. 192. 193. 223.241 Korean Airlines 55 Korpks. Sharon 84.174 Kovach. Michael 82 Kramp. Brian 174. 231 Ktauss. Stephanie 84. 148 Kraver. Robin 84 Krelder. Walter 41 Krelger, Dtanr 84 Krelscr. Sherri 169 Kremlin 56 Kresge. Philip 84 Krc anosky. Donna 215 Krtmmcl. Eric 208 Krothc. Benjamin 82. 148 Krovlch. Mary 32 Kruse. Karen 18.19 Krushlnski. Jeffrey 229 240 Kuhn, Leslie 84 Kuhns. Joe 223 Kuli-sa. Robert 42.52. 228 Kuntz. Philip 147.229 Kunlz. Timothy 84 Kurcon. Pamela 84 Kush. Katherine 174 Kuxcmchak. Debra 228 Da Labrloia. Robert 84. 107. 151 Lacrosse Club 237 Laffeily. Margaret 84 laifontalnr Frank 84 Luke. Colleen 84 Lake. James 84.237.245 Lally.Janlnc 84 Lammcy. Karen 173. 177 Lancaster Association for Retarded Citizens 140 Lancaster County Jaycees 140 Lancaster Foundation 144. 146. 157 Lancaster General 140 Lancaster Opera Workshop 50 l.andts. Darryl 162.174 Landis. Dorothea 71 I Hindis. Duane 84 Landis. Kathryn 84 Landis. Scott 170 loing. Jane 84 Lang. Scott 84 Larson. Carol 84 Larson. Kimberly 26. 84. 144 Lassen. Richard 208 Lauffcr. Lynette 86. 179 Laundry Bourbon 176 Laurts. B 195 Lautsch. Tamara 86 Lawrence. Jeffrey 148 Lawson. Diane 143 Lawton. Robert l.a ar. George 86 Leach. Joan 148 learner. Kell 177 Lcapman. Betty 177 (.rath. Caron 215 Lee. Erie 86 Lee. Stacy 174 Lee. Wallace 213 Lefever. Denise 86 Lefever. Robert 223 Lelghty. Mr 122 lusher. Kurt 174 Lesko. Robert 86 Levy. Laurence 192.223.240 Lewis. Byron 142 Lewis. Patricia 86.148 Lewis. Stephen 86.147 Liebig. Susan 86 Llcbl. Michael 151 Llescheidy. Karla 86 Lllley. Barbara 86 l.lllo. David 86 Lilly. Beth 232 Lincoln. Jim 151 Llngenfeller. Jerome 240 Ltnkmeycr. Ned 86 Limner. Joseph 102.162.174 Llntner. Louise 86 Limner. Melissa 30.62. 162. 174 Lis. Lori 147 Little. Thomas 86.177 Lobaugh. Taml 86.162 l.oberk. Mark 151 l.ogur. Diane 86 Lone Star 177 Long. Beulah 86 Long. Heather 30.86 Long. Jean 86 Long. Jeff 36 Long. Scott 86.179 Longacrr. Erie 228 Longwell. Robert 135 Loose, Kenneth 216.217 Lord. Thomas 195 Loser . The 245 Losh. Robert 86.195.240 Loudon. John 177 Lough nanc. Brian 174 Loughrnn. Amy 86 Lovell. James 150 Index 263Lovln. Dr 128 Low man Darrell 166 Lowthcrt.Crnlg 223 Luckrnhaugh. David 178 win. Carol 86 Ludwig, Jeffrey 87 l.uck-kcen. Susan 131 Lumpkin, Mark 195 Luna. Mary 152 Lunny. Thomas 195 Lutiersctimldt. Cynthia 87 Lutirrll. Cara 87 LuU. Krt 220 Lynch. Diane 87 Lyle Dining Mall 13 Lyon . Evelyn 191 Lyons. Scott 191.223 Lyons. Sheila 87 Lyons. Robert 130.171 Lyte Auditorium 50 Lyier. Sharon 21 KO Macarrvlch. Roger 28 Machlia. Maria 177.200 Mackley. Robert 87 Markley. Tina 87 Mac.Murray. Gwyn 206.207.241 MacNeal. Douglas 192.223 Mahon. Anna Marla 174 Mahoney. Sheila 87 MAK 142. 143 Mallon. Linda 228 Malone. Nanclc 87 Maloney. Mark 87 Maloney. Patricia 87.218.219 Malos.joan 179 Mangle. Brad 195 Mann. Darrin 13. 87. 137. 146. 148. 177. 180. 182. 196. 197. Manning. Edward 87 Mannon. Bruce 223 Manuel. John 87 Marauder Marching Unit 178 Marble. Dan 165 March. Richard 87 Marchlnettl. Kalhv 87.122.171 Mark. Robin 8 Murker! Lisa . 87 Marketing Club 173 Markwith. Robert 195 Marley. Roberta 87.170 Marley. Virginia 223 Maronl. Mark 87 Marplc. Daniel 177 Marsli. Catherine 89 Marshall. Andrew 210.212.213 Marshall. Caroline 147 Marshall. Kathy 87. 166. 173. 179 Marshall. Richard 151 Martin. Beulah 174 Martin. Diane 87 Martin. Heidi t79 Marlin. Linda 87 Martin. Michael 216.231 Mart;. Diane 147 Masayukl. K. 37 Mason. Shlrelle 170 Massaquoi. Charles 87 Massaro.John 148. 179 Mast. Eldon 169 Masicrton. Michael 181 Mastrolannl. Cheryl 87. 148 Matalon. David 88.152 Mathlowdls. Mary 88 Matsushima. Kolcht 148. 169 Matzo. Stephanie 88 Maule. Michael 152 Maxlmuck, Wendy 169. 196 Maxwell. Michelle 88 May. Erie 52.87.179 Meyer. Lisa 143 Maycrsky. T 195 McAndrew. Mary 88 McCabe. Mary 88 McCalTerty. Brenda 144 McCarter. Lori 8 McCaskey. Virginia 88 McCaughcy. Marjorie 88 McClellan. Sherry 88 McClintock. Mark 229 McCloakey. Paige 18 McComsey 122 McComsey, Louise 88 McCown.Pat 237 McCoy. Uarbara 88 McCoy. Carta 88. 