Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1985

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1985 volume:

Organizations • 158 Acknowledgements Editor-in-Chief.......Steve Keefer Associate Editors....Becky Moyer .................Robin Rosenfcld Business Managers . Vesta Mullancy ....................Marissa Qiifci Advisor......v ... Dr. Ronald Sykc . Staff Editors Student Life..... Robin Rosenfcld People..............JoLynn Haas Greeks..............Sue Schreiner Organizations.......Bonnie Brown Sports..............JoLynn Haas .....................Steve Keefer Photography.........James Smith Copy.....................Sue Berg Layout...............Becky Moyer Contributors Susan Althouse Pcle Anders April Arnold Sharon Beavers. Sue Berg. Bonnie Brown. Qycntin Bullard Mary Peg Campbell Cris Colling wood. Kim Cosby. Dan Christ. Beth Dillcr Steve Danforth Tracy Dulin Chuck Gormley JoLynn Haas Ted Haas. Rita Heffner. John Hen derson.4 Dave ttiltebeitcl. Faye Hiltcbcitcl. David Hippie. Sue Ingram. Steve Keefer. Tom Knapp Gwyn MacMurray. Leo Mafsey Joan nc Mercer. Jacky Mindeck Sue Miller. Brian Morgan. Jayne Muller Chris Owens. Robin Rosenfcld. Lyn nc Schlinkman. Sue Schreiner. Sue Seibel Scott Sclheimer Vince Serianni. James Smith Virkr Zaharias Special Thanks to ... • Snapper staff for all their slories and photos • Grey Wright for his invaluable help with the sports section • Public Relations for the use ol photos • Merin Studios • Our typists Sue Althouse Susan ne Cox. Kay Hunsicker Elizabeth Bonawltz. Barbara Burkhardt. Lori Correll Beth Lingenfclter • Dr. Ronald Sykes, our advisor • Susan Hcidt. whose support and knowledge helped us pul together the 1985 Touchstone SP. can 4 2 fff e S Athletics • 188In order to relieve the high pressure of college, students often escape to the campus pond to enjoy the scenery, and relax their minds. IPUTTONl© ©INI TIHE PPI um TOUCHSTONE USDS Putting on the Pressure 1The first day of class was over. The student dropped wearily onto his bed; wondering how he was ever going to make It through. The experience had started: the pressure was on. for many, the college experience was the beginning of a brand new place in their lives, freedoms and choices which up to now had not been available were placed before them, within easy reach. If you wanted to skip a class, you had the right to do it. If you wanted to get a pizza at 12:00 midnight, you could do that, too. At first it seemed too good to be true, and life was wonderful, however, the student quickly realized that with this new-found freedom came responsibility. decision making, and . . . pressure. The pressures flowed in as if a floodgate had been opened. Students felt them as professors added new projects onto the piles of work which already seemed impossible to conquer. They flowed in from home as parents called and wrote letters, expecting that grade point averages would be high. As 2 Puttingon the Pressureinvolvement grew pressures descended from extra activities as they demanded more and more of the already too short 24 hour day. new-found friends and Classmates added to the demands, and pressure was felt as students tried to devote time to their social life, so that they would leel like a part of the group. Even when some retreated to the cam- There are only the pursued, the pursuing, the busy and the tired. F. SCOTT FITZGERALD The Great Gatsby (left) A student takes a walk by the pond. This familiar landmark was a place where many went to find u quiet moment alone or to share with a friend. Photo by James Smith (right) President Keagan Is welcomed by city and state dignitaries. Over three thousand people packed Pucillo Gym to hear the President speak. Photo by James Smith pus pond lor a moment of relaxation, they could see pressure as the fountain shot water into the air. The pressure of having enough money to spend was universal, and many students found that part-time Jobs were necessary, and had to be squeezed into their time-table. Many times it felt like there was no way to control the pressure. Putting on the Pressure 3pursued, pursuing, busy and tired... Veterans of the college experience were not exempt from this pressure, cither. In many cases, the pressure Increased as the need to fulfill degree requirements closed In about them, and grades had to be good In order to graduate on time. Being an example to incoming freshman also added pressure as upperclassmen held student offices (top) A player pauses to reflect on his performance. The basketball team ended their season with a M win 19 loss record. Photo by James Smith (left) Ralph and Trcd take a leisurely swim on the pond. This twosome was a favorite of many students. Photo by James Smith (right) Two students trudge on to their next class. Many minutes (and miles) were spent walking from one end of campus to another. Photo by Merin Studios and ran organizations, fraternities and sororities. For many, marriage entered Into the picture, and the need to provide for a husband or wife while taking classes heaped the pressure higher. Even for the older students who had already raised families and had been in the work force, returning to college for a degree brought pressure. Puttingon the PressurePressures afflicted everyone, freshman and seniors, young and old. however, many accepted the challenge that these pressures presented, and learned to cope with them. Shortcuts were found to create free time, priorites were developed, and schedules of study and socializing were created. Doing all these things seemed to help erase the (top) Several Dlehm residents take time out for a game of football, this was one of the many ways students spent their leisure time. Photo by James Smith (left) A student looks over his notes before class. Taking good notes was one way which helped many students succeed In their studies. Photo by James Smith (right) A student takes a spin on the swings during the Spring Carnival. Many students attended the two-day affair, complete with rides, games and food. Photo by Mcrin Studios pressure somewhat, and students had time to savor and even enjoy the experiences that had brought pressure throughout the semester, and learned and grew from them. The pressure was on. hut it was worth it. ■ Steve Keefer Putting on the Pressure 5PUTTDIN]© ©INI TIH 6 Student LifeEveryday the sunlight penetrated the blanket of darkness that enveloped the campus; as alarm clocks warned students and administration alike that it was time to rise and conquer another day of college life. Something was always happening. Mo matter where you looked on campus, students were living in the fast lane. Whether cramming for exams, partying away the college blues, or cheering the Marauders on to victory, the life-lovers at MU proved no activity or event at Millersville is performed half heartedly. When the pressure put people under, they pulled themselves above their stress by exercising, reading, or Just simply sitting by the pond. When the weather cooperated there was ice-skating, and snowball throwing; football, baseball, and frisbee for everyone to engage in. The semesters seemed long but for those who were active, time flew by. Sure, times got tough; but when the pressure became intense, the true Marauder in all of us fought back and student life was at its peak. (opposite page) Cyndl Laupcr perform to an excited crowd of student at ruclllo Gymnasium. Laupcr was one of the many cclebrltle that visited the Millersville campus this year. fViofo by James Smith. left) Ralph the swan waddles off to enjoy a refreshing swim In the pond. Ralph and the pond were familiar landmarks throughout the year as students went to classes and activities, rhoto by Lasilo Bag! Student Life 7Many new experiences were encountered by the New Kids in Town by robin rosenfeld "freshman are people too." as the old saying goes, but on the first day of college, they probably wish they weren't. Classes aren't packed with friends you've had since fourth grade and the teachers are no longer teachers, they are professors. The first day of class will leave almost any freshman disoriented and exhausted. One of the biggest fears a freshman encounters is meeting the roommate. You wonder desperately if they speak English and you have nightmares about their pet fish. Jaws. Mo one can say that it Is easy to walk into a new room, unpack your life and immediately share it with a stranger. Nevertheless, a roommate could be the best thing that happens your freshman year. You help each other with Economics over a bowl of popcorn, teach each other how to iron and share special moments of home. On the other hand, roommates don't always agree, especially when It comes to music. You may like the dynamic sound of Bruce Springsteen, while your six-foot-ten roommate likes listening to Hank Williams, Jr. Learning to live with someone and being compatible arc two of the greatest skills acquired during college. Your freshman roommate may end up being the best friend you have ever had. and then again, he or she may be your worse enemy. for a freshman, everything seems to change once you enter college. It begins the very moment you kiss mom goodbye and head for the laundry room. Docs anyone really know Just how much Tide belongs In a load of clothes? Do we really have to keep track of a meal ticket and use It to eat that stuff they call food In the cafeteria? freshmEn go through many changes during their first year of college but they eventually learn to adapt, to be Independent, and most important of all. they learn about who they arc. Almost any freshman can be picked out of a crowd by their clean tennis shoes, new back pack, or high school jacket. They will stand In line for almost anything. They are the first one In class and take their notes with a Snoopy pencil. They are the people that walk around with their eyes glued to a map muttering the unforgettable phrase. "What’s your m jor?" They arc very high-strung and filled with excitement of new surroundings. Meeting people becomes a hobby, and Black and Gold — a way of life. By the end of the Spring semester, freshmen have graduated from innocence and matured Into eager upperclassmen, finding their way around campus is no longer a task and doing laundry Is no longer a chore. They have survived their first midterms and finals as well as the cafeteria cuisine. They arc proud to be a Marauder! ■ 8 freshmenfreshman Sue Bosold enjoys showing her family around campus on Parent's Day. Tor most freshmen. Parent's Day Is the first visit with parents since the start of the fall semester. Photo by James Smith rreshman are the most common students found buying cards In (he University Store. The store offered a large variety of cards for almost every occasion. Photo by James Smith rreshman Brian Berg walks down fredcrlck Street proudly displaying his high school Jacket. High school Jackets were telltale signs of freshmen. Photo by James Smith Freshmen 9Modern fashion provided students with a new way to display their personal Touch by robin rosenfeld Wherever you look you see it. It is not just at MU, it is everywhere. Without it, life would be boring. It adds flair, appeal and substance to everyone’s existence. It provides for happiness and imagination as it heightens every occasion. Most of all, it is, and will always be. a necessary element in every society. Style ... so very hard to explain yet everyone has it as they displayed their personal touch across the Millersville campus. It is everything you see. Fashion comes in expressions of fatigues, angora sweaters, striped jeans, hightop sneakers. Izods, oversized shirts and sweatshirts, and narrow legged pants. This was the year where virtually everything was in style. Fashionably speaking, a sophomore Qaige resident feels, "Style isn’t what you wear, it’s how you wear it." This stands true because Calvin Kleins won't make you any more stylish than Levi 50 I s unless you feel more comfortable in them. Style is just a matter of individual taste. And individual taste is what explains the diverse range of fashions that were seen in ’85. Classic clothes were brought out of the closet while other interests turned to bowling shirts, pearl and sequlned cardigan sweaters, and rhinestone Jewelry to finish the glamorous look. The sporty look remained on the campus with rugby shirts, cut off t-shirts, sweatshirts and sweatpants, bandanas and the Vicki Zaharlas. a photographer for the Touchstone, displays a sporty spring outfit made or bright colors and a cotton blend. Fhoto by James Smith Sophomore Bonnie Brown chuckles at the size of this "skimpy" bathing suit. She enjoyed modeling for Watt and Shand. Photo by James Smithever-so-popular jean jacket. There was the new wave of miniskirts and dresses, ties, muscle shirts and Bermuda shorts. Jeans took on a new look by being dyed purple, pink and aqua, appearing in black and gray, with or without stripes. They had zippers, buttons, gathers, snaps, slits, and cropped ankles. Suits and blazers, high collared lace and silk blouses along with dress shirts completed the conservative corporate look. The name Forenza became very popular with the women. Their patterns of jeans ranging from dark black to light gray, and navy blue to the worn look became very fashionable across campus. Also, by Foren-za, their loose knit, oversized, crew and v-neck sweaters were comfortably worn setting a new and popular trend. Clothes were not the only thing subject to fashion in 85. For this was the year for accessories. From head to toe. they finished the individual look. Hair highlighting to hair dying, male and female ear piercing to Continued on page 12 editor-in-chief of the Touchstone. Steve Keefer. Is showing his Executive look In a three-piece suit. Steve learned that being the boss wasn't always easy. Photo by James Smith James Smith enjoys being In the company of Bonnie Brown and Sue Berg. Their clothes portray the preppy fad still fashionable across the campus. Photo by Vicki Zaharias Fashion 11Personal Touch Continued from page 11 multiple piercing and ear clips, were fairly common sights. Collar pins adorned shirts as wooden beaded necklaces added the special touch to the neckline. Waists were defined by an assortment of belts ranging from skinny to wide cumberbunds. The feet were accented on a lower plane with flat shoes and boots. Fashion of '85 was in fact everywhere and it is as diverse and individualistic as those who displayed it. ■ •editor's note: we appreciate Watt and Shand (Penn Square) for allowing us to use their facilities and clothing. James Smith shows off an outfit which is Ideal for the hot summer weather. The matching jacket was beneficial during those sudden rain showers. Photo by Vicki Zaharias Vicki Zaharias and Sue Derg model some of the latest tennis outfits found in the stores. Tennis was very popular at MU during the warmer months. Photo by James Smith S i 12 FashionBard resident Leroy Pearson models beach attire for the Bard fashion Show. Brightly colored Bermuda shorts made their big debut across campus. Photo by Vicki Zaharlas Tim Brusc and Victor Frederick model the latest in formal wear. The Bard show was Just In time for fraternity members to see what was "In" for their Spring formal . Photo by Vicki Zah.iria» Sue Berg checks out the video scene to make sure she has the right look. Mew Wave became Increasingly popular as the year went on. Photo by Vicki ZahuriasPennsylvania Dutch Country extended their welcome for Dutch Reagan by robin rosenfeld October 29. 1984: A Monday that Millers-ville University will never forget. This was the day that President Ronald Reagan came to campus as a part of his whistle-stop campaigning. Reagan came to Lancaster County, which is a Republican stronghold, for an election campaign rally. The local Republican party rented Pucillo Gymnasium for the site of the event. Historians report that this was the first time a United States President ever visited the campus. The rally was attended by more than 3.500 students, faculty, and several hundred community residents. The vast majority had to stand in lines to secure their chance of gaining a ticket for the event. Some MU students had spent a Friday night sleeping outside to make sure they would be one of the first in line to receive a ticket. "This is a once-in-a-lifetime chance to sec a president,'' said Linda Petrarcha. a junior marine biology major. "Also, I support Reagan and I wanted to hear him speak." The preparations for this short, but special visit, required hard work behind the scenes. Two sight advance officers, a lead advance officer, and a press person arrived Wednesday, Oct. 24 to begin the preparations. The communications team and the Secret Service arrived Thursday. Susie Trees, spokeswoman for the White House, said the advance teams usually arrive one week before the event, but they only had four days to complete all the necessary advance work. MU students Wendy Orner, Robin Rosenfeld. and Kimberly Schott, volunteered hours at the Historic Strasburg Inn to work with the advanced staff and giving out press credentials to the hundreds of anxious local media. The three girls along with MU Hews Director Carl Kanaskie had the honor of meeting the national White House Press Corps at the Lancaster Airport. They then received a police escort of the four buses back to the gymnasium. On Friday afternoon. MU Alumnus Major John Moore, a United States Marine Corps Marine One Advance Officer, held test runs on Pucillo Field for air current problems and any unforeseen obstacles which could potentially cause problems. President Reagan was officially welcomed to the podium by PA Gov. Dick Thornburgh with a demonstration following. Also on stage were: U.S. Senator Arlen Specter; Drew Lewis, former U.S. Secretary of Transportation. U.S. Representative Robert Walker, a MU alumnus. MU President Joseph A. Caputo, and Lancaster County Republican Leaders. The MU Band and Choir provided music for the event while the Millersville Cheerleaders led the jubilant crowd through Continued on page I 7 As a part of the celebration. 1000 red. white and blue balloons were dropped from the ceiling. Almost everyone attending cheered In support of President Reagan. Photo by Dr. Honatd SykesPresident Kcagan expresses Joy as he addresses the crowd In Pucillo Gymnasium. Mayor Morris and other Government officials Joined Reagan on the platform. Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykes Reagan supporters proudly display signs and placards showing Reagan they back him 10O percent. A crowd of 3.500 attended the rally. Photo by James Smith Communications major Julie Tcmplln asks the President for some tips on how to begin her career. Miss Tcmplln also presented Reagan with red roses, the symbol of the city of Lancaster. Photo by James Smith Reagan 15Many protestors were found outside the gymnasium. A bus brought supporters of Walter Mondale, the Democratic canidatc for the Presidency, to the rally. Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykes To assure security, the Pennsylvania State Police used their horses to help monitor crowd control. Photo by Dr. Ronald SykesAmong the dignitaries present on the platform was President Caputo. Caputo ,c ‘ gave some welcoming remarks before President Kcagan addressed the crowd. Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykes Dutch Reagan Although Lancaster County Is a Republican stronghold, many protestors came out to support the Mondalc Fcrraro campaign. The majority of the protestors remained In control and peacefully demonstrated their opposition. Photo by Dr. Ronald Sykes Continued from page 14 a series of resounding cheers. A thunderous roar of approval was received from the purely partisan crowd during the President's address, which lasted 45 minutes. However, mixed in the audience were a number of protestors who attempted to voice their own opinions via sign-waving and shouting. Many more protestors were located outside of the gymnasium. The significance of the event touched the hearts of one of MU's students and her parents in a more personal way. Julie Templin, who received a rare type of bone marrow transplant for treatment of Leukemia, had received a card and personal letter from Reagan during her time of treatment. Julie had the honor of presenting the President with a dozen red roses, the symbol of Lancaster City. After the presentation. Julie asked for three small requests. Because she is a Communications major and Reagan is known as the Great Communicator, she asked if he had any tips to offer her to become successful in her career. Reagan reminisced about the days when he was know as "Dutch Reagan" who broadcasted football and baseball games. Mis tip was, "Never look at a microphone and think of millions of unknown people. Think of people you know and love, and you will be successful." Julie s second request was for a big hug to which the President complied. Her third request was directed toward the audience. "I want everyone to vote for Ronald Reagan." It was at that time the President gave her another hug. and photographs of that moment were later printed all over the nation. Julie's parents, Harold and Mary Joe Templin. were very moved by the President s warmth toward their daughter. Mrs. Templin said after the event that she and her husband were proud of their daughter. They were also grateful that the President s staff along with the University had provided this once-in-a-lifetlme experience for Julie. By Wednesday, everything was back to normal at the University except for the many memories that will remain in the minds of the MU community. After all, it took over 200 years for a president of the United Stated to visit the campus, so it may very well be another 200 years until another President makes a whistle-stop to Millers-ville. ■ Reagan 17To insure safety MU alumnus returned with President's Staff by cris collingwood A Millersville alumnus returned to campus to prepare Pucillo Gymnasium for President Reagan s campaign rally. Major John T. Moore. USMC. returned to his alma mater to insure safety on Pucillo field for the presidential landing. Moore graduated from MU on May 10. 1973. he was in the first class to graduate in Pucillo. At the same time he was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps. Although he graduated with a BS in Biology Education, he has always Known he wanted to fly. Eleven years after graduation. Moore is a Marine One Advance Officer, part of the MMX-1 squadron. The main purpose of the squad is to support the President and the Vice-president whenever they travel. To join the squad. Moore said the pilot must have a specified number of flight hours, request the position, and then allow extensive background checks to be made. The background checks determine if the pilot is the type of person that should be around the President, he said. "I like to stay specifically with the helicopters. I work with the White Mouse staff concerning the helicopter s landing, direction, etc.," he said. Each helicopter is manned by two pilots and one crew member. "The crew chief is responsible for the inside to fly the President and the outside to present the President," he said. "Every time they're flown, the helicopters are cleaned outside and inside. "The presidential helicopter is strictly a VIP aircraft and must be maintained to VIP standards," said Moore. The fleet of VIP helicopters are marked similarly to other marine copters. The Presidential seal is put on the helicopters prior to trips. "It s a piece of steel that fits in an insert that fits on the helicopter when the President is on board." said Moore. "We have Vice-Presidential seals, also.” Along with the executive staff, the squad also flies any foreign leaders when they visit this country, he said. For this visit. "My job is to ensure the safety set up," he said. "I put markers down and ensure there are no obstacles in the way. This was a very easy place to set up." Moore started his career in the Marine Corps Education and Development Corps where he attended Basic School. This 26 week course was the basic military and officer training. Upon completion of the school, Moore went to Pensacola for a year in flight school. "My first experience with flying was actually at the Lancaster Airport. Through the Platoon Leaders Class at Millersville. I flew solo In a Cherokee," he said. A Cherokee is a single engine aircraft. From Pensacola, Moore was sent to Air Station Mew River where he stayed for five years. During his stay he manned a Hughey Helicopter and served two six month deployments in the Mediterranean area. Later, he was sent to Cuba under the Carter administration as a reinforcement exercise. As a captain. Moore went to school. Me spent nine months in Amphibious Warfare School. In 1980. he went to Quantico, Virginia and joined HMX-I experimental squadron. "Anything that is purchased for the helicopters is tested by the Corps. We getthe things after Pacs River tests the engineering capabilities.” said Moore. "We test for the tactical aspects. It's fun. but it's not dangerous." Moore said he's really excited to be back. "What's really exciting Is you see these people you haven't seen in years,” he said. "I'm also anxious to look around the rest of the campus." Moore lived in Burrowes Hall for one year and Bard Mall for another. In his junior year, he lived in Lancaster and in his senior year he lived off Route 999. Moore said his four year tour duty in Quantico will end in May. He will then be sent to Okinawa for one year. After that. "I would like to get a staff job in DC so I won't have to move so much,” he said. "I don't mind moving but if I don't have to, like anyone, I won't,” he said. About his job, Moore said. "It s exciting and enjoyable. I've met some very interesting people where I set up. People bend over backwards to help us with what we re doing.” ■ t iT 1 V •» ft , A 1975 graduate. Major John T. Moore. USMC. practices landing the Marine One helicopter to insure safety for President Keagan. While attending MU. Moore was enrolled in the ROTC program. Photo by John Henderson Reagan 19by robin rosenfeld A period full of festivities and celebration spread over the campus the week before a week full of dismal weather, which dampened the spirits of some people. The parking lots remained full this particular weekend because the entire campus had reason to celebrate. A theater production, a rock concert, a colorful parade, and a variety of sporting events highlighted the entertainment schedule for the weekend of October 12 to 14. This schedule marked the traditional homecoming Weekend at Millersvillc University. The weekend activities were underway friday evening in the Rafter's Theater with the Citamard Players production of "Ladies in Retirement.” Also on Friday night, students and community members gathered into Lyte Auditorium to hear the latest sounds of the five-piece Alan Mann Band. The Philadelphia-based organization played much of its music In the pattern of Bruce Springsteen and leaning toward new wave and sica. Saturday 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 Biemesderfer field for the next event to follow — the Homecoming football game. The theme for this year's parade was "50 s — Elvis, Greasers, and Hot-Rodders.” Citamard won first place for its float depicting a 50's hamburger stand. Following closely was a second place float displaying the combination of Phi Sigma Pi and Alpha Sigma Tau. WIXQ s presentation and float A weekend filled with activity brought many alumni Back to the ’Ville 20 HomecomingInspired by a large crowd, the Marauders ran onto Biemesderfer rield to take on the Huskies of Bloomsburg. The Homecoming football game was the highlight of this festive weekend. Photo by Jamcb Smith dealing with the concept of 50 s life won third place with the judges. At 1 p.m., the anxious Marauder football team ran onto the field to meet their worthy opponents from Bloomsburg. The Marauders fought off the growling Huskies and earned a 22-15 win before an excited crowd. At halftime, the 1984 Charity Queen, Sheila Stohler, was announced. In the evening, the college sponsored several events to keep alumni and students active. UAB presented the 1984 Lancaster County and Central PA Women's Bodybuilding Championships in Lyte Auditorium. At the same time, UAB also presented the movie "Stripes" in the Student Memorial Center. In Gordinier Dining Hall, people danced, sang, and had a great time enjoying the "oldies" with an R.S.A. dance which featured WIXQ Disc Jockey. Doc Rock. On Sunday. October 14. the celebration came to a conclusion. Students woke up late that day. pulling themselves out of bed and back to reality. The past week had been fun especially the previous day. Yet. just as before the celebration began, there was work that had to be done. By 2 p.m. that afternoon, Ganser Library began to fill up as students tried to catch up on the work they had put aside during University Celebration Week and Homecoming Weekend. ■ Lyle Auditorium was the scene of women's Bodybuilding Championships held Homecoming Weekend. This competitor displayed her winning form that allowed her to receive an award. Photo by Snap per Many people gathered along George Street to watch the Homecoming Parade. WIXQs float depicting the 50's won third place In the annual competition. Photo by Steve Dansforth Homecoming 21Good weather prevailed as students welcomed their Parents to MU by robin rosenfeld Saturday. September 22, the temperature soared into the mid 60 s while warmth could be felt in the air and in the hearts as families congregated with their sons and daughters at the college for Parent s Day. This year's events offered an expanded program of varied activities for parents and students to plan a day of their choice. The festivities officially began with a parents reception in a tent located near the pond. Other activities that were available for families to take advantage of included "creating a button". Family photographs transformed into pins was sponsored by UAB, and many families ventured to the Student Memorial Center for this reason. For the sports fans. Biemesderfer Stadium was the place to be. A soccer game launched at noon, and fans had the chance to see the Marauders lay a competitive This family look some time to have their picture taken for a pin. The University Activities Board sponsored this event as part of the Parent's Day Celebration. Photo by James Smith Students and their families congregate In front of Biemesderfer Executive Center for the annual Cider Pour following the football game. Biemesderfer is the oldest building on campus. Photo by Steve Danforth 22 Parent's Daygame against the Huskies of Bloomsburg. But, the stadium filled with many students and parents for the big football game against Cheyney. Cheyney tried, but could not beat the rough Marauders. After the final minutes of the game had ticked away, the families and visiting friends walked towards their cars bringing Parent's Day to a close. Fathers were busy slipping a ten dollar bill into their child's hand "just in case", and moms were hugging them with warm goodbyes. As the sun approached the horizon, they climbed into their automobiles to make their jour-nies home. The warmth of the day remains as memories forever. ■ As always, the swans attract many families to the pond. In the Tall. MU became the permanent owners of Ralph and Tred. Photo by James Smith Biemesderfcr Stadium was filled as students and parents enjoyed watching the Marauders defeat the Wolves of Cheyney. The Marauder football team ended their season with a 6-3-1 winning season. Photo by James Smith Parent's Day 23Strategy is minimal, luck is helpful but knowledge is a must for Trivial Pursuit — =by robin rosenfeld What street do the Flintstones live on? What team won the world series of 1969? What is "two all beef patties, special sauce, lettuce, cheese, pickles, and onions on a sesame seed bun"? What is the widest river in the world? If you've thrown up your pencil and said, "Mow am I supposed to know?", you are definately not Trivial Pursuit material. This cheery-named game has stimulated a fever that is heating up the campus as well as the entire country. Trivial Pursuit originated in Canada, and moved South into the U.S., just in time for Christmas, 1983. Selchow and Rightcr, the game's makers, estimate that sales will be somewhere in the 20 million copy range by the end of the fiscal year 1984. The rules are primarily easy. The players move around a six-spoked wheel via the role of dice. Questions are answered in one of six categories; the category is determined by the color landed on. At the end of each spoke is a special spot. If a question is answered correctly while on this spot, the player receives a pie-shaped wedge to insert in his circular token. When the token is completely full, the player proceeds to the center of the wheel where he attempts to answer the game-winning question. Turns continue as long as questions are answered correctly. The more the player knows, the longer his turn will be. Strategy is minimal, luck is helpful, but knowledge is a must. If a player is short on knowledge he may be getting himself into trouble. For instance, a person who doesn't know the difference between a bunt and a punt most likely could not rattle off the baseball player who hits .400 or more in one season. Likewise, someone who drinks nothing stronger than Coke may not be familiar with what the initials stand for on JficB Scotch. Even though a person may not be knowledgeable on trivia, the game proves to be fun. A variation which is popluar at parties, involves dividing a group into two teams, males vs. females. This enables game participants to leave the game at random to either get something to drink or grab a bite to eat. Yet. problems with big teams do appear. When the answer isn't agreeable to everyone, the majority usually rules. If they are right, everyone is happy. But when they are wrong, it is fun for the minority to tease their incorrect teammates. The game's 6.000 questions are bound to keep most "pursuiters ' happy, unless they have become addicted. The solution: new card sets with more mind-boggling questions. Mew Trivia Pursuit games include the Silver Screen Edition, with questions only dealing with movies; the All-Star Sports Edition; and the Baby Boomer Edition with questions ranging from atomic power to flower power. Soon, a Young Players Edition, and a new set of cards for the Genus Edition will be on the market. On the college campus, tournaments are played everywhere. A dorm room just would not be complete if it did not house the game on its closet shelf. When the fever was hot and Brookwood and Cottage were just too far to walk, students set up a table, pulled out the game, and overworked their brain in Pursuit ofTrivia. ■ 24 Trivial PursuitThe University Store offers a lot of Trivial Pursuit accessories as well as the game Itself. The game arrived Just In time for students to purchase the materials for Christmas. Photo by James Smith Three Lenhardt residents enjoy a knowledgeable game of Trivial Pursuit. The game's 6000 questions kept most "pursuiters" happy late Into the evening. Photo by James Smith Trivial Pursuit 25Time after time commuters found themselves On the Road Again — by robin rosenfeld= Some of them rolled out of their beds and climbed into their cars for a ten minute drive; others had to be out of bed before the sun warmed the highway. They were the commuters and their destinations were the classrooms. Commuting students had to contend with gas, car trouble, and bad weather. Usually, if they reached campus before 9 a.m. parking was not a problem. But if they rolled in much after that, the students had better have their comfortable walking shoes ready and waiting. Students that commuted to MU lived as close as 10 minutes to as far as two hours. And to some students, the ride to and from campus was a major drawback to their college life. "You lose time" recalls a Strasburg sophomore, "I only have one class on Tuesdays and Thursdays and most of my time is spent on the road.” Carpooling is very much accepted in Millersvllle. For some Lynnebrook residents students take turns driving. "My roommate drives one week, and I drive the next. It works out great." recalls senior Kathy Wright. Car trouble is a major problem that commuters have to think about. Another concern that they have to deal with is meeting people. The Student Memorial Center is the campus home for these travelers. They can eat, watch TV, or just sit around with other commuters. According to a Tanger junior, living in the dorms is much better than commuting. "I get along great with my roommate and I have met so many more people. I also have more spending money since I don't have to worry about gas.” So whether it was 60 miles, or five miles, commuters made their daily drive to earn their college degree. ■ CL A common sight to all parking lots Is the commuter sticker located on the rear bumper. Whether it was 60 miles, or Just five, commuters made the dally drive to earn their college degree. Photo by James Smith 26 CommutersBBS! l.ocafcd on W. Trcdcrlcfc Street, the Philadelphia Mouse offers a relaxed atmosphere for commuters. Members of the Commuting Student's Association met every Tuesday for lunch and conversation. Photo by James Smith Windmills and silos complete the all-too-famlllar scene of beautiful Lancaster County. Commuters glanced at the surroundings on HI. 222 and Rt. 30 while on their Journey Into Mlllersvflle. Photo by Mertn Studios Commuters 27 Students discover there is more to the cafeteria than what appears On the Menu by robin "We'll eat dinner at five, let's walk to Lyle for a change.' A change in what? The food? Of course not! The same variety of food is offered at both dining halls. Then why the change? For many students the cafeterias arc much more than just a place to eat. People often venture to the dining halls to catch some last minute studying before an exam, or to use the meal time to hear some of the latest gossip while drinking a cup of coffee. The most popular use of the cafeterias, besides eating, is socializing. They are one of the best places to meet with friends and talk once or twice a day. Cafeterias are often prime spots for meeting members of the opposite sex. Granted. It isn't easy to flirt with your mouth full of potatoes, but sitting and "scoping" are very popular. It is even important for some students to be seated In the right spot. The best spot at Lyle is in the front section with your seat facing the door. This way you can scope everyone that walks in the door." explains a Landes rosenfeid sophomore. There arc more aspects to being on the meal plan than scoping prospective dates. Students find many ways to make the most of cafeteria eating. They are entertained by watching some unsuspecting fool turn the salt shaker upside down when the lid was unscrewed. People even get a real kick out of sending strange things on the conveyor belt so the people In the kitchen can share in the laughter. The biggest applause however, comes when another fool drops his tray. This embarrassing situation usually receives a standing ovation. Students also find great pleasure in placing a glass on the rim underneath the chairs, making them fall when the chair is pulled out. In Lyle, one can always count on at least one glass hitting the ground during each meal. Eating in the dining halls is not something that every student looks forward to doing, but many of them discover that there is more to the cafeterias than what appears on the menu. ■ 28 Cafeterias Junior Rod Jackson displays his feeling toward another dinner at Gordenier. Since Chicken was Inexpensive, it was often found on the menu, rhoto by James Smith Long food lines can be found in both Gordeneir and Lyle. Plans arc underway to create a better system to help alleviate some of the wait at Gordenier. rhoto by James Smith Students express their true feelings as they wait in line to enter the dining halls. Going to cat was not the most favorite thing students chose to do. rhoto by James Smith Students realize that there is more to the cafeterias than what appears on the menu, rhoto by James Smith Cafeterias 29Three Galgc residents enjoy co ed living as part of college life, Students realized that there were advantages as well as disadvantages to this living arrangement. Photo by James Smith After decorations enhance the surroundings your dorm room becomes your New Home by robin rosenfeld four cinder block walls, two beds, two desks, closets, not much shelf space, and a window that frames a most distinguished parking lot. Put them all together and what do you have? A dorm room at Millersville University. They aren't that bad. they are just small. In fact, after the posters, pictures, plants and other decorations tastefully enhance the room, it is quite cozy as it becomes your home for the semester. In every dorm, responsible people arc entrusted with the job of Resident Assistants. These RA s are in charge of making sure the residents in the hall obey all orders set in the Resident Life Handbook. Something else to ponder. The small cubicle you call your room is most likely shared with another person, your roommate. Were you assigned someone who wasn't exactly your first choice for "Roomie of the Year"? Maybe you like peace and quiet while studying for Physics and your roommate cranks the stereo blaring "Golden Oldies" when you would much rather hear Bruce Springsteen. But more importantly, the snack and drink machines. Every dorm is furnished with them, and if they don't eat your money they can act as godsends when it comes to the midnight munchies and you ate your last candy bar during the day. The final concern of dorm life is home cooking. It just doesn't exist. Because of your residency status you are required to purchase a mealticket. Of course, frequenting Wendy’s, McDonald s. Hardee's, and Pizza Hut does exist. However, man cannot live on fast food alone! The key to dorm life is relax — make yourself feel at home. Rearranging the room, adding carpet and curtains brings out the hominess. Halls such as Gaige offer the opportunity to move the furniture to create ingenious designs. A Gaige sophomore recalls. "Last year I had my room at least 10 different ways." Dorm life can be very exciting and enjoyable. Make the best of it. Afterall, it is going to be home away from home for the next few years. ■ 30 DormsA Bard Mall resident tries to get some work finished while Quiet hours are In effect. Bach wing of every dorm agrees on rules that are enforced by the KA. Photo by James Smith Steve Butterbaugh. Edwin Moore, and Jeff Dewees enjoy living In 1-B Galge. Dorms created a friendly atmosphere resulting in lasting relationships. Photo by Sue Schreiner Posters creatively enhance this Galge Mall room. This student enjoyed having a room to herself. Photo by James Smith Dorms 31 Red faces, heavy breathing, and windblown hair were telltale signs of by susan berg The Pucillo Gymnaslum-Wickersham Hall Ten-Minute "Gotta Get to Class on Time" Dash — many students experience this maddening walk-run at some point in their college career at Millcrsville University. Without more rapid means of transportation. students who chose classes at polar ends of the campus arc forced to walk, trot, or jog in an attempt to reach their respective destinations in the allotcd ten minutes. Practice teaches each student which path is shortest and fastest. But, somehow, the chosen few who must make this journey every Monday. Wednesday and Priday never seem to get rid of the telltale signs of their recent excursion — red faces, heavy breathing, and windblown (or, rather, wind-destroyed) hair. The Pucillo-Wickersham Dash is just one example of the most common form of transportation at Millcrsville University — travelling by foot. At nearly any time of the day or night, students can be seen "hoofing it” to classes, around campus, or to the local grocery store. By far. travelling by foot is one of the fastest and most economical means of transportaion around campus. With parking space at a premium, many students who drive to class soon realize that they could walk from their dorm room or apartment to class and back in the time that it takes to find a parking space and park the car. furthermore, one doesn't need to worry about paying a five-dollar fine for standing in a restricted space. Travelling by foot is also a good way to exercise. For those students whose physical activity for the day amounts to rolling out of bed. walking is a simple and painless method of burning off calories. A thirty-minute walk could burn off from two hundred to three hundred calories. Of course, if the purpose of the excursion is to eat a Sugar Bowl stromboli, chances are that the trek is slightly self-defeating. While there arc advantages to travelling by foot, student pedestrians may also find themselves in rather awkward and People walking and talking is common during the ten minutes between classes. Students often felt that more time should be allotted, especially for the Pucillo-Wickersham Dash". physically threatening situations. Anyone who has attempted to cross the intersection of Horth George and West Frederick Streets at 12 noon will attest to that. After a few attempts of crossing the intersection, students learn the skillful art of dodging cars, buses, trucks, and the like in order to get from one side of the street to the other. However, there the unfortunate few who find themselves stranded on the yellow line for what seems to be an eternity. Additional hazards to travelling by foot are posed by the avian residents of the MU pond. Fred and Ralph, occasionally bored with pond life, like to challenge students to walk on their sidewalk. Straddling the path with a go ahead, make my day" glare, the swans threaten students attempting to reach Wickersham Hall. However, after making a brief stand, Fred and Ralph, with quacks of satisfaction, allow the pedestrians to pass. In spite of these obstructions, most MU students find walking to be the ideal mode of transportation. For them, walking is not only an exercise or pleasurable — It's part of campus life. ■ Traveling by Foot 32 Travelling by foot A view of West Frederick Street from Pucillo Gymnasium shows the long distance to Ganser Library. Students who did not have access to a car travelled by foot. Photo by James Smith north George Street and West Frederick Street form a dangerous intersection for pedestrians. Especially at noon time, students found themselves waiting for at least five minutes. Photo by James Smith Travelling by foot 33Everyone wanted to have fun as they were jazzed and funked by Lauper and Chaka Khan by robin rosenfeld Cyndi Lauper just wanted to have fun while she won the hearts of her audience during a dynamic and outrageous performance at Pucillo Gymnasium in early Movember. Miss Lauper thrilled a crowd of 3,600 roaring fans as she reprised all of the hits from her debut album. Her visit to Lancaster County came in the same week that she made pop music history. Her hit single. All Through The bight" cracked the top-ten making her the first woman vocalist in history to have four top-ten singles taken from one album. The crowd was proud of her achievement and did not hide their approval. Lauper shimmied onto stage wearing blue, green and black plaid pants and an aqua blue shirt that covered a red camisole. She trailed about six feet of pink scarf which she tied around her strawberry blonde hair. She repeatedly stretched her arms out to a forest of arms outstretched at the end of the stage. She opened with When You Were Mine", a year-old song arranged by rising rock star Prince. Lauper established an early rapport with her crowd. Taking a breather, she updated the audience on the latest development in her ongoing feud with her manager Captain Lou. "Captain Lou has apologized. He's With a soulful expression of her voice. Chaka sings Through The rite.'' A song from her recent album "I feel for You.” Photo by James Smith taken back what he said about all women being slime. He's apologized for being such a bad specimen of the human male species," she said. As the opening bars of her hit "She Bop" began. Lauper climbed atop of the speakers to display more of her individual style. During her performance a fan threw her a pair of garish sunglases, which she obligingly tried on. "These are vewy at-twactive," she remarked. During her performance of "All Through The bight " she turned the crowd into a waving sea of arms. Everyone held their arms high over head, swaying them from left to right. Then, with a kick of a garbage can. she staged her rendition of the Brains' "Money Changes Everything". As she positioned herself In a big chair, she picked up her ukulele and attempted to play the first few chords of "Smoke on the Water." But the crowd was more pleased when she jumped up and grabbed her microphone and sang "She's So Unusual", leading into "Yeah, Yeah,' "Witness" and "Time After Time". "Girls Just Want to Have fun" ended her performance for the evening. Her individualistic style of dancing around the stage had everyone on their feet. Opening for Lauper was an all-girls band from Los Angeles. The Bangles. They played The young enthusiastic crowd reaches to grab the outlandish Cyndi Lauper during her performance "She Bop." Photo by James SmithChaka Kahn takes one of her mysterious looks out into the audience during a musical interlude. Photo by James Smith t-auper with grace and her multi bright colors leads the crowd into hysterics. Photo by James Smith The way-out. "Girls Just wanna have fun" protege strums a few chords on her guitar leaving the crowd excited. Photo by James Smith for forty minutes, performing songs from their debut album. The whole concert was a huge success. It also proved something else — Everyone there wanted to have fun. and Cyndi helped the entire audience to put their daily work aside and enjoy a night under her spell. Tuesday evening, April 9th. Puciilo Gymnasium was ' jazzed'' and funked” to the hits by songstress Chaka Kahn. Kahn per-Continued on page 36 Concerts 35Lauper and Chaka Khan Continued from page 35 formed numbers which are presently winning her popluar acclaim, as well as songs from her career with Rufus which established her as a major performer in the music world. Kahn demonstrated to the crowd of 800 enthusiastic fans her remarkable vocal abilities and her impressive 'skat talents, which are attributable to her great jazz influences. The crowd first heard Kahn's voice from off-stage, singing her current hit This is My Night". The band built up the audience's attention with the accompaniment of a truly spectacular light show, and when Chaka took the stage wearing a black dress with feathered shoulders and a sequined belt, she immediately took house by storm. As a few lines of the song go (this is my night I'm gonna do it just right l m gonna let tiie magic shine). Kahn did just that with her opening number. The next few numbers were songs from Kahn's career with Rufus. She began with Sweet Thing a ballad which she dedicated to "all the guys" in the audience, as well to her long-time buddy Finesse, who was with Look out Stevie Wonderlll Cyndl Lauper show wh •.he is so unusual. Photo by James Smith 36 Concerts Kahn in her first band and who, Kahn said "is the sanest woman I know." The band 'funked" its way into 1 Everlasting Love another Rufus standard. The audience greeted this warmly, as well as the others on the agenda. For "I'm a Woman" Kahn told the audience it was a dedication to women and their strength and pride. Kahn demonstrated her incredible vocal range with this song, hitting seemingly impossible high notes. After her intermission, she reappeared wearing a long, flowing silvery dress with black gloves. The crowd was brought to its feet by the opening of her last number. The house recognized the famous "rap intro by Kahn's phenomenal hit T Feel For You", from her current album of the same name. The crowd on the floor danced as those in the stands grooved just as enthusiastically. Opening for Kahn was comedian John Witherspoon. Witherspoon has toured with the Commodores, Rick James, and Ray Parker. Jr. and as an actor has performed on "Mill Street Blues". W'KRP in Cincinati. and "What's Happenin'" ■ Cyndi l.auper cute and Indescribably ravishing, sings Time After Time." Photo by James SmithAccompanied by her two guitarists. Chaka opens up with This is my night.'