170. 177 McCoy. Denise 88.169 McCoy. Steven 88 McCreary. Shaunna 140 McDotile. Patrick 88 McFarland. Lob. 88 McCarvey.Gall 147 McGeehan.Catherine 88. 149 McOcchan. Eileen 174 McGeehan. Kevin 199 McGeehan. Susan 88 McGill. Susan 242 McGoidrtck. Denis 88 McGovern. Jean 88 McHenry. Laura 88 McHugh. K. 195 Mclroy. Dave 208 McKenzie. Robert 88. 164. 179 McKinsey. l n 88 McLalne. Jennifer 174 M Lane. Ann 88.177 McLaughlin. Christine 91 McLaughlin. Danny 193 McLaughlin. Jeffrey 91. 147 McLaughlin. Kenneth 172 McLaughlin. F Wcndle 134. 135 McLeod. Tracey 179 McLodey. Paullette 184 McNamara. Patricia 91.151 McNIfL Kuthrlnc 91. 151. 177 McPoylc. Maureen 91.143 McQueney. Carol 91. 169 McQucncy. Michael 148 McRae. S 195 McVcy. Henri 151 Meals. Thomas 147. 199 Meckley. Alice 89 Meehl. David 91 Meier. Anne 91 Meier. Kristen 91 Melltnger. Melinda 91 Memorial Collesium 56 Mcnna. Joseph 216.217 Men's Choir 178 Men's Cross Country Team 192 Men's Soccer 199 Mentch. Charles 91 Mr utter. Daniel 91 Mercer. Joanne Merchant Marines 237 Merin Studios 40. 41. 61. 159. 161.208. 244.268 Mcscantl. Stephen 91 147. 173 Messlmer. Susan 170 MelgevDeb 238 Meyer. Pamela 192.223 Movers. John 91 Meyers. Kathy 166.206.228 Meyers. Michael 148 Mcvs. John 208.209.241 Michael. Daniel 91 Michael. David 170 Michael. Dougin 179 Michallszyn. Michael 91 Michels. Diane 91 Miller. Barb 177 Miller. Carol 196.220 Miller. Daniel 53.209 Miller. Debbie 90 Miller. Elizabeth 91.144 Miller. Jeffrey 169 Miller. Jodv 195.230. 239 • Miller. John 53 Miller. Karen 91 Miller. Kim 91 Miller. Krista 23.91 Miller. Lori 91.144 Miller. Marian 170 Miller. Patricia 91.173 Miller. Robert 166 Miller. Rose 91 Miller. Sandra 91 Miller. Shlrlev 124 Miller. Skip 229.240 Miller. Thomas 92.172 Miller. William 179 Millcrsvillc Accounting Association 173 Miliersvillc Christian Fellowship 175 Mlllersvllle Peace Coalition 173 Mlllersville University Choir 178 Miliersvillc University on Bikes 236 Miliersvillc Youth Village 140. 141 Milligan. Charlene 10.91.174 Mlnalda. John 195 Mlndeck. Jacqueline 166. 170.173 Mlngora. Marie 92. 144. 151. 169 Mlngpra. Rose 228 Mink. David 195.240 Mlnsek. William 92 Mlsko. Daniel 92 Mlzcrak. Nancy 134.135 Mocnch. Lisa 92.170.228 Motr. Michael 179 Mollnaro. Debra 219 Mondale. Walter 57 Mongtovl. Joanne 92 Montgomery. David 166 Moody. Harry 147 Mooney. Delores 169.174 Moore. Richard 192 Moore. Curtis 195 Mootc. Edwin 210.213 Moore. Kathy 92 Moore. Krtstlna 92 Moore. Martha 92.214.215 Moore. Suzanne 147 Moose Lodge 157 Morales. Melissa 205 Moran. Mark 92.229 Moran. Patricia 92 Mnrdt. Karin 166 Morgan. Brian 173 Morgan. Martgene 177 Morgan. Mary 164 Morris. Ertk 151 Morris. Judv 92. 166 Morris. Garrett 14.16.112 Moms. Reno 144 Morrison. Sean 199 Morton. Tem 92.162 Moschltla. Carmen 92 Mosedale. Steve 212.213 Mot (c rshead .Sarah 169 Moudler. Jodi. 219 Mowbrav. Henry 195.223 Mower. William 92 Mowrer. Barbara 92 Mowrcr. David 195 Moxey. Andrew 192 Moyer. Becky 169 Moyer. Brian 92.173 Moyer. Donna 92.144.169 Moyer. Michael 18. 24. 26. 28. 161. 164 MTV 64 Mullaney. Vesta 116. 169. 177 Mullen. Michael 92 Mumma. Keith 92 Munehel. Kathry n 206.207.241 Mundeek. Jackie 172 Munvan. Daniel 92 Muroga. Akiko 36 Murphv. Colleen 202.203 Murphy. Daniel 230.231 Murphv. Jeanmahe 140 Murphy. William 194 Murray. Linwood 148 Murray. Regina 228 Musselman. Dtane 177 Mussclman. Ric hard 92 Musser. Steve 92.231 Mutchler. Mk-helle 147 Mutehler. MlchrlleU7 Mvcr.John 92. 169 Mvers. Craig. 48. 49. 101 Myers Hall 84 Mvers. Sherry 147.169 Mvers. William 177 K] Nagle. Clifford 93.174 Nam. Le 93 Nastuta. Nina 144 National Rcc. Sports Week 245 Navigators 175 Neal. Peggy 243 Nelson. Denise 93.152 Nelson. Robin 147.170 Newcomer. Karen 93. 177. 203. 220. 223 Newell. Nancy 166 Ncwluiuser. Loti 140 Nrwman. Darlene 93.205 Newman Student Association 171. 175 Ncy. Anthony 93 Nguyen. Cam 93 Nguvrn. Khoa 152 Nicholas. Colleen 220.223 NIcken Tract 93.147 Ntoodemus. Deborah 147 Nixon. Earnesiine 152 Noon. Regina 93. 148. 152 Norbeck, Maureen 152 North. Jennifer 204.205 Notarangelo. Marta 93. 