■ This was surely her night in Millcrsvillc. Fhoto by James Smith Chaka Kahn engages in a little expression of love during her final "I feel lor you.-’ Photo by James Smith The crowd displays their version of rcachout and touch. I.aupcr was received very positively by the MU crowd. Photo by James Smith Concerts 37Through a series of events students and community were inspired by Cultural Affairs Pucillo Gymansium was the scene of a popular Cultural Event as henry Mancini and the Pittsburgh Symphony brought the stage alive in November. Performing to a crowd of 3,300, the Symphony played a vast array of popular tunes, many written by Mancini. Throughout the program many of his familiar tunes were orchestrated including the theme songs liewhart, Hotel, and Remmlngton Steele, music from Victor Victoria, and the ever popular "Pink Panther Theme." Also performed were several songs by composers Hoagy Carmichael and Nino Rota including such popular hits as ”Georgia On My Mind." and the theme from "The Godfather. " The symphony's performance was spellbinding as the members demonstrated their talents with precision and skill. Especially impressive were the several soloists highlighted throughout the performance. Except for one minor mistake, each soloist did a highly commendable job. Mancini even took the stage to play the piano for "Love Theme From Romeo and Juliet" and his famous Moon River.” The variety of the music was extensive and was sure to please every popular music lover. Prom the rollicking sounds of "They're Off!” and the mellowness of "Stardust,” to the jazzy sounds of "Le Jazz hot!” and the awesomcness of The Godfather Theme, the Symphony kept toes tapping and fingers snapping. The evening was a great success, and as Mancini promised, the audience left with a smile as the Symphony ended the night with an encore piece — the ever popular "The Strip.” A capacity crowd at Lyte Auditorium experienced an evening of jazz at its finest as they witnessed the performance of the United States Army Jazz Ambassadors Band. November 13. The concert featured the 19-member jazz ensemble in Its first performance ever at the university. After an Introduction by Major James Mc-Dole an assistant professor of Military Science at MU. and the presentation of the colors by ROTC members, the Jazz Ambassadors guided the audience through the history of American music from the 1940 s to the present in a presentation entitled Jazz: A Great American Heritage. The evenings program featured twelve musical selections, ranging from the big-Continued on page 40 Henry Mancini and the Pittsburgh Symphony entertain the Pucillo audience with an array of popular tunes. Photo by Steve Danforth The 19 member group. The Jazz Ambassadors, perform for the first time at Millcrsvlllc. The program began with a presentation of the colors by the ROTC members. Photo courtesy Public Relations 4 38 Concerts ' i ||| I 11 111 U Kill' ''- ••• Concerts 39Cultural Affairs Continued from page 38 band era to several numbers currently popular in the rock-pop genre. Audience favorites included Caribbean Fantasy, a highly rhythmic composition arrangement by band member Eugene Thorn, and The Heart of Hock and Holt, a top 40 song made popular by Huey Lewis and the news. In response to a standing ovation, the ensemble performed a rendition of God Bless America as an encore. The Jazz Ambassadors, stationed in Washington. DC. arc part of the United States Army Eicld Band and Chorus. Grace and beauty arc perhaps the most widely used adjectives to describe the ballet, and as the Oakland Ballet Company proved on Feb. 12, those words are well-chosen. Performing before a soldout audience in Lyte Auditorium, the Ballet Company danced three pieces: "Carnival D Aix.” "Billy the Kid," and "Gallops and Kisses.” Precision and elegance dominated each dance executed by the 28 member troupe. Carnival D Aix. set to the subtle humor and lively rhythms of Darius Milhaud s score, examined characters of the French Commedia dell Arte through the twelve lightning-fast dances. Harlequin. Columbine. and other figures from the French version of the "Punch and Judy Show" cavorted in delightful naughty, revelry, aided by spectacular costumes, settings, and musical score. After a brief intermission, the Oakland Ballet returned to present a dance sequence about the life of William H. Bonney in. "Billy the Kid." Bonney was born in Mew York City at the close of the Civil War. His life coincided with the opening of the last frontier. At the age of twelve, he killed his first man to avenge his mother s accidental death. Before he reached the age of 21. he had shot a man for each year of his life. In the Ballet, the character of alias recurs in different episodes as a symbol of those men whom Billy shot with no sense of guilt. When Billy's only friend. Pat Garrett, turned sheriff. Billy knew it was a question of him getting Garrett, or Garrett getting him. After in-numberable captures and escapes, Garrett finally ambushed the Kid as he lay unarmed and asleep. Following a second intermission, the ballet returned for its final performance of the evening. "Gallops and Kisses' was the most romantic of the trio. This ballet was the only traditional dance, incorporating flowing costumes and romantic music. During the past two decades the Company has earned an outstanding reputation for the presentation of innovative, contemporary choreography and the preservation of balletic masterworks from the Diaghilev and early 20th century repertories. The Oakland Ballet is under the direction of its founder and artistic director, Bonn Guidi. Inspiration, strength, humor, honesty — Patricia Meal brought all of these qualities to MU in September. Meal, an academy-award winning actress (for Hud. 1964) spoke at Lyte Auditorium of her life, her triumphs, her friendships, and her tragedies. She was born in 1936 and first began acting in touring companies and summer stock in the I940's. While playing in stock companies. she was seen by Richard Rogers. Eugene O'Meill, and Lillian Heilman. These playwrights were so impressed with Meal s talent that they sent letters to their producers, asking that Meal be considered for roles in their plays. She landed a role in a Heilman play. Another Fart of the Forest, for which she won the Mew York Critics Award and the Antoinette Perry Award. Soon after. Meal went to Hollywood and signed a contract with Warner Brothers Studio. She said that her good luck early in her career must have been compensation for her later tragedies. In 1965 Meal was struck down by a scries of strokes which left her paralyzed and speechless. Through the efforts of her then-husband, Ronald Dahl, and friends whom he helped to recruit, she came back from that defeat to a fulfilling career, both in film and lecture tours. Meal said. "Helen Keller is an ideal of mine" because of her positive attitude and inspiring personality despite her handicaps. Meal echos the inspiration of Helen Keller in her work with other stroke victims. She said that she most enjoys talking to stroke victims because she knows "the importance of having someone to hold out a hand." Though Meal's speech was well written and inspiring, it is the woman herself the audience will remember. Her strength and inspiration will remain with those who heard her. just as Helen Keller's inspiration remains with Meal herself.Patricia Meal captivates an audience with the story of her life. 1‘hoto courtesy Public Relations Erin Lecdom and Joh Konctski arc two members of the creative Oakland Ballet. The performance was so popular that it was sold out almost immediately. Photo courtesy Public Relations Concerts 41Dedicated people contribute hours of preparation Before the Curtain Rises = = = by steve keefer - The stage is dark, but not empty. Behind the curtain, people are waiting expectantly for the moment to begin, their cars keenly tuned to hear the first strains of the orchestra, their voices hushed in anticipation of what is to come. Even in the darkness, a feeling of excitement can be felt by all who are present. Tor this is the culmination of weeks of hard work, headaches, and happiness. the product of all their endeavors, the result of the monumental efforts which have been brought forth by many — this is It. Suddenly, the orchestra plays, the lights go up. and the curtain rises. The show has begun. Tor many who lounge comfortably in their seats, there is a large unawareness of the innumerable amount of things which have happened to produce what they are seeing before them. Others, who have had some part, large or small, in the process, feel a sense of accomplishment along with those who arc performing. But what actually goes on behind and before the product which they are experiencing at this moment? What is the total picture? It all begins in a little room in early October. where many major decisions are made. A foundation of people are selected who will be an integral part of the show — the director, choreographer, music director. stage manager, and numerous technical directors for set. lights, and sound, as well as those in charge of costumes and makeup. Scripts and music are ordered, and dates are set for tryouts. Before long, posters can be seen around campus, announcing when and where tryouts will be held. There is a flurry of excitement as people ask each other if they are trying out. discuss which parts they hope to get. and prepare for their auditions. Soon, everyone finds themselves crammed Into a room which is too small for them, and tryouts begin. All who are present arc anxious, excited, and ... a little nervous. In fact, many are quite nervous. The question Is on everyone's lips — who will get the coveted roles? The tension mounts as each one reads for roles, sings, and dances. This tension makes it difficult to concentrate on anything else but tryouts, and many times homework and other things are temporarily put aside. Support for each other during tryouts is strong — everyone claps and cheers for each other. This is the beginning of a foundation which will bring the cast together throughout the next months. It seems as though the week will never end. but soon it is Friday, and everyone crowds around the cast list, looking to see if their name is written beside the role they had rreshman Dccdy Wlngenroth works behind the scene to prepare herself for the dress rehearsal. Long hours of hard work took place before the Music Man was presented. Photo by James Smithworked so hard to receive. There is a lot of laughter as people sec they have gotten the part they wanted, and handshakes and hugs abound. Mixed with these are tears of disappointment from some who did not do as well as they had hoped. But these people quickly recover, and are seen congratulating those who got roles. Anticipation for rehearsals to begin runs high — however, this anticipation must wait for another six weeks. Before they know it. it Is January, and the cast is back in the same crowded little room, reading through the script. The work has begun. The next eight weeks will be ones filled with numerous activities, varied emotions, and unknown hardships. There arc many happy times as cast members socialize at the frequent "gatherings'’ which are held, laugh at each other s silly blunders during rehearsals, help each other with school work (cutting lamination is a popular one) and with parts of the show, and develop friendships with those they did not know before. The support which began during tryouts builds and grows. However, there are many times when frustrations and anger threaten this foundation. There are times when it seems that nothing is going right, and that maybe the whole effort should be stopped. People s emotions arc worn thin as fatigue sets in from the lack of sleep which almost always accompanies this time of the year due to late rehearsals. Muscles ache from the vigorous dance rehearsals, and throats are worn out from singing. Tension grows as people try to keep on top of academic work, and rehearse at the same time. Some people drop out. defeated by the overwhelming responsibility which they were unprepared for. But fortunately, the foundation of support, though battered and beaten, weathers the stormy times, and grows stronger than it had been. People are strengthened and brought closer together, and rehearsals go on. Aside from rehearsals, there are an endless amount of other activities which are also going on. The orchestra is busily practicing their music. Materials for the sets arc selected and purchased, and construction begins. Lights and sound equipment are obtained. checked, and set up. Posters, programs, and tickets are printed, and press releases sent to the newspapers. Fund raisers are held, and patrons sought after so that money can be raised. Tickets arc sold, seats are reserved for family and friends, and ushers are trained. Props are bought and borrowed, costumes are selected, fitted, and created, and make-up is Inventoried. These, along with countless last minute details, are a necessary part of any good production, and somehow, everything which needs to be done is accomplished. Two members of Ihe stage crew arc working hard to complete the necessary props. The stage crew Is an Important factor when making a musical. Photo by James Smith All too soon, it is the week of the show. There is a last minute scramble to remember that last line, perfect a dancing step, or fix a sour note. Rehearsals last until the forsaken hours of morning to make sure everything is just right. Last minute details arc put on costumes, and those who do not fit or look quite right are swiftly repaired. Hcrves begin to tingle, and the adrenalin rises. Work is put aside, and all energies arc concentrated towards one thing — success. At last, it is opening night. The dressing rooms are filled with cards, roses, and carnations. Make-up is applied, and costumes put on. Props and sets are put in place, and the instrumentalists tune up. The light and sound crew take their places, and review their notes for a final time. The time slowly runs down — twenty minutes, thirteen minutes, ten minutes. As the cast assem-Continued on page 44 Musical Before the Curtain Rises Continued from page 43 bles on stage, each remembers all that has taken place to bring them where they are now. The months of hard work and preparation have paid off, and the cast is confident and ready to put on an excellent production. Suddenly, the orchestra plays, the lights go up. and the curtain rises. The show has begun. ■ Tran Brooks, the director for the ACMO spring musical takes a short break during one of the grueling rehearsals. Being the director for Music Man can be an exhausting yet rewarding challenge tor a student. Photo by James Smith David Kellehcr. Steve Keefer Mark Smith and Joel Beck stole the show as the comical barbershop quartet. The men put in many hours of practice so that their voices would blend perfectly for the musical. Photo by Joanne Mercer. Professor Harold Hill (Mike Louella) and Marian Paroo (Janice McCracken) lead (he cast in a dance. In order for Professor Harold Hill's scheme to work, he had to woo the town's music teacher. Marian Paroo. Photo by James Smith. Professor Harold Hill, portrayed by Mike t.ouclla. leads the cast In stirring up trouble in River City. The trouble was in the form of a pool table: that starts with "p" that rhymes with "t". and that spells trouble. Photo by Joanne Mercer. Musical 45Whether buying books, doing laundry, making room deposits, or getting food, everyone had to wait in Line by robin rosenfeld If there Is one special tradition at Millers-ville University, it would have to be the fine art of standing in line. Whether you are at Qordinier or Lyle Dining Hall or class registration, you will be subject to lines. More than likely you will form the end of the snake-like chain of people. Surely throughout your semesters at MU, you have ventured to the Skini-Mini to see a movie that you've been dying to see. However, it always seemed that the entire campus had the same idea, but they beat you to it! Again you must wait in line. How about when you have finally decided what courses to take for your upcoming semester, your advisor signs your registration card and off to Bycrly you went. Yet. when you arrive, your eyes ponder a line that seems to be a mile long. By the time you move to the head, all the classes you have chosen are filled, frustrating, isn't it? Lines are much easier for the upperclassmen to handle than the freshmen. "The longer you have been here you get more accustomed to them. ' recalls junior Kim Schott. I spend a lot of my time in lines at Qordinier.” states sophomore Denise Leahy, "I only have forty minutes for lunch and I'm usually only sitting for twenty." Almost every line at MU offers a reward worth waiting for. At parties. It is a drink, or it may be relief when Mother Mature makes her popular call. In the cafeterias it is a meal, and at the movies it is the show you have been "waiting” to see. But. in the University Store during book buy-back at the end of semesters, you sometimes get the feeling you have been waiting for nothing. What happens If they will not buy back the books? Mo gas money to get home, no food for the next week, and now you cannot afford that outfit you have been admiring for weeks. Concerning yourself with thoughts like these is probably the best way to pass the time while standing in lines at the book store. One senior put the blame for lines on the people in charge. "If people behind the scenes would get organized and keep in mind how many people they will be serving before starting, it would solve a lot of line problems." And maybe he’s right, but then again, if there were not lines, this would not be MU. Let’s face It gang, as long as there is a Millersvlllc University, there are going to be lines. Relax, and wait patiently. Your four years will be up sooner than you think, and when your graduation day arrives you will be subject to only one more wait, the diploma that you have been striving for. ■ 46 Lines! 33 Standing in line at the University Store Is quite expectable. Students found the worst times were at the beginning of each semester when everyone needed books and other necessities. Photo by James Smith Kcgistratlon lines also created heartaches for students. Waiting In line for at least a half hour was something everyone had to do in hopes of getting courses of their choice. Photo by James Smith Lines 47holidays such as Christmas and Halloween brought out the Little Kid in each of us by robin rosenfeld —- As soon as a family leaves their child on the college campus, mother worries if little Mary will be eating three well-balanced meals a day, and father's mind is curious as to whether or not Billy will venture to a party within the next five minutes. And then there's Grandma. She's the one who just can't believe her grandchild is all grown up and out on his own. But to her surprise, the little child in all of us seems to come out many times throughout the course of one semester; especially around holiday time. In the fall. Jack-o-lanterns appear on almost everyone's window sill, and the residence halls turn into orange and black menageries. Witches, scarecrows, goblins, and ghost decorations frolic the insides of the dorm rooms. Carving the pumpkin and then roasting the seeds are fun ideas that many wings do as a group. But the fun doesn't stop here! Halloween is time for costumes, and as October 31 rapidly approaches, everyone tries to think up an original and creative idea. From cowboys and crayola crayons, to a deck of cards and a two headed fat. ugly creature, the child in all of us comes out to parade our creativeness. Parties pop up everywhere, and the only admission requirement is a costume. From quickly thrown togethers. to rented from a store, everyone goes incognito and has a fun-filled evening in the spooky atmosphere that surrounds Halloween. As the class days move on and mid-Plovember arrives, the Halloween decorations slowly come down and everyone starts budgeting their money for the most joyous holiday of all — Christmas. The orange and black is quickly replaced with red and green while the scarecrows and witches turn into Santa Clauses and angels. Black cats become reindeer and ghosts take the shape of snowmen. The pumpkin is faded out as pine trees take the spot light. Celebrating Christmas marks several things. The closing of a semester, and the closing of yet another year. Hall decorating parties, and dorm gatherings to watch those specials such as "Frosty the Snowman and "Santa Claus is Coming to Town." In Brookwood and Cottage Apartments. Gordinicr Mall set the scene for KSA's annual Mallowccn Dance. Students enjoyed spending a night out incognito. Photo by James Smith 48 Molidays the kitchens spread an aroma of ginger as holiday season means the baking of those ever so popular gingerbread men. The top 10 pop songs are replaced with songs sung by Bing Crosby, the Carpenters and yes. even the Chipmunks. People exchange gifts, given to them by their Secret Santa and everyone is in a joyous mood. The suspense of what our gifts are. and the festive decoration of the hall brings out all of our memories of when we were young. Just because we re stereotyped as college students doesn't mean we re always the sophisticated person we re said to be; the little child pops out from all of us to join into some campus-wide holiday fun. ■ Wendy Caporale. Carol Tronc Klewlcz and Carol Nucklow enjoy being able to act like a little child. Halloween parties were everywhere and the only admission requirement was a costume. Photo by Sue Schreiner Kim Schott, and Sue Schreiner enjoy a surprise visit with Santa Claus. A nicely decorated tree helped to promote the holiday spirit while away from home. Photo by Sue Schreiner AST sisters arc all smiles at their Christmas semi-formal. Many fraternities and sororities have semi-formals that highlight the end of each semester. Photo bySueGrammer Holidays 49Plug in the popper, pour In the kernels and melt the butter for the Most Popular Snack, popcorn by robin rosenfeld—--------------------------- Its aroma envelops a dorm hallway, at- biggest sellers. Other flavors such as pizza, tracting guests who want to share that watermelon, chocolate fudge, blueberry, yellow white fluff that many students enjoy and many more arc available in popcorn as a part of college life. The food, popcorn. specialty shops; enabling you to explore a Popcorn makers can be found In most seemingly endless variety of popcorn dormitory rooms. However, the Dorm Life delights. Handbook states that the use of them is Addicting? Of course. You can't eat just illegal, but