169 Novcllo. Denise 144 Ntinrmnkcr. Deborah 93 Nvlund. David 223 Oberholtter. Bruin 192 Oberholtzrr. l.lsa 93. 144. 151 O'Bnen. Paul 199 O'Connor. Brian 93 O'Connor. Joseph 93. 152 O'Day. Steven 198.199 Odom. Valerie 166 Offncr. Wendy 4. 10.93. 107. 109 Ogunbanjo. Morounnmtl 93 O Hara. Marty 166 Okino. Sandra 93 Olewiler. Karleen 93 Olympics 56.57 Omicron Gamma Omega 146. 147.153. 157 Omega Psi Phi 148 Omega Tau Sigma 146 Omega Theta Sigma 138.148 One Hundred Mile Club 244 O'Neal. Mark 144.154 O'Nell. Craig 199 O'Neill. Brenda 93 O'Reilly. Margaret 93 Orlhuel. Eric 198. 199 Orthodox College Fellowship 175 Osborne Hall 122.133 Osborne. Susan 4. 10. II. 73. 78. 93. 109. 153. 174 Ostrowsky 113 Ostrun. Elaine 93 Oswald. Halite 200.201 Otthofcr. Daniel 93 Outing Club 166 Over. Robert 213 Owen . Anita 93 Owens. Gary. 191. 192. 193 CP Pachloll. Nancy 152 Pack. Anthony 26 Pa I more. Char kne 147 Palre. William 143 Palmer Building 117 Palmorc. Charlene 166.170 Panza. Linda 144 Paprockl. Cathy 144 Parker. Claude ParT. Matthew 143 Pascall. Marie 170 Pasquarclla. Donald 93 Pastorlus. Evelyn 95. 152. 154 Patton. Charles 165 Paulson. Pamela 95 Pearman. Dean William 128.149 Pearson. Mark 208 Peer Counselors 118. 119. 220. 221 PrfTlcoffcr. Carl 232 Pclfer. Anne 202.203 Pclghtel. Thomas 4. 14. 90. 148. 190. 191. 192.241 Pendergrass. Wanda 147 Pennington. Carol 95 Penn State Athletic Conference 204.217 Pcppernlck. Palma 95 Perez. Annette 95 Pcmsky. Lynwood 223 Perry. Anthony 146.152 Peters. Sandy 196.197 Pctrosky. James 95. 173 Petsch. Kerry 192 Pfaff. Christine 147 Phan, Lan 95 Phelan. Charles 95 Phelan. Joseph 147 Phi Beta Sigma 148 Phi Delta F.psilon 137 264 IndexPhi Lambda Sigma 148 Philosophy Club 170.174 Phipps. James 216 Phi Sigma PI 148 Physics Club 170.174 Plchon. Rodman 195 Pickering. Sandra 95.151.218 Plcfrr. Anne 220 Pierce. David 208. 209 Pierce. Janinc 228. 229 Pi Gamma Mu 149 Pina. Tanya 147 Plnncv. Johnna 12. 16. 23. 153. 186.244 Pisanrschl. Julia 170.179 Plasha. Edward 95. 151. 174 Plan.Julia 95 Plunkett. Louise 179.206 PM Magazine 46 Pokrandt. Gudrun 36. 170. 232 Polanskey. Steven 95 Pollcclla. John 95 Political Science Club 170. 172 Poillck. William 95 Poltonavagc. Michael 95 Pope. The 50 Porembo 119 Potere. Donna 95.144 Powell. Evelyn 95.144 Powell, Jerome 213 Powell. Timothy 95 Powi. Thomas 95.148 Pray. Darren 228 Prescott. Steve 199 Press Club 78 Preston. Joy 95 Preston. Terrunn 95.170 Pride. Christina 147 Privwara. Sandra 147.179.223 Prrvwltowskl. Patrick 149 Public Relations 4. 59. 60. 117. 140. 205. 215. 220. 221. 222. PucllloGym 50.122 Purnell. Kevin 223 Pyctt. Savena 220.223 Pyfcr. John 128.163 Quigley. Carol 95 Quinn. Kathleen 143.144,219 Raber Jeffrey 195.239 Rabin. Trevor 46. 48 Rahorn.John 95 Radell. Robin 95 Radtnovsky. Syd 170 Raffcnsberger. Linda 134.169 Ragouzcos. Leonard 130 Ralber. Jeff 230 Ramcr.Joy 173.177 Randolph. Amy 169 Ransford. Edwin 96 Ranzlno, Vincent 96 Rarick. Robert 96 Rasmussen. Margaret 96 Raver. Elizabeth 179. 206. 207. 214 .215. 237 Ray, Torla 96.144 Reagan. Ronald 57.132 Reekert. Peter 230. 231 Reda.Llsa 178 Redding. Sandra 202.203 Reece. Amy 101 Rrecr, Laura 26.96.101 Reece. Nancy 101 Reed. Duane 195 Reed. Jennifer 96 Reed.Tract 139. 152. 155. 156 Reed. William 96 Reedy. Kimberly 96 Reen.John 151 Reese. Laura 177 Register Nurses Club 160 Rctfsnydcr. Amy 111 Rcighard. Gary 186 Rcighard. William 174 Reilly. Maureen 96 Relllv. Strven 199 Reilly. William 151 Relinel. Anthony 174 Rruuiman. Susan 96 Reinhart. Bradford 174 Reitz. Elizabeth 147 Reitz, Tom 151 Rrnn. Barbara 143.150 Renner. Walter 96 Reserve Officer’s Training Corps 182 Resident Student Association 174.185 Kessler, Jeffrey 96 Restrcpo. Gabriel 96.169 Revelll. William 178 Kexroth.Jay 213 Reynolds. Robert 96 Rhine. Deborah 179 Rhinler. Deborah 96 Rlcctardl. Michael 173.236 Rice. Debra 178 Richard. Alan 223 Richards. Melinda 96. 174 Richards. Thomas 96 Richardson. Simone 147 Richie. Frank 174.237 Klckert. I.Ka 179 Rider. Keith 208 Rider. Ralph 96 Klcglc. Rene 96 Rlehl. Edward 147 Rlchl. Joseph 78.96. 152 Rleke Michelle 156.157 Rtggln. Walter 96 Kllcv. Anne 96. 151 206. 207. 237.241.245 Rlshcll. Michael 98. 173. 236 Ritchey. Ttmoihv 98 Roadcap. Jeffrey 151 Robbins. Pamela 98.148.166 Roberts, Alonzo 98.149 Roberts Kcllv 98. 151. 196. 228. 229. 24 1 Robertson. Jodi 98.174 Robertson, Scott 147 Robinson. James 98. 172 Robinson. Karen 98 Robinson. Michael 195 Robinson. Vincent 160.173.228 Roddy Science Center 122 Rodgers. Angrllquc 147 Rodgers. John 98. 174 Rodgers. Steven 147 Kogbcnlichcr. Dan 199 Roma. Judith 166 Romano. Jane 98 Romanowskl. Joseph 229 Romlg.Jran 178 Root. Eric 146 Koseberrv. Michael 98 Rose Buds 154 Kosenblulh. Denise 144 Roscnfeld. Robin 140. 153. 157. 161. 162. 165. 170. 175. 177. 182. 184. 186 Rosser. Randall 151 Rotay. Stephen 195 ROTC 178.179 Rolh. Melissa 42 Kothcnhcber. Dan 198. 199 Roye. Crystle 98. 144. 166 Kunk. Robert 148 Runklc. Floyd 2. 4. 12. 16. 17. 41. 110. III. 116. 117. 137. 158. 159. 178. 181. 184. 186. 200. 242 269. 270.272 Ruoff, Tara 98. 118. 149 Rupert. Carolyn 98 Ruppert. Andrew 195 Russek. David 98 Rutherford. Mark 174 Kutowxkl. Jim 61 Ruszak. Adcle 206.207 Ryan.Jayne 144 Ryan. Marguerite 98 Ryinan. Linda 98 Salera. Donald 230.231 Salomon. Frederick 148 Samara. Mark 148 Samsco. Theresa 140 Samson. John 102 Samuclson. Paul 102 Sanchez. Adrian 195 Sangrcy. Cynthia 98 Ssngrcy. Todd 98 Sannlr. Lynn 98 Santosuosso, Teresa 98 Santuod. Lisa 200.201 Sarabok. Virginia 98,144 Sargent. Diane 98 Sassler. Be n 169 Saudrr. David 144.151 Sander. P 195 Saunders. Albert 143 Saunders. Mona 152 Savage. Charles 160 Savastano. Lisa 99 Saylor. Lisa Savior. Tom 240 Sayre. Robert 173. 175. 177 Scannrlla. John 148 Scarborough. Kathryn 173. 200. 201 Schaeffer. Joyce 151. 170 Schaeffer. Strven 99 Schallrr. Anna 99 Schauk.Joyce 99 Srharfl. Leah 14.99.152 Schatz. Robert 148 Schrld. Andrew 99. 164.IBS. 179 Schrlrcr. Carlos 99 Scheppman Leigh Ann 99 Sehrucr. John 179 Schcuet. Teresa 220. 223 Schlagcr. Sally 99 Schlegal Debra 204.205 Schlcgrl. Ellen 204.231 Srhllttrr. Mark 199 Sehmalhofer. Ileldl 99 Schmid. Barbara 132 Schmldl. Frank 170 School). Renee 150 Schocnstadl. Scoll 237.270 Sc holes. Cass 99 Seholz. Joseph 147.192 Schrclber. Linda 173.177 Schreiner. Susan 137. 140. 142. 144. 149. 154. 156 157 159. 164. 170. 185. 187 Schuler. Timothy 191.192 Schuster. Rosanne 99.151.174 Sehutx. Lisa 99 Schwartz. Linda 99 Sehwcrt. Laura 174 Scott. Anthony 94.99 Scott. Corlnnc 147 Seannella. Connie 179 Sedlock. Mary 77.99 Srcnrv.S. 143 Selbcl. Susan 2. 6. 14. 34. 46. 51. 61. 70. 90. 99. 101 III 114. 139. 159. 160. 177.268 Scldlor. James 192 Sellers. Conrad 176 Selfe. Lour a 99 Sclhcimcr. Scott 240 Sell. Cheryl Sellers. Mark 146.147 Scmara. Mark 8 Seriatim. Vincent 169. 173. 174. 175.177 Settc. Martsa 99.169 Settle. Brenda 99. 159. 170.182 Seyl. Joanne 99 Shadle.Jann 147 Sharkus. Kathy 176 Sharper. Lori 169 Shea. Kelley 196.218.219 Sheaffcr. Joanne 99 SheafTer. Michael 147 Shearer. Catherine 196 Shearer. Joann 223 Shearer. Robert 174 Sheckler. Kimberly 151.177 Sheely. Howard 128 Shecly. Jody 18. 177 179 Shcenan. Douglas 12.99 Sheenan. Joseph 99. 166 ShefTer. Beverly 77.100 Sheffy.Lon 177.206 Sheppard. Karen 228 Sher.Brure 100.147 Sher. Mitchell 151 Sheridan. Kathleen 2l5 Shlck. Pamela 100 Shirev. Jcfl 240 Shirley. Jeff 193 Shlrlev. John 100 Shoch. Renee 130.143 Index 265Shoemaker. Christine 174 Shorkey, Catherine 214.215 Short r II. David 229 Shot I. Kim 140 Shrclncr.Sandro loo. 74 Shuey, Carolyn IO0 Shultz. Gregory 192 SICO Foundation Scholarship 132 Slcg. Colleen 196.197 Slenklewicz. Jody 100 Slcrminc. Phyllis |69. 174. 185 Slrss. Rosemary 100 Sigma Phi Delta 151 Sigma Phi Omega 138. 139. 144. 149.151 Sigma Pi 140.142.131 Sigma Tou Gamma 136. 141. Sigoly. Gavriel 100 Stifles. Karen 100 Simmons. Constance 100 Singer. Janice 32 Sites. Beth 100 SUM . Helen 100 Skillrrn. Sal lie 100 Skok. Jennifer 100 Slabinski. Robert 40 Slezosky. John 195 Slimmer. Karen 32 Stood. Chert 143 S tootle. Rodger 166 Sloop. Patrick 166 Sloss. Joseph 174 Smart. Hud 230.231 Smith. Andrew 195 Smith. Carrie 100 Smith. Dean 179 Smith. Edward 100 Smith. Heidi 100 Smith. J David 128 Smith. James 15. 