that doesn't stop the hundreds one little piece. Fattening? It could be. of hungry students across the campus from depending on how you like your popcorn using them. seasoned. Just one cup of bare popcorn An essential part of late-night studying. popped in a hot air popper contains only fif-the bowl of freshly popped, buttered and ty-four calories, almost two grams of lightly salted popcorn makes any student's protein, and almost no fat. There is a small mouth water. Besides, it is much easier to amount of calcium, niacin, riboflavin, iron plug in the popper, pour in the kernels and and phosphorous in its content, melt the butter than It is to walk into the If you don't like the dry taste of plain pop- lobby and pay thirty-five cents for a bag of corn, one and a half cups of popped corn stale potato chips. with salt and butter contains eighty-one Of course, all people's taste buds are dif- calories, sixteen grams of carbohydrates, ferent. Some don’t care for butter, some two grams of fat and almost three grams of don't care for salt. Others enjoy theirs with protein. butter and garlic salt sprinkled on top. Par- Despite the nutritional value of popcorn, mesan cheese is another specialty that and the fact that it won't make you big and students choose to flavor this light treat. strong, college students willingly fill up For those with a more imaginative their bowls and dig in until their little hearts stomach, popcorn can be bought in stores arc content and their stomachs are suf-i N V Anson Bryant spends his night shooting pool at the SMC. The SMC offered many recreational events to Keep busy in the early evening. Photo by James Smith During the "Meat of the Might' Alan "Woody" Woodlung. David Albancsc. Dwight Stauffer and Vince Serianni engage in a tactical game of Risk. Photo by James Smith 52 Late nightsI Joe Cisarlk tried to stay up all night to study for finals, but at the mere hours of morning his head full and his eyes shut as he drifted into his much needed sleep. Photo by James Smith Students found many things to occupy their time by robin rosenfeld Twenty-four hours. The length of one day doesn't seem that long. Perhaps It’s because we usually spend one third of that time sleeping. But for some, the day just doesn't seem to end. These are the people that shine in the nightlight. Whether it s because of a job. or the mere fact that they are unable to sleep, these students stay motivated in the still of the night. A sense of humor, motivation, and energy were essential for those who worked as student security guards. These students found their own individual ways to stay awake as they burned the midnight oil. "I usually sit in front of the TV and watch a lot of old movies. When nothing appeals to me I listen to my walkman and watch the picture,” recalls a Bard security guard. A Qaige resident passes the time by doing work and catching up in her classes. •’Because I work on a Monday night, the dorm is pretty quiet. I can get a lot done.” “Working on Friday nights is great. It’s funny to see who strolls in with whom at 4:00 In the morning.” states a Qaige guard, "Keeping my eye out for people I know helps to keep me motivated." Where do the people that can't sleep hang out? Well, the lobbies of most dorms are equipped with television sets. Many students gather together to watch the ever-so-popular David Letterman Show. Videos are popular for those who did not leave during Letterman to catch their forty winks. On weekends the nightlife doesn't get underway until ten o'clock. Many times students will venture to parties and won't return home until the morning hours. Where were they? At an "after hours" of course. Surely you've Feard of a happy hour, well, this has the same effect, except they don't start until 12:30 or one o'clock a.m. For the true party-goer, a night would not be complete If he did not attend an after hours. Even when the sky has turned dark, and stars have replaced the sunlight, students at MU found things to do and places to go to have fun and remain lively during the dead of the night. ■ Late nights 53Students spent many hours steeping, studying and socializing white visiting Helen by susan berg Visiting Helen has developed into a popular pastime for many studious (and not-so-studious) Millersville University students. • Helen" is. of course, none other than the Helen A. Ganscr Library. Looming high above the MU campus, the library beckons those who yearn for knowledge as well as those who. well, aren't quite as moved by thoughts of learning. For those who seek peace and solitude when hitting the books, the library provides the perfect atmosphere. With nine floors of study space available, the more zealous pursuers of academia have ample opportunity to seclude themselves with their books for hours of intense studying. As an advantage, those who tire of the standard textbook fare can find some interesting reading on the walls of the study carrels. This student-created literature often offers a fascinating study break. Of course, there are those who "visit Helen in pursuit of less academic endeavors. Those students are faithful practitioners of the three S's — sleeping, socializing, and scoping. The study carrels of Ganser Library provide an excellent locale for people who decide to "catch some Z's." On frequent occasions. one can hear the sound of snoring in a neighboring carrel. Investigation reveals one basically unconscious student, feet propped up. head nodding from side to side, pleasantly lost in slumber. The more vivacious students enjoy the social potential associated with the library. The person one roomed with at freshman orientation or a friend one hasn't seen for several semesters can usually be encountered somewhere on the first floor. Study sessions often turn into gossip sessions, frequently to the dismay of the silence-seeking librarians. "Visiting Helen" also provides ample opportunity for the more romantic students to practice the age-old art of scoping. Situating oneself at the same table or a nearby table permits the easy and casual observance of a potential companion of the opposite sex. The more subtle observers conceal themselves in the balcony above the object of affection, staring down on the unwary victim. The more brazen "scoper" may resort to dropping paper or other objects from their balcony perch to the location of their prey. Of course, this practice may cause problems if the falling object hits an unintended target. Whether intent on studying or socializing, the library provides ample facilities for MU students. For the studious and not-so-studious alike, "Helen offers a haven of solitude and space for all to enjoy." ■Sophomore Gretchen Marz uses the card file to help her locate some necessary information. Causer Library purchased guide signs to aid students in doing research. Photo by Merin Studios Senior Chuck Gormlcy reads his Literature book with few interruptions, many students found the library an escape from the distractions of dorm life. Photo by Merin Studios Library 55Stepping on the dreaded infirmary scale was a task hated by weight-conscious students. Will power usually subsided to those Sugar Bowl strombolls and Domino's Pizza. rhoto by James Smith. Exercise was a main part of a campus-wide fad to by susan seibel Over and over again the dilemma was faced by every student; the desire to reach the goal of self-actualization, to be fit. well-rounded individual included improving physical health and appearance. Suddenly, the standards of society influenced our own; as our whole nation became more health and fitness conscious, so did our campus. Eating right, getting plenty of exercise and maintaining these rituals arc all a part of the new fitness Kick. And all of these contributed to rounding out our self-concept while trimming down our excess pounds. From Richard Simmons to Jane Fonda's workout, a new craze invaded the livingrooms and dorm lobbies — exercise. From the traditional sit-up, to the fire hydrant, these exercise albums had workouts for all areas of the body. Yet, when looking around, one could notice more than just regular routines being performed. Some prefered to jog around the block, or all the way down to PennSupreme and back. Still others found the discipline of instructed aerobics class or regular work-outs at any of the local health clubs. Mo matter what form of exercise, students were either doing it, or thinking about doing it. Although exercise was a main part of this fad; even more painful was the diet. If your goal was to shed those pounds, you might have tried the Scarsdale Diet, but most people found it easier and cheaper to simply starve themselves. Still, we were all faced with the temptations of the midnight munchies which consisted of stromboli, pizza, or grinders. Eventually dreams of brownies and french fries hounded us in our sleep. In turn, a fiercely growling stomach argued with us in the morning. We realized a dash to the refrigerator would silence the noise but it would also lead to danger. And, so with some unknown force, the grapefruit and black coffee was reluctantly whipped out Instead of the eclair and hot chocolate. And what were the rewards of this seemingly torture resulting in less weight and more spending money? Mew clothes, a record, or an evening out gave the tangible incentive needed to keep up the hard work, and persistent willpower. Feeling good, and looking good, brought each person closer to reaching his ultimate potential. ■ 56 DletsThe Hypertensives’ Guk For A Balanced Diet SOOKJM-POTASSIUM-CALOR£S --T y i = r S‘ | ! I . §+ i» =_ f j.T - - - -■ ■ ■ r £ tiT HTT - In i = 1 L f l i I I i r" s 1 ■ , ?C r « T . r- c 11 f r i j sss Mill U ‘ ‘ I w i ■ ■ 'pirn round In Wltmer Infirmary, this guide provided students with Ideas of how to maintain a well-balanced diet. However, grinders and Ice cream were nowhere to be found on this chart. Photo by James Smith Also located on the Infirmary wall, this poster provides students with 50 ways to Leave Your Blubber. This came In handy for those trying to rid their 'Trcshman 10 " In time for Spring Break. Photo by James SmithCard games, drinking games and athletic games were ail College life: four years of hard work involving long hours with no time to play. Right? Wrong! There are so many games that people play. Songs are written about them, books written to explain them, movies and TV shows to demonstrate them. Games can be staged inside or outside, with two people or twenty, and at anytime during the day or night. What are these games in which college students participate? They range from card games to drinking games to athletic games. Some require a lot of ability, whereas others require little or none. Uno is a semi-popular card game for the less-competitive player. Whether it's played between two. four, or ten players the game can be an evening's fun and a boring Saturday's entertainment. A more competitive game is the gambler's heaven! Poker, enjoyed by mostly the male population, can make any night turn enjoyable provided that you win! Stakes can run as high as a night out at the Village or as low as a quarter. Although card games tend to become competitive, athletic games arc even more competitive. A simple game of touch-football can become as heated as the Penn State Pitt game, and can cause rivalry between dorm floors. Mackey-sack is another recreational sport that made its debut on campus this year. Athletics are offered to all students in the form of intramural sports. Teams compete in activities such as flag football, soccer, basketball, volleyball, softball, and others. Both co-ed and single sex were opted. Probably the most common games among college students are drinking games. Games like these are rather silly, but at the time no one stops to think of Just what they are doing. There is one challenge of bouncing a quarter into a glass. And let s take that Fuzzy duck". Docs he what? They never really say! And then there’s the one Also .it Spring rilng Kappa Beta brothers enjoy the warm weather with a game of Pile Up. Dumb games like this are excusable on such a gorgeous day. Photo by Snapper with everyone In a circle "thumping" your knees with your hands while trying to remember signs of a dozen other people. As imagination sets in, games such as Hi Bob!", take over the early morning hours when the Bob Hewhart Show is aired. Everytime someone says Hi Bob,” a drink is taken. After a half hour, you’re feeling pretty good. But of course. Imagination is the basis for any game whether it requires mental, physical, or no ability. The games that people engage in are simple, complex, and competitive, but most importantly, they are a great way to have some plain old fun at the Ville. ■ Games People Play 58 GamesGamma Pi fraternity demonstrates one of the most common drinking games, doing Beer Hongs. Spring fling offered a day of fiin for all. Photo by Snapper Two Burrowes residents enjoy a nice spring afternoon as they engage in a game of football on Brooks field. Brooks field became very crowded when weather soared Into the mid 70 s. Photo by James Smith Some Bard and Gilbert residents take advantage ol a winter snowfall. When the weather cooperated, students put their books aside and ventured outdoors for some fun In the snow. Photo by Brad Miller Games 59IPUTTOINI© ©INI TCHIE 60 PeopleAs students near graduation, much reflecting is done on the many experiences which were encountered during their college years. As they look back, they remember not only the good times, but also the instances when pressures confronted them. They remember their first semester, when as inexperienced 'freshmen", they struggled to belong, to find their niche in college society. They remember the "invigorating” 8:00 classes, the endless projects and papers, the sleepless, coffee-filled nights when studying had to be done. They remember the activities, fraternities and sororities, and sports teams which demanded every spare minute left by academics. They remember the struggle to succeed, to maintain a balance In their lives, to get through without going insane. And now that graduation nears, they know that all the pressures they experienced were there for a reason: to help them succeed, and become the best person they were capable of becoming. Though many times it would have been easier to submit to the pressure, the students continued to persevere, and the per-severence has paid off. However, as graduation becomes a reality, the pressures continue. The search for a permanent job begins, and the pressures of supporting one's self (not to mention possibly a family) begin. But as their lives continue, they will be able to draw upon not only the knowledge they acquired during their college years, but also the strength gained through the pressures which they encountered and conquered. (opposite page) Senior Monroe Tunncll offers some advice to Larry Johnson. The library was a familiar place to many seniors throughout their college career as they did research and other school work. Photo by Mtrin Studio (left) Cordell Morgan measures Carol Cvancskl s head to Insure a perfect fit for her graduaiion cap. The Bookstore provided many Items for students, from blue books to class rings. Photo by James Smith People 61Council of Trustees requests $12.2 million for 1985-86 budget and plans to do Major Work on Campus by tom knapp Millersville University's Council of Trustees sent a request to the state for a $12.2 million capital budget for this 1984-85 academic year, a substantial increase over the granted 1984-85 capital budget of $3.5 million. The major priority for next year is the demolition and replacement of Myers Hall, a project estimated to cost $5.5 million. Myers is one of the oldest buildings on campus, and according to Don Stollenwerk. Director of the Physical Plant, is "basically obsolete." Specific problems with the building, said Stollenwerk, include a very old heating system, an electrical system that is "antiquated," no air conditioning and large, leaky windows. Also, he said, the arrangement of the rooms "is not conducive to well placed classrooms," the offices follow no logical pattern and the building is inaccessible to the handicapped. The building requires a great deal of maintenance work as well. Stollenwerk said. We work on it constantly ... We never get it fixed. There’s always some- thing." An alternative plan was sent to the state suggesting Myers could be renovated instead of replaced, but, said Stollenwerk, that job would cost in excess of one million dollars. Stollenwerk doesn't see much hope in getting the needed funds for a new building. He said the request has been sent in each year for the past 18 years he's worked here. He stated. "It's not a new request. I don't feel any more optimistic about getting the money now than I did 18 years ago." The most expensive project on the budget request is the construction of Phase II of Roddy Science Center, costing a proposed budget of $6 million. Phase II allows for the addition of a number of science laboratories and the conversion of existing labs into general purpose classrooms. Approximately 72.000 square feet of electrically heated, air conditioned and properly ventilated space will be added. Other capital budget allowances are $175,000 allotted for office and Because of allotted funds from previous years, Potter Mouse has been renovated and made easily accessible for handicapped students. With the new budget proposals, hopefully the same work can be accomplished with Myers Hall. Photo by Joanne MercerI classroom furnishings, behavioral testing equipment. computers and a modern language laboratory for the renovated Byerly hall; $150,000 for new furnishings and up-to-date printing, duplicating, copying and word processing equipment for the Central Services Facility, a building currently being renovated; and $295,000 providing for the development of a comprehensive plan for parking lots, roadways and a signing system on campus. An additional 900 parking spaces are necessary, according to "best estimates of security people to meet an evening and commuting class increase." said Gray Sellers. Vice President for Finance and Administration. Budget for 1986-87 totals at $10.6 million, with $100,000 allotted for the purchase of six to eight acres of land that is available for sale next to the campus. The land would be used for University expansion and to provide a link between the campus and Brookwood, a 500-student residence hall apartment complex owned by Student Lodging Inc. Also planned for that year is $8 million for the construction of a performing arts center and $2.5 million for the expansion of Me-Comsey hall. Land acquisition is included in the price of the arts center, which would bring instruction in drama, music, speech into one building, as well as radio and television studios. A humanities building. $4 million, and a new addition to the administration building, $1.75 million, are the two projects slotted for 1987-88. The humanities building would provide 52,000 square feet of instructional space to the English, Foreign Language and Philosophy departments. In 1988-89. $3.5 million is requested for a new addition to Pucillo Gymnasium and $975,000 is requested for the expansion and rehabilitation of parking, roads and walkways. A $9 million dormitory. $5 million dining hall and $600,000 expansion and renovation of Bicmesderfcr Stadium are included in the 1989-90 budget request. Priority for the budget is a joint decision between the University and the state, although not so much a decision of the administration as they would like. Dr. Joseph Caputo, University President, said "We arc basically told by Harrisburg how much we can request as compared to last year's budget." The figure set by the state does not include any changes due to salary or tuition increases, or projected increases in fixed costs. The administration decides on its priority based on requests made by departments. Caputo said. "We arc receiving input from the various constituents as to what their needs arc and as the administration we prioritize that." he added Byerly Mall Is one of the oldest buildings on campus and Is in need of much repair work. With the new budget proposals, this work could be done. Photo by John Henderson "Priorities should reflect our greatest needs, and to some extent they do. However, they also reflect the Governor's priority and what he's willing to fund. We have to look hot only to our needs but to what has the most opportunity to be funded." Caputo said the construction of a new facility, such as a replacement for Myers flail, is the Governor's lowest priority. The state is much more likely to fund the rehabilitation of an existing structure, which Caputo thinks is a likely possibility for Myers this year. Another example he cited is Millcrs-vllle's request for a new dormitory. which has topped the school's list for several years, but is repeatedly "kicked back” by the state. he expressed high hopes for this year's budget, however. "I think realistically if we get several million we ll do very well, and I'm optimistic that we will." ■ Budget Projections 63 Dr. Joseph A. Caputo. Photo courtesy Public Relations 0 fk« o' « rve»K M Umvfvfy ol f»nA«ytMmU rs imi |7IT)072 »9t Salutation To the Graduates . Millcrsvillc. University graduates we have set aside graduation day and ol tered a ceremony to confer upon you the degrees that you have for so long and with such effort worked to achieve. Commencement marks the culmination of your years ut Millcrsvillc University. We believe that what you have learned and experienced during your college career has prepared you well to lace the challenges that lie ahead. We believe that we have provided you with a broad and sound education, a basis for future learning and a vantage point from which to accommodate change. We look forward to the years ahead when our confidence and faith in you will be confirmed by your achievements. It is all too common on occasion of graduation to assert two notions. The first. that the learning and educational period of your life now comes to a close, and the second, that the reason graduation ceremonies arc referred to as commencement Is because you arc now entering the real world and your real life and career Is about to begin. I find both of these theses fallacious. I suggest to you that, as you move away from the university setting Into the job market and into another phase of your personal life you will find that nothing fundamental will change. All of the Important things In this world arc well-represented In the academic life. The University is a microcosm of the world about us. Therefore. I have good news for you. You arc not novices but rather old hands at the affairs of life. You will find competition politics, frustration the pleasure of success and the pain of failure In the world outside the University as you did in the world within. And perhaps most importantly, you shall continue to learn. As your physical presence is withdrawn from the University. I ask you to remain with us In spirit. The University will need your loyal support as an alumnus in the years ahead. As time passes and your successes grow we will look to you to assist the University in providing to others the same quality educational opportunities that were available to you. further, we hope that you will take the opportunity to make clear, in particular to those who represent you In government, just how important Mlllcrsville University has been to you and the role it has played in your life and success. If we arc to provide to future generations of students the same opportunities you have had, we will need your moral and material support. As you leave the University, we wish you all the happiness and fulfillment the world can bring. Qod speed. Sincerely, A Joseph A. Caputo President AM£ MB ' MILIERSVILU T UNIVERSITY Dr. Joseph J. Abromaitis Mr. Melvin K. Allen Dr. Kobert F. Ambachcr Mr. Marshall D. Anderson Dr. KalphG. Anttonen Ms. MarlencS. Arnold Dr. Hosscln Azanl Ms. Ellen F. Barber Mr. C. Richard Beam Mr. Pauls. Belgrade Ms. Jean Bradcl Berlin Dr. David G. Bird Mr. Philip R. Bishop Mr. Walter W. Blackburn Dr. Richard G. Blouch Mrs. Julia A. Bowers Dr. Sy Brandon Ms. A. Rose Brown 64 Dr. Joseph A. CaputoMr. Peter J. Brye Dr. Arlene Bucher Mr. Gerald W. BurKhardl Mrs. Margaret N. Butlei Dr. Joseph A. Caputo Dr. Gene A. Carpenter Mr. Robert E. Coley Dr. Patrick J. Cooney Dr. Ruth M. Cox Mr. Joseph E. DcCamp Dr. Charles G. Dcnllnger Dr. Russell I.. DeSouza Dr. Cynthia C. Dilgard Dr. David R. Dobbins Mr. Marvin R. Donner Ms. Rachael D. Dread Mr. Don A. F.idam Dr. Charles A. Ekstrom Dr. Joseph A. Caputo 65From the Old Library, to a meeting place for students, the Executive Center has grown into A Center of Pride by brian morgan = The Biemcsderfer Execu- the spirit in which it was con- ter. The college decided to live Center has proven highly versatile In its service to Millersvillc University since it was first erected in 1893 as the school library. Known simply as "The Library." it served in that capacity for 75 years, until the doors of the Helen A. Ganscr Library were opened. A line of students was formed to transport over one hundred thousand books from the old Library which was converted to the Temporary Union Building, where Millersvillc students could go to relax after classes. Pool tables, ping-pong tables, a television, and lounge furniture were brought in and used until the old Library was relieved of this duty by the opening of the Student Memorial Center in 1971. The old Library sat idle for a brief time after completion of the SMAC. and talk turned to knocking the old building down rather than draining University funds to maintain it. However, a concerned group of alumni, staff, and community members formed to raise forty thousand dollars in private funds to renovate the building for administrative offices, and to . . restore the building in structed." The committee recognized the value of the old Library as being a fine example of Victorian architecture. The ornate building features high vaulted ceilings, heavy beams, carved oak woodwork, stained glass windows, and an open balcony overlooking the main area. As one of three remaining original buildings on campus. it was decided to completely restore the old Library. The restoration committee set quickly about soliciting donations from local businesses and townspeople. They also arranged a Benefit Concert featuring Arthur Fiedler as a guest conductor at the Fulton Opera House in Lancaster. A candlelight dinner and dance was held, and framed color photographs of the old Library were given to donors of one hundred dollars or more. The massive fund-raising campaign was successful, allowing the restoration to be completed in just two years. At last, on December 2. 1973. the old Library was ready to become the Biemesderfer Executive Cen- rename the newly refinished structure in honor of President Emeritus Dr. D. Luke Biemesderfer served as president of the college from 1943 to 1965. In his 22 years in this position. Dr. Biemesderfer saw the schools enrollment leap from 416 to over 2500 students. The dedication ceremony consisted of a reception in the old Library, followed by a concert featuring a specially formed college-community chorus. The evening was completed with a public open house of the newly christened Biemesderfer Executive Center. Dr. William H. Duncan, president of the college at the time of the restoration, was quoted as saying. We wanted to preserve a part of the college as it once was with the idea of keeping something from the past for the future." Today, the Biemesderfer Executive Center houses a spacious board room and five offices for the University President and his staff. Biemesderfer also houses the school printing and duplicating center. ■ 66 BiemesderferThe balcony of Biemcsderfer Executive Center gives the viewer an excellent glimpse of the Interior of the building. Photo by James Smith A model, complete with Illumination. is on display in the lobby of the Executive Center. This exhibit gives the visitor a better concept of the architecture of this old. restored building. Photo by James Smith The spacious board room is often the center of activity In Bieincsdcr-fer. The building once housed the school's library and served as a meeting place for students until the SMAC was built. Photo by James Smith Biemesderfer 67Dr. Reighard's concern for students and his involvement in varied campus activities are what make him A Respected Colleague by tom knapp Dr. Gary W. Reighard has served the Millersvillc University administration in the capacity of Vice President for Student Affairs since 1969. Reighard's current responsibilities range from Chief Student Personnel Administrator. reporting directly to President Joseph Caputo. to Administrator and Supervisor of campus departments such as Counseling and Human Development, financial Aid, Health Services, Inter-Collegiate Athletics, Off-Campus Life, Resident Life, University Police. Student Activities and the Student Memorial Center. Organizations such as Greek Life, Student Publications and Student Senate are also his responsibility. The time and energy needed to fulfill this large number of obligations is demanding. Rcighard said, "There is a real need to be in- volved with a lot of activities, or at least be in attendance." The focus of his energy is toward the students. He said. ”1 believe the main area of responsibility is to keep a good relationship with a wide range of students. It s important to keep in touch; one can become isolated very easily." In the years before assuming his current post, originally titled "Dean of Students." Reighard taught as an associate professor of counseling and psychology at MU. He was then involved in both teaching undergraduate and graduate level courses and supervising master's theses and research projects, as well as serving on several faculty committees. He also worked as faculty Development Instructor. faculty Research Assistant and Lecturer in Education at the University of Maryland, and as a Psychology instructor at Lebanon Valley College. A 1959 graduate of California State College, Rcighard went on to earn a Master's of Education Degree in Counseling and Guidance at Temple University, and later a Doctor of Education Degree in Counseling and Psychology at the University of Maryland. After more than fifteen years at MU. he admits that he hadn't intended to stay in this area for long. "When we first came to Millersville we planned on staying three or four years and moving on." However, his plans soon changed. "I was very attracted to Millersville — the size and the location. My wife and I thought it was a nice area to raise our family . . . There's a very open and friendly atmosphere at Millersville.'' He added. "I'm Dr. Howard C. Ellis Dr. Jack R. fischcl Mr. Robert M. Fogg Dr. Dennis J. Foley, Jr. Dr. Antonc K. fontes Dr. Stuart Foreman Mr. Stephen R. France Mr. Charles E. Franz. Jr. Mr. J. Douglas Frazer Mr. Richard I., f rerichs Dr. James M. Garrett Mr. Sumner J. Germain Mrs. Catherine C. Glass Dr. Joseph W. Glass Mrs. Dorothy J. Godfrey Miss Katherine Green Mr. Amos H. Groff Dr. Samuel J. Ha 68 Dr. Gary W. Reighardvery happy with my position. I enjoy very much what I'm doing and will have no difficulties at all staying here for the rest of my career.'' Reighard is pleased with the attitude of his fellow staff members, as well as the approach Millersvillc students take toward learning. He said. "The thing that makes Millersvillc is the people; the administration, the staff and the students. We feel good about Millersvillc ... I have sensed over the years a very strong camaraderie." He added, "It's a very warm and accepting institution and that means a lot to me." He also feels that Millers-vllle, already a high quality school, is gaining ground academically. "The academic standards are fine and getting stronger every year," Reighard commented. "Millersvllle is an institution on the move." ■ Dr. Reighard completes some of the much-needed paperwork that is part of his dally activities as Vice President for Student Affairs. Photo courtesy Public Relations Mr. Ray K. Hacker Mr. Edward C. Mall. Jr. Dr. M. Khalil Hamid Ms. Dorothy B. Harris Dr. Harold J. Harris, Jr. Mr. Merris W. Harvey Dr. Jong-Chol Hau Mr. LaVerneS. Hauck Mr Ike K. Hay Dr. Alex Henderson. Jr, Dr. Mario Hiraoka Dr. Albert C. Hoffman Dr. Leroy T. Hopkins. Jr. Mr. John L. Horst Mrs. Doris K. Hosier Mrs. fiancy E. Hungerford Mrs. Barbara B. Hunsberger Dr. Robert M. Hurst Dr. Gary W. Reighard 69Due to the expansion of different academic departments, Millersville has added New Faces in ’85 by faye hiltebeitel What's new here at MU? Mew freshman, new books, new looks, and . . . yes, . . . lets not forget those new profsl This year there are many new additions to the faculty staff at Mlllersville University. Due to the rapid expansion of the business administration department, many of the permanent appointments to MU have occurred in this department. Assistant Professor James Voulopos will be playing an important role in the expansion of the business program by instructing Accounting and Pinance classes as well as an In- Assistant Professor James Voulopos will be playing an Important role in the expansion of the business program by joining the faculty this year. Photo courtesy Public Relations troductory math course called Quantitative Methods. According to Voulopos. he is a graduate of Penn State and continued his education at Indiana University In Indiana where he obtained his Masters Degree while teaching there. Although Voulopos said that he enjoyed teaching, he remarked that he didn't like Indiana State; therefore, he moved back to the Lancaster area and joined the MU staff. Voulopos stated that he likes "the size" of MU because he likes to see familiar faces in the classroom. Voulopos stated that he is a graduate of the Manhclm Area High School. Being a native Lancaster resident, he said that he enjoys attending the numerous craft shows characteristic of this Pennsylvania Dutch country. In addition to this interest, he added that he enjoys travelling, playing softball, and skiing. Another important faculty addition to the expanding business program is Dr. Jeffrey Haldeman, whose area of expertise is the incorporation of the behavioral sciences in management. According to Haldeman, he started his career with a Bachelors Degree from Elizabethtown College in Psychology in 1968 and a Masters in Counselling Psychology from George Williams College In Illinois. He added that he continued his education for a Ph.D. in Organizational Behavior in 1983 from Weatherhead School of Management. For two years Haldeman said that he was an internal consultant for dimming Engine Company in Jamestown, M.Y. and also a consultant to the Quality Worklife Project with Sun Oil Company In Ohio. In addition he stated that he was a "visiting professor" at Franklin and Marshall College last year. Among the courses that Haldeman said he will be teaching this semester are Business Organization and Management. Strategic Management. and Organizational Theory. Haldeman remarked that he likes the students of MU "because they're willing to participate." In his spare time, he said that he likes to play the guitar, run, or spend time with his family. Also new in the Business department is Dr. Hossein Azani. who will be teaching Strategic Management. Operations Management, and Business Organization and Management. Azani mentioned that he recently attended a conference of the American Management which was held in Texas. He also added that he had a paper published and was continuing to write for this organization. According to Azani, he received his Bachelor of Science in the field of Agricultural Economics and a Master's Degree in Engineering Administration, in addition he stated that he obtained his Ph.D. in Engineering Administration in May. 1984. Originally from Iran. Azani said that he came to the United States in 1977. Since then he said that he had been teaching graduate courses at George Washington University for five years and also taught at Strayer College. He remarked that he finds the students here to be enthusiastic. Although he does 70 Mew Facultyspend most of his time with his family. Azani added that he also enjoys reading and swimming. Dr. Katherine Baker, whose specialty Is In microbiology and ecology, will be teaching lab sections for Introductory Biology as well as teaching Microbiology. After receiving her Bachelor of Science in Biology from Dickinson College in 1973. Baker said she fulfilled her doctoral requirements In Microbiology and Ecology at the University of Delaware in 1980. At the conclusion of her formal education, Baker added that she resumed her career with a Post-Doctoral fellowship for one year. To bring her career to date, she said she has been instructing courses in Biology at Western Mew England College In Springfield, Massachusetts for the past two years. One of her reasons for choosing MU is that the large size of the Biology department here enables her and her students to conduct more research than a small school allows, she said. Baker likes the fact that the students "are open about asking questions in class, which is different from the students at Massachusetts." she added. When Baker finds spare time from the rigor of teaching and conducting research, she remarked that she likes to play classical guitar, enjoys reading, especially Tolkein's Lord of the Kings, or dabbles in the making of wines "like many other Bio profs.” Like many fitness-conscious individuals of today, the new assistant Physics professor. Dr. Michael Molan. said that he enjoys Jogging as well as other outdoor sports, particularly backpacking. He added that he also likes to go "birding” to study birds. Even though Molan was raised In Chicago and has never before lived In Pennsylvania. he said he likes the Lancaster area. According to Molan. he received both his Bachelors and Master's Degrees at the University of Illinois. In 1977. Molan completed his doctorate at the University of Chicago, after which he said that he held a temporary Post-Doctoral position at Stanford University. As part of his teaching career, he remarked that he spent five years at Iowa State University. This semester Molan will be teaching Introductory Physics and Mathematical Methods of Physics in addition to labs and recitations. Mew In the Elementary and Early Childhood Education Department is Assistant Professor Robert J. Rlckelman. Originally from Cleveland, O. Dr. Rickelman said that he taught last year at the University of Wisconsin at Eau Claire, and for four years previously in Pittsburgh before teaching here at MU. In addition to instructing a course in Beginning Reading, at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. Reading Diagnosis, and Reading for the Culturally Different. Rickelman mentioned that he hopes to eventually instruct a course in teacher-instruction of computer knowledge. Earning his Bachelor of Arts Degree in English Literature at Ohio University. Rickelman remarked that he also obtained his M.Ed. In Dr. Jeffrey Maldcman. whose area of expertise is the incorporation of the behavioral sciences In management, has Joined the business department. Photo courtesy Public Relations Reading Supervision at Ohio. According to Rickelman. he finished his Ph.D. In Reading Education from Georgia in 1983. Although he grew up in Ohio, Rickelman finds that he enjoys the Lancaster area very much. When he is away from teaching. Rickelman said that he runs or works on his home computer system. In the Speech and Drama Department, the new instructor is Ms. Gussie Simon, who will be teaching General Speech. Communication Theory, and Group Discussion and Decision-Making. Simon remarked that she originally grew up in Continued on page 72 Mew Faculty 71New Faces in ’85 Mr. Michael Nolan has Joined Mil's staff In the Physics Department. Among other courses, he will be teaching Introductory Physics. Photo courtesy Public Relations Continued from page 7 J Florida, where she received her Bachelor s Degree from the University of West Florida. Simon added that she earned a Master's Degree from Ohio State where she has also taken graduate course work. According to Simon, her area of expertise is in rhetorical and general communication theory. The biggest change from Florida. Simon said, is the change of season. One of her reasons for being In Pennsylvania is the importance of being near important cultural centers. She said she finds the Lancaster area less touched by the problem associated with cities. Although she did teach at Ohio State and University of West Florida, Simon added that she was employed as a private public relations consultant. designing brochures for organizations. For relaxation. Simon remarked that she likes to collect antiques and curios which she hopes to exhibit at some time In the future. She also finds the study of culture and how communication sustains that culture to be of interest to her. Dr. Ronald Umble, a new Associate Professor in the Math and Computer Science Department, will be teaching Calculus I and Linear Algebra this semester. Since Umble prefers to teach mathematics rather than computer science, he said that this was the major reason he switched to Millersville from a small private college, where he was previously required to instruct both math and computer science. After receiving his Bachelor s Degree from Temple University. Umble said that he obtained his Master's Degree from the University of Virginia two years later. According to Umble. he finished his doctoral requirements in 1983 at the University of Morth Carolina. Mr. Robert Q. (Instead Mrs. Hazel I. Jackson Dr. Richard C. Johnson Mr. James A. Jolly Dr. William V. Kahler Mr. Carl J. Kanaskic Dr. Richard C. Keller Mr. Bruce Kellner Dr. W. Richard Kettering Dr. Audrey A. Kirchncr Dr. Marie V. J. Kiser Dr R. Kittappa Mr. Daniel E. Kogut Dr. Barbara Kokcnes Dr. Reynold S. Koppel Cpt. Ronald S. Kozora Mrs. Fay F. Kramer Dr. Walter Krcidcr. Jr. 72 New FacultyDr. Thomas L. Kruse Dr. Hubert J. Labriola Nr. Keith A. Lauderbach Dr. Harold A. Laynor Dr. John L. Leland Mrs. Jacqueline B. Long Dr. r. Perry Love Dr. Keith It. Lovln Dr. Susan P. Luck-Keen Mr. Robert A. Lyon. Jr. Ms. Evelyn L. Lyons Maj. James It. McDolc Dr. Anne L. Nailery Dr. Marvin S. Margolls Miss Marjorie A. Markoff Mr. Robert K. Marshall Dr. Roberts. Matulis Dr. James E. Maurcy Mew Faculty 73 Umble mentioned that he is a Lancaster area native who grew up in the towns of Gap and Coatesvillc. Mis interests include playing racketball. when he "can afford it." playing the piano, or taking up the challenge of chess. A new addition to the Psychology Department Is Mr. Dale Dagcnbach, who will be teaching General Psychology courses as well as Developmental Psychology at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. In addition he added that he plans to co-teach a course called The Psychology of Reading. Originally from Ohio. Assistant Professor Dagen-bach likes the change of Millcrsville. According to Dagenbach. he received his Bachelors Degree at Mew College in Florida, and he is presently finishing his doctoral degree from Michigan State, where he also received his Master s Degree. Dagenbach mentioned that his area of interest in the field of Psychology centers in Cognitive Psychology. In his spare time he said he enjoys either reading, painting, or running. In the Music Department, the newest addition is Assistant Professor M. Keith Wiley, who will be instructing three sections of Music and Culture. According to Wiley, he will be conducting the Symphonic Band, as well as being the faculty director for the Jazz Ensemble, a position which has been totally student directed in the past, in addition. Wiley said that he teaches trumpet lessons. After he earned his Bachelor s Degree in Music Education from Mansfield State College. Wiley said that he taught music for three years in Juniata County. Me then mentioned that he continued for a Master s of Music in Trumpet Performance from Ball State in Indiana, after which he began working on his doctorate in conducting. Por the past five years Wiley remarked that he had been teaching at Dickinson State College in Morth Dakota. Originally from Allentown. PA. Wiley affirmed that he likes the beautiful Lancaster area as well as MU. Me said he was mos t impressed by the welfare of students. In addition to music. Wiley said that he enjoys swimming, travelling, and meeting new people. ■ A new addition to the Psychology Department is Mr. Dale Dagenbach. who will be teaching General Psychology as well as Developmental Psychology. Photo courtesy rubl'ic relationsDr. Walter Kreider enjoys travelling, photography, educating children and adults, and journalism —it's no wonder he's a Global Educator When one speaks of global awareness and education, the one name that usually comes to mind is Dr. Walter Kreider, Jr., professor of Education at Millersville University. A native of Lancaster, Dr. Kreider has done extensive research and has had many firsthand experiences In different cultures. His many varied opportunities have led him to almost every country In the world. Dr. Kreider's education began at J.P. McCaskey High School in Lancaster where he majored in journalism and college preparatory courses. This curriculum prepared him for attaining a Bachelor of Science in Education Degree at Millersville State College in 1952. Dr. Kreider went on to earn a Master of Science in Education Degree from Temple University in 1958 and by 1970 had earned his doctorate from the same institution. Dr. Kreider stated that his Interest in global education grew out of his fascination in travel and other cultures. As he was growing up. he would often dream of broadening his horizons and travel to other countries. He always enjoyed trips to New York because he would sit in the harbor and watch the large ships come in and out of port and imagine the exotic places they were from. by jolynn haas Immediately following graduation. Dr. Kreider was drafted into military service and served in Korea. This time gave him the opportunity for travel, which sparked his interest even more in different cultures. While stationed in Seoul. Korea, he was given rest and relaxations (R and R s) to Japan where he witnessed first-hand the unique Japanese lifestyle. Back in the states, he completed his Master s Degree and began teaching at Millersville In I960. In the twenty-five years Dr. Kreider has been teaching here, he has been very active in almost every facet of college life. For several years, he coached baseball and served as a major league scout with the New York Yankees from I960 to 1974. He also supervised the student teachers in the education department at Millersville for a number of years. He found this task to be frustrating because "you want to jump in there and add to the lesson to spark the children s interests. It s so hard just to sit back and watch." Dr. Kreider Is not one to sit back and watch while others accomplish duties. He s been actively involved in education conferences held throughout the world representing Millersville in such places as India. Thailand. Japan. and Washington. D.C. He has attended many travel seminars. serving as representative for the college or as tour guide. In 1966, he began conducting tours of Western Europe, and continued the program for several consecutive summers. He stated that he would thoroughly enjoy starting such a program again if the interest were shown. Through his involvement In Phi Delta Kappa fraternity, many opportunities for study and travel were made available to Dr. Kreider. "They (the fraternity) conduct excellent seminars and trips. The tours are always well-organized with excellent educators to talk with and learn from," stated Dr. Kreider. He has traveled so extensively that Dr. Kreider has "developed a network of friends all over the world and the United States." Dr. Kreider stated that he is very appreciative of the administration at Millersville. They have always been supportive and helpful in his efforts to improve educational systems and diversify techniques. "There's always something new, something just around the corner." said Dr. Kreider, "I always try to make education cross-cultural. Doing so flavors up the material." Continued on page 76 74 Dr. Walter KreiderDr. Krclder answers an inquiry In his class by pointing out references to back his conclusions. Photo courtesy Public Relations Dr. Krclder has varied interests, such as photography Journalism teaching, and travelling. These Interests combine to aid In his role as "Global Educator." Photo courtesy Public Relations Dr. Walter Kreider 75Global Educator Continued from page 74 In his Educational Foundations classes. Dr. Kreider incorporates many of the slides and presentations he has acquired over the years of his extensive travel. In this way, the students can experience almost first-hand the cultures of different peoples. He stated that people have come up to him after class and said. 