21. 58. 70 82. 140. 169. 177. 181. 195. 198. 200.230. 238. 240.242.244 Smith. Jennifer 100.144 152 Smith. Kristine 147 Smith. Lisa 100 Smith. Mary 100 Smith. Melanie 170 Smith. Michael 100 Smith. Rirk 223 Smith. Robert 208 Smith. Sherri 100 Smith. Steven 118.119 Smith. Suzanne 170 Smith. Troy 195 Smith. Vane 147.199 Smoker. Mark 166 Sinolar. Michael 151 Smoot. Brian loo Snapper 4. 50. 101. 162. 174. 186.237.238. 240. 243 Snvder. Chervl 166 Snyder. Laura 166. 179.237 Snyder. Lori 103.149 Snyder Mark 103 Snvder. Richard 149 Snyder. Ted 216.217.241 SoMcs. Christopher 151 Soarcv Emmanuel 103 199.241 Soccer 198 Social Work Organization 170. 177 Sodcn. Karen I GO Soltoff. Gary 147 Somcrflcld. Mark 103. 118 Sommers. Catherine 144 Sonntag. Alan 147 Spanish Club 170 Sparks 154 Spcakman. Susan 103 Spelioles, Michael 192 Spence. Elizabeth 103. 169 Splca. Michael 103 Stinson. Dennis 236 Sponagle. Donna 151 Sportsman Club 157.236 Spranklc. Deanna 103.144 Spring Carnival 140. 144 Spring Fling 150.156.157 Spring Formal 142 Sprout. Tamm 103 Sprow. Susan 103 Squire. Chris 47 Staaby. Lara 177 Stoats. Kurt 103 Stacy. Bar barn 101 Stahl. Mary 103 Stallworth. Eric 236 Stangl. Carla 173 State System of Higher Education 58 Stathls. Faith 118.174 Staub. Stacie 179 Stauffer. Jamie 214 Stayer 21.89.107 Stcez. Joanne 147 Stefanl. John 228.229 Stefanl. Suzanne 206 StcfTv. Donna 103.144.196 Stchman. Phillip 103.179 Stehrnan. Terri 78 Stein. Carol 103 Stellhorn. Tom 231 Stcmpel. Tracey 166 Stephens. June I 242.243 Stepp. Scott 103 Stephens, Krill 42 Stewart. Robert 208 Stelber. Karen 103 Still. Scott 195.223 Stillwell. Ann 148 Stine. Carol 206 Stine. Joanne 28 Stinson. Dennis 147 St. Joseph’s Hospital 140.144 Stohlrr. Sheila 173 Slollzfus. Brrnl 103 StoIlzfus.Lrnu 143 St oltzfus. Vivian 103 Stone berg. Jack 195 Stonerclt. Cheryl 103.148 Stoner. Andrew 216.217.241 Stoner. Rlckv 143.150 Stonewall. Richard 194. 195. 240. 243 Stotts. Donna 103 Stoudt. James 103 Stoudt. Marjorie |03 Stoudt. Ralford 166 Strieker. Patricia 219 Strlngfellow. Kristin 204. 241 Strobcl. Gregory 103 Stroh.John 103 Strouver. Kathy 118. 121 Student Government 184. 185. 186.236.287 Student Life 6.7.161 Student Senate 177.186 Student Services. Inc 46 Studio Theatre 177 Swchrr. Don 236 - Sulc. Rainalu 104 Sullivan. Kelli 200.201 Sunday News 46 Susan. Jantnc 228 Susquehanna River Band 78. 187 Sutcliffe. Michael 199 Svnronns. Holly 148 Swarm. Paul 174 Swceda. Jell 209,241.242 Swrigart. Kent 104.195 Swlder. Renee 148 Swift. Mary 146.148 Swingle. Ronald 144.151 Switzer. Kent 195 Swope. Jerry 208. 209 Sykes. Ron 160.177 Symphonia Band 178 Szajna. Suzanne 104.228 TF Taknushlan. Daniel 104.174 Talley. Paul II TangYuk. Nuncv 202. 203. 220. 223 Tanscy. Jeffrey l(M Talc. Erie 170 Taulkrr. Wendy 170 Taylor. Donna 170.179 Taylor. Patrick 104 Tclfer. Chris 218.219 Templin. Joseph 104. 151. 179. 237 Templin, Julie 34 . 59. 142 169. 179. 186. 187.245 Tcnlo. Sharon 104 Tenney. Laura 214 Tennis 200 Thacker. Carlton 213 Thai. Chi 104 Thomas. Beth 143 Thomas. John 104 Thomas. Laurie 166 Thomas. Stephen 191. 192. 193. 223 Thomas. Virginia 104 Thompson. Cynthia 104 Thompson. E 144.237 Thompson. Linda 147. 166 195. 224.229. 237.240. 242 Thompson. Robert 242 Thornburgh. Richard 58. 113 Timmons. Shonno 152 Tobey.Jolm 104 Tokonlt . David 104 Tokouchla. Don 237 Toto. Jeanne 144 Touchstone Toutoumes. Vanglc 104 Towler. Scott 174 Traezuk. Michelle 179 Tran. Le 104 Trane. George 130 Trelghter. Robert 219 Trimble. Robert 198. 199 Trout. George 228 Trout. Marjorie 242. 243. 244 Troutman, Christopher 195 Trump. Andrew 195.240 Tucker. Andrew I CM Turns. Terri 219 Twaddell. James 104.152 If Uczynskl. Lon 104.228 Udovtch. Michael 195 Umbcnhauer. Pamela 104.174 United Campus Ministry 175. 177 United States Army and Chorus 50 University Activities Board 51. 59. 177. 186. 