'Wow! I have a much better image of that culture now. You made it seem more real and closer to me." Dr. Kreider has received numerous scholarships and awards, but perhaps his most prestigious accomplishment came with his recent acceptance of a Monbusho fellowship from Alchi University. Hagoya. Japan. Only three Monbusho fellowships are awarded a year to outstanding United States professors and Dr. Kreider was chosen to be one of the distinguished three. This fellowship entails the designated professors to travel to Japan, live there for three months (or more), and teach a course at the University. Aichl University will be paying for Dr. Kreider and his wife to travel to and from Japan and a weekly stipend will be given to them to pay for the apartment and food. While Dr. Kreider is teaching at Aichi during the fall of 1985. he hopes to foster an international perspective into the schools. "Japan has always been an island nation, they're a homogenized group of people. They need to learn how to work well with other kinds of people." Over the years since Japan s defeat in World War II. there has been a blending of Asian and American Traditions and the Japanese are learning how to handle this, especially the younger generations. Dr. Kreider states that Aichi University is one of the best in Japan for its offered programs. Akio Hakajima. the Director of Educational Policy and Planning in Japan recommended Millersville to Aichi University as a possible "sister college." Hakajima has visited Millersville's campus as well as other campuses in the United States, but he reports in Japan that Millersville's is one of the best and our teacher preparation program is outstanding. This distinguished recommendation coupled with his numerous accomplishments. helped Dr. Kreider win the Monbusho fellowship. On his extensive travels and experiences. Dr. Kreider noted that "it is a smaller world — a shrinking world. Today. Japan is only 12 » hours away." As he observed children throughout the world in many diversified cultures, he found a common thread. The children of the world play the same types of games and have the same Mr. Richard M. Meily Mr. Thomas E. Mcrtz Mr. Peter C. Messimer Mr. Kalph W. Miller, Jr. Mr. Carl J. Milton Mr. Conrad R. Miziumskl Dr. Karl E. Moyer Dr. William W. Moyer Mr. Charles E. Mucnch Dr. Raymond C. Mullin Mr. David L. Myer Mrs. Carol J. Myers Dr. Robert A. nelson Dr. Paul M. Hichols Dr. John F. O'Donnell Dr. Bernard I.. Oostdam Dr. Fred E. Oppcnhcimer Dr. John B.Osborne 76 Dr. Walter Kreiderbasic attitudes. He did find that the kindergarten children of China are amazing in their athletic abilities. At a very young age. they begin to discipline and train their bodies. Dr. Kreider found them to be especially outstanding in gymnastics. Dr. Kreider has developed and maintained many diverse interests — journalism, photography, teaching, drama, plus travel, he states that all of these interests combine to create ' a nice mix. A traveling photojournalist teacher who enjoys being dramatic in front of people.” These interests allow Dr. Kreider to broaden my horizons and sec the world as a classroom. Education is a continuing process in all of us, and we must remember that there is strength to be found in diversity.” ■ Dr. Kreider. a native of Lancaster County, enjoys living in this area, even though he has travelled extensively. A graduate of Millcrsvillc University, he now enthusiastically teaches education courses on campus. Photo courtesy Dr. Walter Kreider. Di. Hassan M. Osman Dr. Edward D. Ottinger, Jr. Dr. James C. Parks Dr. William A. Pearman Mrs. Elaine K. Pease Dr. John E. Pflum Mr. Edward D. Plank Ms. Paulette I. Powell Mr. Edmund Pribitkin Dr. Clifton W. Price. Jr. Dr. Syd Radlnovsky Mr. Leonard Kagouzcos Mr. Clarence J. Randolph Dr. WillisRatzlaff Dr. Gary W. Reighard Miss Jane L. Rclnhard Dr. Robert J. Rickelman Mrs. Helen C. Riso Dr. Walter Kreider 77Pursuing commissions, creating works of art, teaching primarily sculpture classes, and spending time with his family keeps Hay on Fire byjolynn haas "Success is when preparation meets opportunity," states Ike Hay, Associate Professor of sculpture in Millersville s Art Department. Hay is a firm believer in a person being thoroughly prepared for any opportunity that may come across one's path. The preparation may entail a resume, portfolio, or even the intangibles — mental. physical, and emotional preparation. "Many opportunities could be lost if proper preparations are not made." asserts Professor Hay. Hay is one professor who follows his own advice and philosophy. He has spent a lot of time, energy, and expense in pursuing opportunities for sculpture commissions, advancement of his art education and career. His education includes a Bachelor of Pine Arts Degree from the University of Georgia In 1967 and a Master of Fine Arts Degree from the same institution attained two years later. He also took additional courses of study at Slippery Rock State College and the University of Delaware. When Hay first began instructing Art. he had a choice of three institutions in which to be employed. He stated that he chose Purdue University in Lafayette, Indiana because of the "big name." At that time, in 1969. the job market was not nearly as tight and competitive. All that was needed for him to land a job at Purdue as Instructor was a contact and a reputation for being strong Professor Ike May. of the art department. explains one of his models for a larger sculpture that he wanted to construct. Professor hay is Kept busy by his multitude of activities. Photo courtesy Public Relations in a field — in Professor Hay s case, sculpture. Within three years, he was promoted to Assistant Professor and retained that position until 1974. Hay contends that being in the art department at Purdue was frustrating because no money was allotted for the department for equipment or supplies. The art department was only there to fulfill the necessary art requirements, so he found out that a big name university doesn't necessarily make a job rewarding. Millersville University hired Hay in 1975 as an Assistant Professor of Art. He states that he doesn't think the students here at MU realize just how good they have it. The students sometimes do not appreciate the equipment and materials that are readily available for their use. They more or less take the facilities for granted and would be surprised how much is available compared to other higher education systems. He finds this is true in some cases In the art department and is very appreciative of the funds the University allocates towards materials, equipment, and galleries. In 1981. Hay was promoted to Associate Professor and is considered the sculptor in the department. In addition to sculpture classes, he also teaches a three-dimensional design course, and once a year he instructs a lecture course dealing with Art in Culture, concentrating in the twentieth century. As an artist. Hay has pursued many opportunities outside of the academic community. Over the past 15 or so years, he has had his work included in numerous collections. has exhibited and received architectural commissions, not only in Pennsylvania. but in Alaska, Oklahoma. Alabama, and Georgia. A few collections of his artwork were exhibited at Augusta Museum of Art. Augusta. Georgia in 1969; Mew Orleans Museum of Art. Mew Orleans. Louisiana in 1970; Purdue University, Lafayette. Indiana in 1971; High Steel Industries. Lancaster. Pennsylvania in 1978; Messiah College. Grantham. Pennsylvania in 1980; Christian Interests. Tulsa, Oklahoma in 1982; and Lancaster County Children's Youth Agency. Lancaster. Pennsylvania in 1984. One of his pieces that was on display in the William Penn Memorial Museum in Harrisburg during 1984. has recently been purchased by that museum. Two of Hay's sculptures earned him a $1,000 Best in Show award. They were displayed at the Tremellen Annual Mationai Exhibition in Lancaster during 1980 and at the PSEA William Penn Museum in Harrisburg during 1984. Professor Hay has pursued many architectural commissions. In this facet of his career, he designs and constructs a piece of sculpture to enhance the landscape or architecture of a particular building or area such as a park or corporate plaza. One of his most recent pieces of sculpture was erected and dedicated in Foundry Plaza. York. Pennsylvania in August of 1984. The park consists of two acres of land on Condorus Creek, a site that was once a steel foundry which is now the park's theme. Hay is associated with The Gallery, a York art gallery, which originally approached Foundry Plaza Incorporated with the concept for a sculpture to enhance the park. Hay was selected as sculptor after the group viewed various artists' work. The piece, entitled "Hot Spill," stands eleven feet high and ten feet wide. The bright red color draws immediate attention, as well as having symbolic signifi- cance. "Red is such a hot color, ' stated Hay. "it relates symbolically to fire, intense heat, even molten metal." While designing his latest endeavor. Hay was aware of the site plan and wished to construct a sculpture that would complement the landscaping. the curving pathway. and the nearby amphitheatre. He also accomplished through his design a reference to a foundry by incorporating elements of old foundry patterns in the design of his piece. During the summer of 1985. Hay constructed a sculpture in Anchorage. Alaska with the help of Mil-lersville University student Jim Morrison. Hay explained that in some states. 1% of the funds used in constructing state-owned buildings are budgeted for art work to enhance the aesthetic appeal of the building. Since Alaska has the 1% for Art and is one of the fastest growing states and most economically healthy, they are spending millions of dollars on art work. Artists, including Hay. who wish to apply for a commissioned sculpture, make "proposals." These proposals arc not only monetary, but also show their designs to a corporation or foundation. The competition is very tough, you have to "go after whatever commissions arc out there," stated Hay. which is the reason he's travelling so far for his latest job. When he has any free time, which is infrequent, he enjoys pursuing the American decorative arts. This particular form of art includes furniture and objects found in the home during the Empire period, from the years 1815 to 1840. This unique hobby grew out of his interest in antiques. Hay also stated that because of the dangerous and sophisticated machinery. located in the sculpture studio, and the casting of "Hot Spill." one of Professor Hay's most recent art works. Is part of the landscaping In foundry Plaza. York. Pennsylvania. The piece, which stands 11 feet high and 10 feet wide, is a bright red color that draws immediate attention, as well as having symbolic significance. rhoto courtesy Professor Ike May student work in bronze, he must spend many hours maintaining and running the studio. With his exceedingly busy schedule. Hay finds time to devote to his family. Teri. his wife of five years, and Mariah. his two year old daughter, enjoy spending time in sports and relaxation. Professor Hay wishes to continue teaching in the future. He stated that he's very happy at Millersvillc and hopes to continue here. In the near future, he would like to place a sculpture on Mil-lersville University's grounds. But he understands with the budget constraints and the lack of funds, this goal may not be realized for a while. Professor Hay. with all of his distinguished accomplishments. is someone who is definitely prepared to meet with any opportunity that may come his way. ■ Mr. Ike hay 79Dr. Paul Nichols teaches in Millersville's science department and is concerned with educating students on the Origins of the Earth by beth diller One of the most interesting professors at Millcrsville University Is Dr. Paul Nichols. Professor of Earth Sciences and Geology. He graduated from New York University with a bachelor of Arts and also from Rutgers University with both a Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. Out of school, he entered the industrial field as a geological engineer, participating in various research activities. Dr. Nichols had always wanted to teach, although he didn't enter the instruction field until later in his career. Me came to Mil-lersvillc in 1967. Now. 18 years later he boasts a record of one absenteeism, which was just this spring due to a bad case of laryngitis. Dr. Nichols has had a great opportunity to interact with a large number of students In various majors through an earth science course which fills a general education requirement in the Science Mathematics block. The course, titled Origin of the Earth, originated through Dr. Nichols's transaction and cooperation with Millersville students who were searching for something more interesting and in-depth than the Physical Science course being offered .it the time. Origin of the Earth evolved through Millcrsville student interest and input. This cour- se was the first of its kind to be offered In any university. Its success spurred a takeoff; the course Is now offered at various universities, including Harvard. In addition to the establishment of the Origin course. Dr. Nichols also provided the foundation for the Earth Sciences Scholarship fund for juniors majoring in Earth Science. The scholarship was set up as a result of Dr. Nichols's appointment as a Distinguished Commonwealth Teaching Fellow. The scholarship fund presents a cash award of the interest earned on monies from the fellowship to a junior Earth Mrs. Irene K. Kisser Mr. Paul W. Koss Dr. Kohcrt S. Koss Mr. Joseph L. Kousscau Dr. Prank F.. R02man Mrs. Adclc S. Kuszak Dr. Charles IS. Schambergcr Dr. Carl O. Schmldtkc Mr. Gray II. Sellers Mr. Robert S. Shaak Dr. M. P. A. Schcaffer Mr. E. Shelley Dr. Jan M. Shepherd Dr. James J. Sheridan Dr. Byron M. Showers Dr. William M. Skclly Dr. Mans G. Sklltcr Mr. Robert L. Slabinski 80 Dr. Paul NicholsScience major who is chosen on the basis of outstanding motivation and academic excellence. From his achievements stated above, it is apparent that Dr. Nichols is interested in the educational welfare of Millersville University students, hut he also points out that he is concerned for the general education of people everywhere. This is his 'ultimate hope” of professional education. "You can t just go to school to learn a job.” he professes. ' A job only tahes up eight hours of the day. You need eight hours for sleep. What arc you going to do with the other eight?” This, he feels, is where a sound general background will benefit not only citizens of the United States, but also the whole world. Through teaching efforts bigotry and bias will dissolve. When you look at the earth from space,” he continues, "you see no boundaries, only land and water. It s all right for a person to believe in his own country, but that should come secondly. Firstly, we arc all citizens of earth." ■ Dr. Nichols relaxes at home. A well-Known professor In the science department. Dr. Nichols boasts a record of only one absenteeism In his 18 years at Ml). Photo courtesy Mrs. Michols. Dr. Dalton E. Smart. Jr. Dr. Joyce S. Smcdlcy Mr. J. David Smith Dr. James A. Statjcr Dr. George F. Stine Mr. Donald A. Stollcnwcrk Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Dr. Paul M. Talley Mr. John E. Tannchill Dr. Margaret R. Tassia Mr. Clark C. Taylor Dr. Edward A. Thomson Mr. Blah E. Treasure Mrs. Marjorie A. Trout Dr. Ronald N. limbic Mr. Charles I.. VanQordcit Dr. Simone J. Vlnccns Miss Barbara J. Walt man Dr. Paul Nichols 8 1The new two-year replacement in the political science department has varied interests and keeps the Government in Bloom by lynne schlinkman "I've been lucky. I've been at the right place at the right time, and I have taken advantage of opportunities." said Daniel J. Bloom, the new face in the Political Science Department during the 1984-1985 school term. Bloom, who recently returned from a three year study of politics in Venezuela, is at Millersville University for a two year replacement position. Bloom said Venezuela gave him a chance to become a jackof-all-trades. He said he simultaneously taught at four colleges: Univcrsidad Central de Venezuela. Univer-sidad Simon Bolivar. Unlver-sidad Rafael Urdantc. and Univcrsidad Catollca Andres Bello. Bloom also applied himself as a political consultant and a journalist for the Daily Journal in Caracas, he said, which gave him a chance to interview the Venezuelan presidential candidates. "I really got to know Rafael Caldera.' said Bloom. He is the founder of the Venezuelan Democracy and theCOPEI party." Bloom said he also got a chance to talk and become acquainted with men like Tcodoro Petkoff and Jose Hapolcan Duarte. Petkoff, once a guerrilla fighter was a presidential candidate in the 1983 elections. Bloom recalled. "Petkoff said that he is fighting the same issues now as then. He found out he had to fight through the system." Bloom added that he attended a seminar with Jose Hapolean Duarte. "I didn't know who he was for two days. He was just one of the boys, a guy from El Salvador. Then it hit that he was the former president!" Bloom said. When the 1983 elections were over. Bloom and his family returned to the United States. The fall semester at Millersville he taught "Introduction to American Government” and "Mass Media and Politics." In ad- Mr. Larry Warshawsky Dr. Gerald S. Weiss Mr. Keith D. White Mr. Paul M. Wighaman Mr. Richard S. Will Dr. John Ellsworth Winter Mr. Gene R. Wise Dr. Robert K. Wisnicr Mr. Charles T. Wolf Dr. Ralph L. Wright Mr. William J. Wright Dr. Philip D. Wynn Dr. Sandra A. Yeager Dr. George J. Yclagotcs Dr. Liliana Zancu 82 Mr. Daniel J. Bloomdition to "Introduction to American Politics," Bloom taught "Legislative Process" and "Latin American Politics” during the spring 1985 term. For his second year at Millersville, he will be teaching "Introduction to American Government,” "Scopes and Methods of Political Science," and "The Presidencies." Bloom has also been concentrating on completing his doctoral dissertation "Election Change, and the Growth of the Venezuelan Social Christian Party." He also conducted pre-election polling for WAPA-TV in San Juan, Puerto Rico during the fall Daniel J. Bloom. the new face in the Political Science Department. 1$ n self-proclaimed Jack-ofa II -trades. Photo courtesy Public Relations semester. Bloom also attended a round table on Venezuela at the University of Connecticut on October 31 with Rafael Caldera. He added that eventually he wants to write a book on his observations of the Venezuelan 1983 elections. "Venezuela is unique. Humber one. it has oil. and two. it has democracy. You don't sec too many Latin American nations that have raw materials and such a spread of wealth," said Bloom. "They had 130 odd years of dictators and then poof! — democracy! That's why I'm studying Venezuela.” ■f Symposium sponsored by the International Studies Committee explored Mysteries of Far East byjackymindeck= The majesty and mystery of the Far East was the focus of attention during a symposium on China, held at Millersville University from Sunday, March 31 through Thursday, April 4. The symposium, which centered on the theme "China and the Future," was sponsored by MUs International Studies Committee and featured notable speakers, a panel discussion, films, an exhibit of handicrafts, an authentic Chinese dinner, and a language demonstration. Dr. Thomas I'. Bernstein delivered an address entitled "Chinas Reforms: Is the People's Republic Going Capitalist?" During the five-day symposium, speeches were delivered by notable speakers and panel discussions were held. Photo by Brad Miller The symposium began on March 31 with the formal opening of a Chinese handicraft exhibit by Mr. Xu Jiaxian. Cultural Counselor at the Embassy of the People s Republic of China. The film "Xian" was shown later that evening. The film presented a cultural history of the ancient imperial city, once the greatest capital in the world and the eastern terminus of the famed silk road. It also visited the tomb of China s first emperor. Qin Shi Muang Di. who unified the country and connected the Great Wall. The highlight of the film was its extensive and unique footage of his immense underground army vault, which is filled with a life-sized pottery army numbering 6.000 startling lifelike warriors, plus horses, chariots, and weapons. On April 1 the films "Water Farmers" and "Suzhou" were presented. "Water Farmers" followed the farmers of the Yangtzi River Delta (south of Shanghai) through their busy daily activities on the waterways: harvesting the huge water-lotus leaves, "farming" fish and freshwater pearls, and making the region s famous rice wine. "Suzhou" presented the Yangtzi Delta city, often called the "Venice of the East." showing its many markets and gardens, sweetshops. and bookstores, rice paddies and fish stalls. It also showed how silk is cultivated and meals are prepared. Later, an address on "China's Reforms: Is the Peoples Republic Going Capitalist?" was given by Dr. Thomas P. Bernstein of the East Asian Institute, Columbian University. Bernstein discussed several issues concerning rural reform in China. Among them was the need to introduce efficiencies. Bernstein noted that although a large number of people are employed in China, the efficiency level is low because machinery is outdated. However, improved technology would create a high unemployment rate, as a vast number of Chinese live in cities as opposed to rural areas. Bernstein cited population control as a major solution to this problem. The Chinese, he said, enforce abortion and promote female infanticide, favoring the birth of males and deformed children. Another solution. Bernstein stated, would be to relocate the population, as was done during the Cultural Revolution. The relocation from cities to rural areas would benefit China s capitalistic tendency, he said, because the farmer would do everything from planting and harvesting (in the case of cotton) to custom-making the garment for sale. This would create a better private enterprise system, and therefore more control, he said. Bernstein is a professor of political science at Columbia University, where he teaches courses on Chinese domestic and foreign policies and comparative communism. He was awarded the Guggenheim Fellow in 1982-3 and has written several publications concerning Chinese youth, peasants and agriculture, based upon two years of research conducted in Hong Kong. On April 2 a panel discussion on Modernization in Today s China' was given by Dr. Richard Mumford of Elizabethtown College and Dr. Charles Mclzinger of Franklin and Marshall College, with Dr. Walter Kreider of MU as moderator. Holzinger opened the forum with an analysis of Chinas agricultural policy. He explained that agriculture is the top priority of the Chinese government and, as such, has prospered within the past 35 years. Holzinger went on to describe the methods of agricultural production in the Far East, indicating that China utilizes very little mechanization in the growth of vegetation. Holzinger added that food production in China is largely ''aqua-culture," relying heavily on the use of water in the growth of vegetation. Mumford continued the forum with a discussion of relations between China and the U.S.S.R. Mumford pointed out that this Far Eastern country Is moving away from the Soviet system of a centrally-planned government. He added that the U.S. is becoming more involved in China through trade as well as missionary work. Following the discussion, an address entitled "Britain and China: the Agreement on Hong Kong" was presented by Mr. R. Andrew Burns. Press Counsellor of the Embassy of Great Britain, Washington, D.C. Burns said that Hong Kong is in a transitional period right now, but will probably remain a capitalist economy for the next 50 years. Stating that "profit is king in Hong Kong, the third major financial center in the world and one of its important ports. Burns said Continued on page 86 The Impact of religion on Chinese cuisine and the contrasting faces of yin and yang In food and cooking were discussed. Over 100 guests enjoyed the meal. Photo courtesy Public Relations Guests were treated to an authentic Chinese dinner featuring egg rolls, fried wonton. barbequed pork ribs, and assorted teas. The meal was prepared by Mr. Hoy Lee with the help of MU food service director. John Roscoe. Photo courtesy Public Relations 85Mysteries of Far East Continued from page 85 that the main concern Is to preserve the ingenuity of talents that established the market society. Before assuming his current position in 1983. Burns served as a visiting Fellow at the Centre for International Affairs at Harvard University, and was Private Secretary to the Permanent Under-Secretary of State at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office and Head of the Diplomatic Service. His monographs on the lessons of the Falklands War for the conduct of diplomacy and war in a parliamentary democracy will be published shortly. April 3 brought the showing of the films "Masters of the Wok"’ and "Food for Body and Spirit." "Masters of the Wok" explored the evolution of Chinese cuisine from basic peasant fare to highly refined and lavish imperial cooking. The film opened at the Shandong State Quest House, where two of China s Master Class chefs prepared an astonishing 28-course banquet. It then visited the birthplace of Confucius in Qufu to study peasant fare, and toured an exotic spice market and cooking academy in Sichuan Province. "Food for Body and Spirit” investigated the impact of religious influences on Chinese cuisine, demonstrating how the contrasting forces of yin and yang arc balanced and harmonized In food and cooking. Later that day over 100 guests were treated to an authentic Chinese dinner, featuring egg rolls, fried won-ton. barbecued pork ribs, sweet and pungent pork, almond chicken ding, shrimp with bacon, pineapple, almond cookies, and assorted teas. The meal was prepared by Mr. Hoy Lee, a Canton native, with the help of MU food service director, John Roscoe. Following the dinner, an address on "U.S.