187 University Bookstore 122 University Celebration Week 14. 122.160 University Community Orchestra 178 University Honors and Awards Ceremony 240 Upgrading Urban Education 179 Usavage. I.esllc 206 Ultard, Chervl KM Utz.Dcldrr KM. 173 w Vall.Susanne 166 Valanid. Michael 104 Valentino. Cruzlto 104 Vandrrsllcc. Wayne 105 Vanglnhoven. Joyce 105. 162. 202.220.223 Varallo. Laura 105 Varsity Field Hockey 196 Varsity Football 195 Vassll. Louis 105 Vath. Judy 228 Vnttcronl. James 105 Vaughn. Diane 206 Vcrgle. Steve 229 Vcrobtsh. Cheryl 105 Versace. Bernadette 105.144 Vlgna. Anthony 147. 229 Vincent. Monica 174 Vlrga. Gina 176 Vlrglllo. Samuel 140 Vkacardl. Virginia 105 Volgtsbcrgcr. James 144 266 IndexVokcv Dmiglao 100 Volleyball Club 179 Vonmav Karri) 106 Votbtirg. Lrtllr 100 VulOpa.v Samuel 100 7 Wagner. Debra 144 Wagner. John 199 Wagner. Richard 148.177 Wagner. Scot! 191 192 Wagner. Sherri 177 Wagoner. Wendy 105. 148. 173 Wahl. Kathleen 100 Walk. Lucinda 102.179 Walker. Anthony 105. 143 Walker. Jr»c ph 105 Walietsa. Sandra 105. 144. 109 Walsh. Glen 77. 105. 199 Walsh. Marlin 18 Waliman. Barb 205.228.229 Warakomskl. IVritse 105 Ward. Frank 100 Ward. John 105 Ward. Michael 147 Warden. Scoll 105 Warfel. Michael 105. 148. 177, 186 Warner. Kevin 147 Warohnwsky. Larry 223 WashatMiugii. Robin 85 Washington. Armenia 160 184 Washington. D.C. IC6 Washington. Sieve 148 Woshltxko. Timothy 195 Water Polo Club 179 Weaver. Joel 105. 225. 229. 24 I Weaver. Karen 132 Weber. Thomas 65. 105 Weed. Scoll 107.147 Weeks. Shelby 170 Wrgmann. Christine 148 Wclchel. Phillip 169 Wclghiman, David 147 Weinhold. Michael 151 Weiss. Deborah 179 Wclden. Bonnie 169.177 Weller . Teresa 169 Wenc. Trade 108. 124.131 Wenger. Jodi 107 Wenncr. Joseph 107.147 Wcnncr. Susan 30 Weasel. Deborah 107.152 Wentworth. Lance 107 Werner. Kelly 107 Wertz. Barry 107.170 West End Ambulance 140. 141 Westmoreland. James 134. 195. 232. 233 Westmoreland. Brian 195 Wenlon. Louise 148 Wcvhausen. Glenn 107 WGALTV8 225 Wheatland School 166 Whcatlcv. Jeff 231 Wheeler. Eileen 179.200 Wheeler. John 192.223 While House 57 While. Alan 47 While, Keith 202.203. 227 While. Larry 147 White. Pamela 176.179 White Roses 136. 141. 152. 154. 156 Whiteside. Terri 200.201 Wlble. Steve 107.147 Wlckenhrlser, Steven 107 Wickers 138. 140. 144. 146. 152.154. 156. 157 Wtczalcowskl. Paul 147 Wicgand. Kll abeth 28, 107 144 177 Wlelecha. Kathleen 107 Wtke.Rlta 107.148 Wlker. Nell 228 Wilding. Susan 28 Wilkins. Dana 147 Williams. Aba gall 107 Williams. Brian 177 Williams. Cheryl 166 Williams. David 22.38 Williams. I.isu 107 Williams. Susan 147 Wilson. Archie 62 Wilson, Burton 107 Wilson. Deborah 203. 220. 223 Wilson. James 102 Wilson. I at n ford 176 Wilson. Wavnr 237 Wiltshire lairl 107 196.241 Wlney. Michael 174 Winn, Joseph 166 Wlrtz. Willard 150 Wise. Gene 132.229 Wtsc.Sonpi |47 Wise. Wendy 220.223 Wlsmer. I»r 118 Wllkowskl. Mark 109 Wit man. Kevin 223 Winner. Lynn 107 Winner. Trisa 196 Wind. John 151 WlXft 164. 165.179.186 WLDA 242 Wolf. Juslllia 107 Wolf. Pamela 107 Wolfe. Noel 107.114 Wolle.Jolcm 65.70.77 107 Wolgemulh. Bonnie |07 Wolownlk. Alana 228. 241 Women's Athletics 244 Women's Auxiliary of Slg Tau 154 Women's Basketball 204 Women's Volleyball Club 106 Women's Varsity Tennis 200 Wonnlc. Miriam 36 Wood. Bruce 177 Wood. Kimberly 148 Wood. Nancy 107 Woolcy. Coach 199 Woolrldgc. Ellvi 245 Wordlngcr. Susan 214.218 World Wide Photos 54 Worman. Scoll 194.195 Worthington. Virginia 219 Wrestling Association 208 Wnghl, Diane 108 Wnghi. Juanita 108 147. 166. 170 Wrtgler. BLtndhe 108 Wuchlrr. Kathcrtnr 108 Xlques. David 150 V Yamoshlla. Barbara 108.228 Yashur. Georgia nna 169 Yatrman. Dtunc 108.170 Ycnrsley. Robyn 218. 219 Yednoek. Richard I0H YES Yingsi. Cynthia 144.147 Yoas. Tony 195 Yocum. Robert 108 Yohn. James 195.213 Yohn. Lisa 108 York Country Club 230 York Rond Band 187 Yost. Karley 108 Young. Beverly 108.169 Young. Brian 108 Young. Catherine 228 Young. Dina 108 Young. Jill 108 Zaharta . Vicki 131 Zander. John 108 Zarus. Gregory 208 Zcldcrs. Lisa 205 Zclglcr. Karen 108 Zrtsct, Kristine 42.176 Zero. James 196 Zeta lota Chapter 150 Zeta Phi Beta 152 Zimmerman. Brenda 220 223 Zimmerman. Kurt 245 Ztmmrrman. Leroy 128 Zimmerman. Mlehrle 144 Zltlo. Mark 108 Zubia. Leslie 143 Zwelztg. Crystal 108. 