-China relations in the 80s" was Issa Abdallah business Administration David Abrams Business Administration Accounting John Adler Business Administration Theodore Albany Business Administration Jennifer Allen Psychology Janet Ammaretl elementary Education Physical Education Jolcttc Aszll Special Education Barbara Augustine nursing Douglas Baer Business Administration Kobert Baer Business Administration Marketing Management Robin Baer Elementary Education Reading Cynthia Bailey Ercnch 86 Abdallah - Bailey[ given by Mr. David B. Shear, Political Officer with the Office of Chinese Affairs, U.S. Department of State, Washington, D.C. Shear commented on the newly-opened communication with China, naming several presidents and other officials who visited the nation in order to promote a mutual understanding between the two nations. Shears primary responsibilities involve analysis of political affairs in Hong Kong. Mongolia. Macau, and the Peoples Republic of China. Shear previously served at the U.S. Mission to the United nations in new York and the American Consulate In Sapporo. Japan. Closing the five-day symposium was a lecture and demonstration of "The Chinese Language Through TPR” presented by Mrs. Lorraine Yu. an audio-visual librarian at the Reading Xu Jiaxian. cultural counselor from the Embassy of the Peoples Kepublic of China, formally opens the China Symposium with a Chinese handicraft exhibit. Photo courtesy rublic Helutions Public Library. Yu began with a lecture explaining the effects of the language, the nature of the spoken language, and the use of language in calligraphy and landscape painting. She mentioned that several old poetic characters are no longer in use or have assumed new meanings. Yu also explained how the various tones in the spoken language can change the meaning of sentences, which makes learning the language difficult for most people. Yu closed with a demonstration using TPR (total physical response), a technique in which she gave commands only in Chinese and the audience reacted accordingly. ■ Edward Dailey Secondary Education Biology Kathy Bailey Liberal Arts Computer Science Thomas Bair Computer Science David Baker Business Administration Dean Baker Business Administration Russell Baker Computer Science Erancls Balblrer Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Marianne Ball Special Education Anh Banh Computer Science Khai Banh Computer Science Leon Barber Computer Science Stephen Bareuthcr Psychology Bailey — Bareuther 87 Brian Barnes Business Administration Keith Barnes Industrial Arts Mary Barney Computer Science Linda Barnhart Business Administration LaTisha Barnltz Business Administration Carol Barrett Liberal Arts Spanish Joanne Barton Elementary Education Nath Janice Basho Business Administration Leslie Battle Psychology Joseph Bauder Industrial Arts Barbara Baughman Business Administration Psychology Vicki Baxter Psychology Barry Bealer Speech Communications Timothy Beard Computer Science David Beasley Industrial Arts Thomas Bechtel Industrial Arts James Becker Industrial Arts Nancy Beerklrcher Liberal Arts French Karin Bcitzcl German Kobert Bejgrowicz Liberal Arts Art Melanie Belk Elementary Education Early Childhood Lori Bellman Sociology Sally Bcrgey Elementary Education Heading Karen Berner Business Administration 88 Barnes — BernerAndrew Berrlcr Speech Communications Tiana Berry Business Administration Management Diane Blclcr Elementary Education Early Childhood Donna Bisscy Computer Science A favorite tension reliever was playing one of the many video games that could be found around campus. Many students would spend hours in front of the flashing screens Instead of working on assignments. Photo by James Smith llanan Bitar Art Interior Design Manal Bitar Business Administration Accounting Janet Blake Elementary Education Rose Bocgli Commercial Arl Eileen Bogart Elementary Education Bonita Bollinger Speech Communications Broadcasting Alice Bolt Liberal Arts English Randy Bombcrgcr Business Administration Berrier — Bomberger 89After four long years of meeting deadlines and requirements, the graduating senior is faced with More Paperwork =by rita heffner and sharon beavers College graduation means the end of eating cafeteria food, pre-registering each semester, paying college costs, and most likely, the end of studying long hours. More importantly, it means finally getting the opportunity to use the college skills and knowledge for which the student has been paying. Seniors grow anxious when this major turning point approaches. However, requirements must first be met before the graduate-to-be" can even think about having their diplomas handed to them. During the second to last semester, these seniors nervously wait to receive pre-registration materials. Once they have them, the candidates for graduation check to see whether or not the blank spaces on their Curriculum Record forms or "yellow sheets” can be filled with the classes being offered. Seniors must complete the necessary paperwork needed to graduate when they return to college for their conclusive semester. This includes filling out the "Application for Degree" by its due date, which Is two weeks into the semester. Plus. seniors must schedule final meetings with their advisers and the chairpersons of their respective department to obtain signatures on these applications. The Career Planning and Placement Center offers many services to seniors (provided that they have paid their registration fee), and have completed all the required forms. These include the data and registration form, the course and account form, and the faculty recommendation forms. Also, caps and gowns are ordered through Student Services. The orders arc to be Linda Ronsall Special Education Cynthia Book Elementary Education Early Childhood Kevin Bookman Art Theresa Boore Special Education Jean Botncman Elementary Education Early Childhood Shelly Bowie Psychology Theresa Boyce Math Lori Boyer Elementary Education Early Childhood George Boylstein Business Administration Brenda Bradley Elementary Education Debra Brandcr Art Stephen Brennan Business Administration Management 90 Bonsall — BrennanAfter all the requirements have been met. the coveted diploma Is received during a graduation ceremony. Parents, brothers, sisters, friends and relatives share in this proud moment as the graduating senior receives the fruit of their four years of effort. Photo by James Smith made no later than six weeks prior to the date of graduation. A bill for the degree fee of $10 arrives in the mail two or three weeks before graduation. Next, seniors wait and hope that their transcripts have not been "tagged" for outstanding obligations. If this occurs, the offender receives a memo indicating the department through which to clear the obligation. Meanwhile, a dean reviews the records of prospective graduates to verify that all the requirements have been met. Seniors not graduating arc notified at least four weeks before the anticipated graduation date. Those seniors not contacted joyously finish their last undergraduate college classes. But the unlucky students who are contacted, must prepare to repeat this whole process again for the next semester. ■ Kathy Bret Special education Steve Brill History Walter Brlnton Business Administration Jacalyn Broadley Art education Deborah Brown Business Administration Accounting nancy Buchko Secondary education Biology William Bullitt Computer Science Brenda Bullock Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Jeffrey Burkcrt Industrial Arts BcthAnn Burns elementary education early Childhood Glenda Burross Business Administration Accounting Bernard Burt Computer Science Bretz — Burt 91■ Joseph But Industrial Arts Douglas Caldwell Math Jan Calhoun Music Education Lisa Calla Business Administration Mary Campbell French Crystal Camut Psychology Donald Canull Business Administration Richard Cams Business Administration Brian Carpenter Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Lisa Carpenter Elementary Education Math Donna Carr Elementary Education Early Childhood Jeffrey Carson Business Administration Marketing Andrea Cartwright Art Education Stacey Casseday Economics Barbara Casscl Special Education Linda Cassidy Business Administration Christopher Castro Business Administration Psychology Donna Catania Business Administration Clark Caughey Business Administration Robert Chaballa Computer Science Linda Chantler Computer Science Patricia Charron Special Education Lisa Chase Elementary Education Early Childhood Daniel Chirico Business Administration 92 Butz — ChiricoMec-Jeong Choi Special Education Diane Chowancs Elementary Education Reading Kimberly Clark Speech Communications Marta Clark Social Work A student observes the weather charts in Roddy Science Cen ter. The meteorology department broadcasts weather every day to meet the needs of the community, Photo courtesy Public Relations Terri Clark Art Jill Clayton Business Administration Tern Clemmer Liberal Arts English William Clisham Business Administration Lori Cotlingwood Commercial Art David Colton Political Science Mariann Connelly Art Kelli Cooper Elementary Education Early Childhood Choi — Cooper 93College students should raise a petition, hold a rally, and go on strike to protest two words that should not be used together— Term and Paper byjolynn haas "Typed, double-spaced, two-inch margin, footnotes at the end, and at least 20 pages long." Does this description fit anything that may plague a career at any University? Many college students have had more than their share of this commodity and wish the four letter word had never been placed before the word paper. Separately, these two words seem harmless enough. But when used together, side by side in the same sentence, heads have begun to pound, stomachs have been Known to churn, and eyes have rolled back. The two words that cause such a negative reaction arc term and paper. Invariably, every student on any given college campus has been struck with the dreaded term paper. In almost every case, a professor is considerate enough to give the students the assignment at the beginning of the term in order to give them ample time to complete the paper. Unfortunately. not every student heeds the professor s kind words of advice and begins the paper as soon as possible. The people who are over- zealous and conscientious fall into the "Qung Ho" category. This student invariably will sit in class the first day the assignment is given and formulate thoughts and ideas. They may even draw up a brief outline, list a few references, cross-references, and areas of the library to begin "the search.” This ambitious species may continue in this same manner for a few weeks and therefore complete the term paper perhaps three to four weeks in advance, or they may fall prey to the temptations of most of us and become lazy. They begin John Comely Industrial Arts Peter Costelll Biology Cynthia Cox Psychology Martin Cramer Business Administration Sherry Cramer Elementary Education Math Carolyn Croul Psychology Judith Crowley Business Administration Maryanne Cucinotta Business Administration Marketing Trances Cummings Marine Biology Peter Curran Industrial Arts Carol Cutrufcllo Business Administration Deborah Dabback Elementary Education Music 94 Cornely — Dabback1------------------------------------- to suffer from burnout after spending one sunny al-ternoon in Qanser searching for the ' perfect'' article. They feel that working hard and sacrificing a tan for one afternoon constitutes a well-deserved vacation, so for the next two months, the twenty books found on that first afternoon sit in a corner of their apartment or dormitory collecting dust and serving as an end table. Thus we have the next type — "Tomorrow' category. "Tomorrow I'm going to decide on a topic." "Tomorrow I'm going to make a brief outline." "Tomorrow it will be raining, so I'll feel like spending the day at Helen's'.'' "Tomorrow my roomie said slic'd type it for me, so tomorrow morning I'll write the paper." "Tomorrow the paper is due — I guess I should decide on a topic." "The paper is due today, so tomorrow I II ask the prof for an extension." An important first step in beginning a term paper is finding sources in the library. Oftentimes, even the conscientious student must force himself to search the card catalogue for the needed information. f’hoto by James Smith So laments the procrastinator who falls into this category. This person invariably enjoys the added tension and frustration caused by the frantic searching. reading, writing, and typing needed to accomplish Continued on page 98 Marc Damato business Administration Donna Dambach Biology Vicki Daniels Special Education Carole Davidhciscr Business Administration Marketing John Davis Computer Science Elizabeth Day Psychology Michael deCheubell History Karen DeGray Nursing Ann Del.aurentis Art Stephen Dellinger Computer Science rred Delthaven Business Administration Stephanie Diamond Biology Damato — Diamond 95Jeanne Dickcl Psychology James Dlckliaus Industrial Arts William Dlllman Industrial Arts Dominick DIMIchacI Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Daniel D'lmpcrio business Administration Barbara DiVittore Computer Science John Dobosh Industrial Arts Brian Dommcl Computer Science Patrick Donan Political Science Devin Donmoycr Elementary Education Charles Donnelly Blology Studies Brett Donohue Psychology Melodic Dorminy Business Administration Accounting Ellen Dougherty Liberal Arts English Lura Dougherty Computer Science Lori Dows Elementary Education Reading Rebecca Drake Elementary Education Early Childhood Lisa Dundorc Math Veronica Dyson Social Work Daniel Earle Computer Science Dwayne Ebcrsolc Computer Science Gary Ebcrsolc Industrial Arts Dolores Edwards Computer Science Jean Eggert Psychology 96 Dickel — EggertNell Elscnberg business Administration Christine Eisenhart Business Administration Susan Elscr Business Administration Deborah Emery Secondary Education Social Studies The library was not Just a building to complete homework, write letters, do research, or write lesson plans. The library was also used by students as a meeting place to catch up on news, rhoto by James Smith Donna Emhart Business Administration Management David Emswller Liberal Arts English Jennifer Ensign Liberal Arts Trench Todd Erb Business Administration Accounting Christopher Erickson Industrial Arts Susan Eycrly Art Kelly Tagan Business Administration Anita Tanelli Communications Eisenberg — Fanelli 97Term and Paper Continued from page 95 the course requirement. A testimony from a well-known procrastinator attests to the fact that some people do work better under pressure. He knew at the very beginning of the semester a paper would be due finals week — sixteen weeks later. Me began the I7' i page paper (footnotes, endnotes. bibliography included) exactly thirteen hours and twenty-six minutes before it was due. The task that lay before him was finding resources; reading the stack of books, magazines, and pamphlets to find relevant information on his topic (which, by the way. he had the foresight to choose several days earlier); writing and compiling the information into a com-prehendable piece of "literature"; and of course typing the paper with a m I n i m u m amount of mistakes. The young man accomplished this next to impossible feat by transferring his thoughts and ideas directly to the typewriter instead of using a "middle man — the rough draft. Mot only was the finished product given to the professor on time, but the paper earned an A for the student. This tactic docs not work as well for everyone. Extreme caution should be taken before attempting to accomplish the same feat. The next category is perhaps less honorable than the preceding two. This one shall have the undistinguished title of "black Market." People who fall into this category are dealing in the illegal purchase of term papers already written by students from their own college or from another University. The thrust of their hard work entails searching through the extensive files for the appropriate title for their purchased paper. The subjects may range from the Camels of Cambodia to Leninism. Marxism, and Communism — their effect on the Animal Kingdom. It may be a difficult undertaking for this lower form of student life to match the correct subject with their course. Some work may also be involved in coming up with the money to pay for this "original" paper. The desperate person may have to give up a stromboli on Friday night and partying on Saturday night in order to ob- Thomas Ta ust Industrial Arts l.ccAnnc Tedorcha Elementary Education Beading Jeffrey Teidt Industrial Arts Mark Teller Industrial Arts Susan Tcnstermachcr Communications Danielle Tcrtlg Elementary Education Psychology Judith Tetchko Psychology Saul Tink Chemistry Theresa Tischer Social Work Tracy Tish Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Wendy Tlsher Biology Patricia Tlanigan Business Administration Management 98 Faust — Flanigantain the necessary funds for the needed contraband. Then there's the average "Joe Schmoc.” This person may wait a few weeks to start the paper, but he will allow himself ample time to be completely organized, gather relevant data a small portion at a time, and compile the information into a neat package to be given to the professor the day it is required. This average person feels none of the pressures that could be incurred by the other methods, and feels a sense of pride for accomplishing a difficult task. Whichever category you may place yourself in. when a paper is assigned, it must be completed in the time allotted and meet the professor s specifications. The conscientious student will choose the style and manner that suits him best — preferably a legal one. ■ A student relaxes as he glances through a reference book. By not putting off writing a paper until the last minute, the student can alleviate much of the pressure that arises because of rushing. Photo by James Smith Edward flick Political Science Connie forbes Biology Medical Technology Jennifer foreman Social Work Michael foley Business Administration Jennifer frey Social Work Jon frey Industrial Arts rtancy rrcy llershcy Psychology Gerontology Matthew fritz Elementary Education Kimberly fryc Business Administration Management Kathleen fuhrman Special Education Teresa fuhrman Computer Science Ian fureman Speech Broadcasting Flick — Fureman 99Alicia Turman Computer Science Patricia Galkowski Special Education Sara Gallcn Secondary Education Social Studies Lisa Galley Secondary Education Social Studies Tracey Gardner Special Education Konald Garrett Psychology Thomas Gassner Liberal Arts Trench Michael Gcchtcr business Administration Dawn Gehman Music Merchandising Kodney Gehret Industrial Arts William Genittl Spcec h Broadcasting Paula Geno Math Dina Gcracimos Elementary Education Early Childhood Donna Gerhard Elementary Education Math Karen Gernard Elementary Education Reading Robin Gickcr Secondary Education Biology Math Colleen Giffin Special Education Karen Giuliani Elementary Education Early Childhood Heather Glasgow Elementary Education Early Childhood Gale Glowltx Computer Science Marcia Glunt Elementary Education Early Childhood Pamela Goldy Speech Communications Broadcasting Glenn Gomba Computer Science Karen Good Social Work 100 Furman — GoodMarline Good-Schrocder Special education Judith Goodyear Psychology Kimberly Googins Business Administration Accounting Jeffrey Gorham l.iberal Arts Art Professor Ike May and two or his art students display some of their accomplishments. Many students, as well as faculty, display their art work In Sykes Gallery. Brcldcnstinc Mall, Photo courtesy Public Relations Charles Gormlcy r.nglish David Gouker Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Debra Gow Elementary Education Early Childhood Sylvia Gozurn Biology I.incite Gradwohl Math SharonLee Grandinetti Art Christine Grant Business Administration Marketing Ann Grau Elementary Education Early Childhood Good-Schroeder — Grau 101The destruction of property is widespread throughout the nation, and Millersville is Not Without Exception — by tom knapp Between $10,000 and $20,000 is spent yearly on "unnecessary repair work" at Millersville University, correcting malicious and accidental acts or vandalism to campus properties, estimated Don Stollenwerk. Director of the Physical Plant. When asked if vandalism was a serious problem on campus, Stollenwerk replied, "It is a problem. It's not any greater here than it is In general society, certainly it is better than many other institutions." Ellen Barber. Dean for Resident Life, agrees "I think vandalism is a problem nationwide in universities and colleges. It s less of a problem at Millersville than almost any place I’ve been, but it is of great concern." Residence halls have traditionally been the main target for vandals, but this trend seems to be reversing according to Barber. She added that there may seem to be more occurrences in the dormitories, since 2600 students are concentrated into eleven buildings. Vice President for Student Affairs. Dr. Gary Rcighard said. "Historically, it (van- dalism) is associated with residence halls. It has improved so much over the years. If it does take place it occurs in the open or common areas." Still, significant amounts of damage have been found in the dorms. Stollenwerk cites graffiti as the worst problem. Also notepads on doors and bulletin boards are often burned as a "college prank." but quite frequently the entire door will need replacing at a cost of $ 100 to $175 per door. Another occurrence was the complete demolition of a bathroom Continued on page 106 Donna Gray Secondary education Spanish Wendy Greene Special Education Dawn Greiner Special Education Patricia Grcmmlngcr Computer Science Lisa Greyblll Elementary Education Library Science Charles Groff Computer Science Marie Grubc Elementary Education JoLynn Maas Elementary Education Kim Maas Special Education Chris Itabecher Political Science Joseph Magan Business Administration Adclc Maymayer Business Administration Accounting 102 Gray — HagmayerThe fountain, placed In a focal point of the campus Is unfortunately the victim of vandals almost every semester. The senseless destruction of property costs an estimated $10-20.000 a year on repair work. Photo by Joanne Mercer Susan Hahn Biology Environmental Studies Joseph Haley Business Administration Sharon Hamm Biology Gwynneth Ifallbcrg Special Education Terri Hamilton Business Administration Jean Hammer Library Science Thomas Hanus Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Debbie Harclcradc Special Education Lorraine Harnfeh Elementary Education Reading David tlarnish Liberal Arts Political Science Sandra Harnish Business Administration Deborah Hartman Elementary Education Hahn — Hartman 103Pain Hartzcll Library Science Mary Hascr Psychology Brook Hasz Clementary r.ducation Jessica Masson Math Brenda Mausamann Elementary education Andrea Mauser Special Education Amy Mavcrstick Elementary Education Kristen Mawkins Psychology Jill Hawthorne Elementary Education Early Childhood Jennifer Mayes Psycholog Lynn Mayes Biology Environmental Studies Michael Hell Computer Science John Melfrick Chemistry Linda Mclms Computer Science Joanne Mcmperly Business Administration William Mcngemimlc Geophysics Jamie Mcngsl Biology Christina Henry Elementary Education Sharon Henry Business Administration Ruth Mcplcr nursing Linda Herr Trench Randal Herr Business Administration Kathy Mersey Elementary Education Early Childhood Duane Hershberger Music 104 Hartzell — Hershberger Gary Hess Elementary Education Taye Hiltcbeitcl Psychology Jeannette Hindc Elementary Education Early Childhood Karyn Hinkle Liberal Arts Art CO-SWUJ Many students and members of the community enjoy the rides and refreshments during the annual Spring Carnival. Photo courtesy Public Relations Alex Hoffman business Administration Management Mary Hogan Special Education John Homshcr Business Administration Sherri tloppman Special Education Erie Hopwood Biology Karen Hufnagel Math Donald Hughes Industrial Arts Eloise Hummel Art Hess — Hummel 105Not Without Exception Continued from page 102 leading to thousands of dollars in repairs. According to University Police Sergeant Robert Piet-chcr. only 36 cases have been reported to security so far this calendar year. Although it doesn't sound like a lot. he said, most cases aren’t brought to his attention. Residence hall vandalism and minor damage to campus facilities aren’t reported, but are handled internally. Attacks on campus property have decreased lately. Reighard attributes this to the quality of students. "Students are coming in with a better attitude." he said. "We’ve had more cooperation." Mot only are the number of acts decreasing, but also the magnitude of the acts is lessening, according to Stollenwerk. Individual occurrences aren’t so large as to cost large