143 Zwlnn.Mark 148 Special Thanks Distinguished Service Among Staff • Gienna Houck - alumni. Steve Keeler. Becky Moyer. Anne Riley. Robin Rosenfeld. Floyd Runklc. Susan Schreiner. James Smith. Linda Thompson. Dedicated Departments - Men's and Women's Athletics. Public Relations. Sanity Saviors • Betty. Bill and Sue Graves. Craig Myers. Jim Rutkowski. Lonnie and Pauline Selbel. Our Faithful Secretaries Susan Osborne - head. Cathy Borelli. Brenda Kline. Denise Schmidt. Any many, many thanks to Susan Heidt. our Cooke Representative. Merin Studios, and the Snapper Staff- for every thing! With many thanks and appreciation, for without their hard work, dedication and support. the 1984 Touchstone would not be possible. Colophon Tile 1984 TOUCHSTONE was published by tile students of Millersvlllc University. Millers-villc. Pennsylvania 17551. TOUCHSTONE was printed by William T. Cooke Publishing. Incorporated. Devon. Pennsylvania 19333. The 272 text pages were printed by offset lithography on 80 Oid Forge Enamel stock. The endshccts were printed in PMS 547 on Blue Granite Navajo Ficldstone stock. The dividers were printed in PMS 466 and black. The cover used Holliston Roxitc B. Hat foil stamped in blue and silver mylar. The text of the book was set in Bookman, using 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12 and 14 point sizes. Bookman Book. Italic. Medium and Bold were used. Headlines were set in Barcelona. Quorum. Cheltenham. Belwc. Revue and Antique Olive. Text and headlncs were set by the Com-pugraphic Unified Composing System with Magnetic disc storage. Ail layout styles were designed by the staff, using 2 + columns (Opening. Closing. Seniors, Athletics). 3+ column (Student Life). 2 column (Academics). 3 column (Organizations. Greeks). 4 column (News. Sports Magazine), and freestyle + 2 + (Dividers). All screened backgrounds were handled by Cooke Publishing Company. All tints were 20%. All tool lines and graphics were laid down by technicians at Cooke Publishing. The four-color pages were produced from color prints. The edition was smythc-sewn. rounded and backed with headbands and footbands. Tlie TOUCHSTONE was partially subsidized through the student activity fee as allocated by the Student Senate. Index 267Slashing prices to make room for new merchandise, the bookstore held numerous sales. All the state college memorabilia was replaced by the new "university” supplies. -Photo by Floyd Runkle As warmer weather encompassed the campus, students found heavy winter coats were no longer necessary. Heading to SMC. Kate Landis realized life as a university student wasn’t as easy as would seem. - Photo by Mcrin Studio 268 Closing .V 1 NIVERSITY DEBWJT T he commencement of a new semester • 5.758 students returned to campus on January 22nd. While a large majority left the campus as December graduates. a smaller number joined our campus in the spring. Whether incorfilng freshman or returning undergraduates or graduates: as a whole the students all had one goal in mind • acquiring their need for higher education. In search of knowledge, students and faculty alike learned changes had taken place, and all of these contributed to what was becoming the new “U". Whether it was the institution of Mlllcrsville or the students themselves, each affected the other, and each had an active part in molding the other. Whether it was you the person or "U" the institution: transfor- mations took place, and students took pride in attending the university. The new status of the university implied a higher standing for the campus. Along with this recognition of distinction came added work. More often than not. students found themselves filling up their bookbags and trudging off to the library. Late nights and early mornings were the trends for most students. Just as the students took pride in the University name, the faculty began to take Dodging from the photographer. Chris Castro and friend make their get-a-way. The Career Planning and Placement Center was the location of many helpful job search tools. • Photo by Sieve Dan orth its new name more seriously. It was said by one member. “I feel a certain obligation to uphold the university name and the implications of its status.” This could be contributed to the students’ heavier workload, longer reading assignments and more projects. Even though the name brought about no visible changes from the outside: under the surface the name brought forth more than most imagined. Along with the name change the small campus itself experienced on numerous occasions the advantages of the new system. Not only did the name improve the visible value of a resume, but under the new system the college could make their own alternations, without the red-tape that they previously experienced under the "old” system. Throughout these _____________________ changes, two new administrative positions were added to the school. One to serve as an Assistant to President for Planning and another as a Director of Affirmative Action. Along with these additions, curriculum requirements were also changed. Courses in the study of Psychology no longer were used to fill the electives block on the curriculum requirements. Now the majority of the courses in Psychology could be used to fill the Social Science rc- Closing 269d - Leaving Ganser Library, a student heads for home. More often than not. students filled their backpacks and spent long hours in the booths located throughout the library. • Photo by Floyd Runkle Enjoying a quiet moment, freshman Tracy Driscoll relaxes at the shore. One of the many activities sponsored by RSA. the “Shore Trip" attracted many participants. • Photo by Steve Danforth 270 Closing December graduates wait to hear their name called. Graduating as the first Millersville University graduates was a mild stepping-stone for all participants. • Photo compliments of Public Relations NIVERSITY DEB T quirements. Students and faculty alike felt that was a positive step in the recognition of this important field of study. The campus underwent vast changes. Students, staff and administrators tested the sweetness of the new life. The new university changed the views of many. _______ giving a different outlook on life. Given the opportunity to grow and change: transforming the old "U” Returning home. Ralph and Fred enthusiastically move to the pond. The Miltcrs-villc mascots spend their winters at a nearby farm in order to beat the cold winter. - Photo compliments of Public Relations into a better "IT . The goal of the students was to acquire a beneficial education: the goal of the faculty was to provide quality education, that which was comparable to the university name. Goals were set as the spring came to a close. 627 seniors received their diplomas. Reality set in: the goals had been met. We all experienced the transformation: we were part of the new ”1]”. Susan L. Seibel Closing 271A year full of hope and aspirations, one in which Millersville University made dramatic steps toward a more sophisticated, prestigious institution. The change took time: a time in which students, staff and administrators shared the triumphs and tragedies of the year. Through it all. each grew and changed. Each was a contributing factor in the laying the foundation of the New “U” - you. the individual, and “U” the institution. - Photo bu Floud Runkle 272 Closing LIBRARY ■ MllURSVltUUNWERSO.

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

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


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


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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


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Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


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