sums of money by themselves but the number of small incidents still adds up to large repair bills. Repainting walls and replacing doors and windows arc also time consuming, detracting from other efforts to maintain and improve facilities. Pletcher confirms the fact that most damage is caused by relatively few students. Stollenwerk added that one person can do "horrendous amounts" of damage alone. Reighard cautions against jumping to conclusions as to the culprit. "It’s not always our own students, he said. "It's easy to respond and blame our own students." He said some blame can be laid on area residents and students from other schools. Another major cause cited by Reighard and Stollenwerk is alcohol. Reighard com- Glenn Hunsbcrgcr Computer Science Nu Huynh Computer Science Scott Iceman Industrial Arts Rebecca llllck business Administration Management Susan Ingram Psychology Jeffrey Jagicla Speech Communications David Jamison Computer Science Maureen Jenkins Business Administration Management Mcaghan Jennings Elementary Education Early Childhood Michelle Jobba Elementary Education Jacqueline Johns Business Administration Cynthia Johnston Secondary Education Math 106 Hunsberger — JohnstonJulie Jolinc Business Administration Accounting Christine Jones Special Education MaryAnne Joyce Elementary Education Early Childhood Asa Kapostins English Shari Kapp Elementary Education Early Childhood Debra Reiser Art Angela Kelley Special Education David Kemper Elementary Education Evelyn Kennel Business Administration Accounting James Kester Industrial Arts Tracy Keys Business Administration Lynn Kilhcffcr Business Administration I men ted that the decrease in vandalism is related to a decrease in drinking on campus. He attributes this to a fine drug and alcohol program. “Almost all cases of vandalism in the past have been associated with drinking." he said. They go hand in hand.” Keighard lists "more strict disciplinary measures" and campus pride as the best solutions to the problem. He said. The more pride people have (in Millersville) the less likely it (vandalism) is to occur." Barber and Stollenwerk say it will take more student awareness of the cost of vandalism causes. Said Stollcn-werk. "It affects amounts of money that could be put into benefits of them." Barber stated. "It takes students saying I have had enough.' Students' unwritten code of not reporting fellow students is hitting them in the pocket- Thc recently built water tower near Stayer Research Center was hll by vandals soon after it was finished. The graffiti has been painted over in hopes that it won t occur again. Photo by James Smith Joline - Kilheffer 107Thomas Kllhcffcr Business Administration William King Industrial Arts Christopher Kingsberry Psychology Peter Kingsley Business Administration Management Kathy Kinsey Elementary Education Early Childhood Kathleen Kirby Psychology Steven Kirchner Industrial Aits Cheryl Kirk Business Administration Marketing Kelly Kirk Psychology Brenda Kline Computer Science .lame) Kline Liberal Arts History Kevin Kline Business Administration Sandra Knaub Secondary Education English Kathleen Knezits Business Administration . Anne Koch Special Education Jay Koch Liberal Arts Art Jere Kochcl Political Science Rebecca Koc ur Business Administration Stephen Koons Art Stephen Kopfingcr Liberal Arts English Kirk Kownurko Business Administration Anna Kracmcr Social Work Patrick Kraky Industrial Arts Steven Krayeski Business Admlnistiulion Management 108 Kilheffer — KrayeskiSteven Kreamer Biology Keith Krcldcr Computer Science Math Sherri Krclscr Special education Karen Kresslct Social Work Mil’s band shows their spirit during a home football game. Members of the band spent long hours practicing to get the routines perfect and In the meantime created lasting friendships. Photo by Joanne Mercer Donna Krezanosky Arts History Mark Kruchinsky Computer Science Karen Kruse Psychology Haney Kruszcwskl elementary education Moth Katherine Kush Special Education Dorothy Laird Math Karen l.ammcy Elementary Education Early Childhood Darryl Landis Biology Chemistry Kreamer — Landis 109College textbooks, snacks, notebooks, check cashing, sweatshirts, posters, and greeting cards are provided by the Store on Campus by susan althouse==— Where is the most popular place on campus during the first week of each semester? Is it the SMAC? Is it the pond? Is it Ciordinier lobby? MO!! It is the University Bookstore — the place where no one wants to be but everyone has to be. During the first few weeks of each semester, the bookstore is crammed with students frantically scanning the shelves for the various textbooks they will be using throughout the semester. The ground floor has been stocked to the hilt over the summer and over Christmas break with the hundreds of textbooks that the professors will be requiring each of their students to purchase. Students who beat the rush can usually manage to find the majority of their textbooks on the used ' shelf, thus enabling them to purchase their textbooks at a reduced price. Those unfortunate ones who don't get there within the first few days must purchase brand new books at full price. One consolation is that at the end of the semester, students can return to the bookstore to sell their books back and recover some of the money so quickly lost at the beginning of the semester. Also located on the ground floor and very popular throughout the semester is Student Services. Mere, various organizations conduct their financial business, parking stickers are sold, and students checks are cashed. Many students find this last service especially desirable upon receiving "mail" from Mom and Dad. As the semester progresses, the ground floor Scot! Landis History Timothy Landis Industrial Arts Lisa LaRc Art Rosemary Laspina Business Administration Accounting Richard Lassen Computer Science Jeffrey Lawrence Biology Medical Technology Irene Lcaman Library Science Matthew Lcinaweaver Business Administration Marketing Dale Lcitzcl Psychology Steven Leonard Computer Science Leslie Lcporc Biology Chemistry John Lcrch Computer Science 110 Landis — Lerchquiets down and the majority of action is found upstairs, in the bookstore. This is stocked with the necessities of students as well as with the little extras that help make college life easier to bear. Tor instance, notebooks, art supplies, clothing, and personal items arc kept on hand, as well as posters to help improve the drab decor of the dorm rooms, greeting cards which can be sent to brighten someone's day. and most importantly. snacks to satisfy the ravenous appetites of students who can't seem to gratify their hunger at the dining hall. The University Bookstore provides many invaluable services to the students, making it convenient to purchase those things needed to survive throughout each semester. It will continue to be a vital part of the campus throughout the years. ■ Students browse through used books in order to save money. Living on a limited budget means saving money wherever possible — including textbooks. Photo by Jamrs Smith - Stephen Lightner Liberal Arts History Belli Lilly Biolosiy Klta Mnstcr Computer Science Melissa Lintner Secondary Education English Lori Lis Computer Science Traci Lobaugh Elementary Education Early Childhood Catherine Lockcy English Communications Betty Loesch Business Administration Management Linda l.ohr Music Education Martin Lohr Industrial Aits Penny Long Elementary Education Eric Longacrc Industrial Arts Lightner — Longacre 1 1 1Carroll Longcnccker Business Administration Linda Lonic Computer Science Kenneth Loose Math harry Lopatic Industrial Arts Jodi Lose Elementary Education Heading Robert Losh Secondary Education Earth Science John Loudon Library Science Laura Love Industrial Arts Lisa Low-right Elementary Education Early Childhood Scott Lowry Industrial Arts Wayne Lubas Business Administration John Lucabaugh Industrial Arts James Luck Computer Science Howard Lukens Business Administration Mary Luna Elementary Education Early Childhood Thomas Lunny Business Administration Accounting no Ly Computer Science David Lynch Business Administration Elizabeth Lynch Business Administration Marketing Patricia Lynch Business Administration Todd Lyons Art Honda Lyter Elementary Education Scott Macbeth Speech Broadcasting Gwyn MaeMurray Social Work 1 12 Longenecker — MaeMurrayKatherine Madeira Biology Environmental Studies Patricia Mahoney Business Administration Gloria Maiden Special Education Deborah Maigrano Psychology During the spring semester, the SMAC entertained students with a unique nightclub called the ••Quarterdeck Lounge." The nightclub featured entertainment by students and nonalcoholic beverages. Merc, students enjoy gambling In the casino found in the balcony. Photo by James Smith Nancy Marbll Special Education Jennifer Marshall Business Administration Daniel Martin Secondary Education Social Studies James Martin Elementary Education Lori Martlnetti Special Education Diane Mart History Shirelle Mason Business Administration John Massaro Business Administration Psychology Madeira — Massaro 113The Career Planning, Placement, and Cooperative Education Center is a service all students should Use to Their Advantage — — byjolynn haas Graduation is a time of mixed feelings for all. The long awaited culmination and receiving of a degree after four (or maybe five, six) years of study can give one a feeling of accomplishment plus a myriad of other emotions. The graduate who spent most of his her college years partying and having a good time with friends may be ecstatic about leaving academics behind but may miss all the "good" times. Many graduates may be dealing with feelings of apprehension. They begin to realize that they will have to find a job now and make the bucks to support themselves and perhaps their family. While still others may be so exhausted after four years of hard work that they are unable to deal with their emotions at the time and may finally realize how they feel several weeks later. Upon graduation, many seniors feel that a job will be waiting for them to fall into. Unfortunately, in almost all situations, this is not the case (if only it were true). A great deal of hard work and preparation are needed if a graduate expects to find fulltime employment in his her field. Resumes and cover letters need to be written, polished up and sent to a typesetter. Interview skills need to be refined. Applications must be completed accurately and returned to a prospective employer. Credentials. including references, should be gathered into a nice, neat package. One may ask. "Where do I begin?!” and wish they had never wanted a career. The preparation may not be as insurmountable as it seems, if the graduating Chrysa Mastrogcorge Elementary Education Early Childhood Eleni Mastroglorgi Liberal Arts English Josephine Mastrovitl Elementary Education Math Emma Matalavage business Administration Martin Matarazzo business Administration brenda Mattson Psychology Brian Mattson Industrial Arts Margie Maxwell business Administration Management Lisa Mayer business Administration Marketing Management Jeanne McCarty Elementary Education Early Childhood Laura McDougall Liberal Arts Commercial Art John McGechan Industrial Arts 114 Mastrogeorge — McGeehansenior takes one step at a time and enlists the aid of the Career Planning. Placement, and Cooperative Education Center. This Center, located at a convenient spot on campus, offers the graduating senior many services. A multitude of services are free to any Millersville student, while some are available only to those who pay a nominal $10 fee. Tor those non-fee paying students, career guidance is available to them. They may make an appointment through the office to speak with a paraprofessional peer counselor or a graduate assistant. The student may also be referred to a company for guidance through the Center. Computerized Career Guidance is also a vital tool used by the Center. Literature is also available to the student ranging from how to write a professional Continued on page 118 Dr. Trank Kozrnan guides two students on use of the computer in aiding in Job search. Many graduating seniors have been placed in their fields because of the services offered by the Center. Photo courtesy Public Relations. Jamie McGill Business Administration Douglas Mcllwafne Chemistry Kimberly McKonly Math Jennifer McLainc Psychology Thomas Meals Business Administration Management Andrea Meier Math Carl Meier Business Administration Marketing Susan Messimer history Sherry Mettlcy Computer Science Christine Miller English Business Administration Donna Miller Psychology Jeanne Miller History McGill - Miller 115Jeffrey Miller Biology Jody Miller Industrial Arts Mindy Miller Elementary Education Sandra Miller Art Wendy Miller Secondary Education Math Beth Millctt Elementary Education Reading Jacqueline Mlndcck English Chemistry Rose Mlngora Elementary Education Early Childhood Marry Moody Business Administration Randall Moore Business Administration Richard Moore Computer Science Marigene Morgan German Mary Morgan Special Education Stephen Morris Computer Science James Morrison Art Arthur Moshos Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Karen Mottcr Speech Communications Sarah Mottershead Special Education Bradley Moyer Library Science Rebecca Moyer Math William Moyer Business Administration Accounting Vesta Mullancy Business Administration Management Christopher Mulvey Biology Environmental Studies Kathryn Munchcl Elementary Education 116 Miller - MunchelCathy Munscllc Special Education Colleen Murphy Special Education Jean-Marie Murphy Psychology Randa Murtaugh Business Administration The arrival of President Reagan on campus brought out supporters and opponents of his policies. The campus was brought alive by the excitement and controversy of the day. Photo by James Smith Diane Musselman Political Science John Mycr Business Administration Accounting Angela Myers Elementary Education Julie Myers Computer Science Terri Myers Elementary Education Early Childhood Deborah Najmola Computer Science Antoinette Matalc Elementary Education Lori Nauman Special Education Munselle — hauman 117Use to Their Advantage Continued from page II5 resume to how to dress to impress for an interview. Directories. handouts, career booklets, materials, and vacancy binders can all be obtained through the Center and can prove to be helpful during a Job search. A Career Day has been planned and implemented every year for the past seven years by the Career Planning, Placement, and Cooperative Education Center. The Day provides all students with a chance to ask professionals in their field questions that may better prepare them for entering the job market. Most of the students come to the Career Day dressed to impress and have a few copies of their personal resumes on hand to supply to a company or prospective employer. According to Mr. Carl J. Milton. Assistant Director for CPPC. the Career Day, held during the spring 1985 semester, was exceptionally well attended by approximately 79 businesses, employers, and educational representatives, and by over 1200 Millcrsville University students, as well as students from area high schools. Resume and cover letter critiquing are available for the fee-paying student. This service can prove invaluable for the beginning job seeker. The inexperienced resume writer would not know where to begin to present to a prospective employer a polished, eye-appealing resume without the help of the CPPC. Referrals can even be made through the Center — employer to candidate and can- didate to employer. When searching for the right job, contact people are an important resource, so the Center may prove to be the best contact a student could have. Copies of the Pipeline, a special newsletter with current job vacancies, are sent to the fee-paying student or graduate student. These newsletters include ar-tlcles on Job search strategies and announcements of job search workshops in the area and out of state. Also, during the period of registration, five free sets of credentials are available to the student. The credentials arc compiled by the student and kept on file In the CPPC office. Credentials consist of the following items: Karen newcomer (Justness Administration Jeffrey newton Speech Communications Tlnh Nguyen Computer Science Kobert nick Business Administration Management Denise Novcllo Business Administration Brian Oberholtzer Physics Steven O'Day Political Science Michael O'ltcarn Meteorology nobuko Ohtsu Business Administration Beth Olcski Psychology Terese Oliver Library Science Terence O'Malley Industrial Arts 118 Newcomer — O'Malleyregistration data form; faculty recommendations: regular employer and or cooperative education employer evaluations; course and grade account; copy of certification; and a resume. Once any of the items are placed in the credentials’ file, they may not be removed. These services are available to the fee-paying student for up to six months following graduation. Although many of the services offered by the Center arc geared toward seniors, many graduates and underclassmen benefit from such aids as resume preparation and the establishment of contact and resources within a particular profession or field of interest. Knowing who to call when in need and which questions to ask can help the job-seeker in his or her search, and alleviate anxieties one may face when entering the unknown. ■ Students browse through some of the materials available for career guidance. Most people find the literature and services availuble through the Career Planning and Placement Center Invaluable help for their Job search. Photo courtesy Public Relations Mark O'Mcal Secondary education biology environmental Studies David O Neill Business Administration Wendy Orncr elementary education early Childhood Deborah Osborne elementary education Reading tlallie Oswald Secondary education Social Studies Daniel Otthofer Computer Science Debra Owen elementary education Reading Gary Owens Secondary education Social Studies Lee Padovani r.ngllsh Cynthia Parsons elementary education Marla Pascale french Amy Pasch elementary education Reading O'Neal - Pasch 119Shari Pashko Elementary Education Early Childhood Margarctmary Paul Psychology Thomas I’cightel Secondary Education Biology Susan Pcnland Business Administration Kimberly Perry Business Administration Marilyn Peters Psychology Katherine Peterson Social Work Carl Pctticoffcr Speech Communications David Pierce Computer Science Julia Pisaneschl Liberal Arts Biology Patricia Pit Music l.oulse Plunkett Business Administration Jeffery Policlo Business Administration Laurie Poslpanko Business Administration Hence Potticr Special Education James Prlgmore Secondary Education Biology Sandra Przywara Business Administration Patrick Przywitowskl Business Administration Accounting Marissa Qulci Business Administration Vincent Qulntangcll Industrial Arts Debra Kaup Elementary Education Elizabeth Haver Elementary Education Heading Pamela Hearn Psychology Troy Keber Business Administration Accounting 120 Pashko — ReberSan dm Redding Elementary Education Psychology Held! Reeder Special Education Patrice Reeder Art Dale Reichert Computer Science W iW A ydung man enjoys the water gun game during the Spring Carnival. The annual carnival Is enjoyed by the young tots as well as the old. Photo by Joanne Mercer Karen Reffsnyder Elementary Education William Keighard Industrial Arts Elizabeth Reitz Computer Science Kathryn Reitz Secondary Education Biology Karole Rcnnlnger Elementary Education Early Childhood Jeffrey Ressler Industrial Arts Ann Reynolds Geography Karen Reynolds Business Administration Redding — Reynolds 12 1Admired by some and despised by others, many senior girls on campus possess that Ring Around The Finger -by susan althouse 'Come on. Jill. We re going out for the evening. Just us girls. It ought to be a lot of fun. Can't you come along, just this once?” "Sorry. John said he'd be calling tonight. I have to be here when he calls or he'll be ticked!” So laments the engaged senior whose fiance lives out of town. Being tied down to someone who isn't around campus all the time has both advantages and disadvantages. Among the advantages is the fact that there is someone waiting for her at home. After a long, hard semester, and finally graduation, the engaged girl can run home into the arms of someone who cares for her and who will listen to all her complaints about the rough semester she just had at school. He will hold her while she cries her tears of relief, wait for her while she catches up on the mega-hours of sleep she lost during finals week, and will treat her to some decent food at a nearby Wendy's or Hardee s. She has the security of knowing that no matter how many "desirable " men are on campus, she has hers sitting at home on Saturday night, waiting for the most opportune time to call her. She doesn't need to worry about finding a date around "The Ville." On the other hand, what fun is it waiting around the pay phone every Saturday night for Romeo to call! While the girls are out having fun, she must be there when he calls to reassure him that she is not cheating on him. To be sure, Saturday night programming on the TV leaves much to be desired. Certainly, the engaged senior must truly love the one who makes her suffer through another episode of The Lust Kimberly Rhine Elementary Education Special Education Debra Klee Music Wayne Rice Math Thomas Richardson Art frank Richie Industrial Arts Joseph Rlctmuldcr Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Dave Rittcnhousc Industrial Arts Donald Rittcnhousc Industrial Arts Michael Robinson business Administration Susan Robinson Elementary Education Special Education Reading Vincent Robinson business Administration Ronald Roma business Administration 122 Rhine — RomaBarge." Also, she has no one there to comfort her on the spur of the moment when she has failed a major test, or is so overworked that she breaks down in tears. She must contain her distress until her visit home or his visit to campus, or else she must suffer alone. Looking to the bright side once again, there is the fact that once the engaged senior goes home and rests up, she can start making plans for that long-awaited wedding day. The excitement far surmounts the burden of the past semester as she chooses her wedding gown, picks the place for the reception. chooses her photographer, orders her flowers, addresses and sends out all her invitations, makes sure her bridesmaids arc content, orders the wedding rings, goes through counseling sessions with her pastor, and maintains order and contentment in her relationship with her frazzled fiance. The anticipation of that glorious day keeps her on her toes and bursting with excitement. What happens if an engaged senior happens to be engaged to someone who lives on campus or close enough to be there for her day and night? Most likely, the tension of studying gets to both of them to the point that they spend all their time arguing and bickering. When they are together, it is not to plan the wedding day. but to fight about who is more busy and who doesn't have enough time for the other and whether or not they are really meant for each other. These people must realize that all the tensions of school can make any relationship go downhill quickly. It is only after finals week that they can sit back and re-evaluate their feelings for each other and realize that they really do want to get married and live together for the rest of their lives, with one condition — that neither of them decides to go back to school and bring all the frustration back into their lives. Once the discontentment from the semester has worn off. the couple is free to begin making wedding plans like the couple who live far apart during the semester. Either way, the fact remains that life is unique for the engaged senior. If she can make it past the last few weeks of the semester, as she anticipates graduation, she enters forth into a brand new world of planning and jitters in preparation for her wedding day. Guys?? Let's hear it from the other side to find out what an engaged guy goes through during his senior year. It surely won t compare with the emotional ups and downs of the girl, but it may make interesting reading. ■ Joseph RomanowsKI Industrial Arts Richard Ross Industrial Arts Melissa Roth Speech Communications Linda Rothfus business Administration Steven Roy Industrial Arts Michael Rudlcr Physics Craig Rudy Business Administration Robert Runk Special Education Jo Rupp Computer Science Jayne Ryan Elementary Education Psychology Eredcrlck Salomon Secondary Education Math Mark Samara Elementary Education Psychology Romanowski — Samara 123Cheryl Sanders Business Administration Lynda Savage Elementary Education Early Childhood Lisa Saylor Computer Science Gregg Scalyer Business Administration Nancy Schaeffer Psychology Elizabeth Schalk Psychology Gayle Schanbachcr Business Administration Mark Schantz Business Administration Management Bruce Schocnstadt Business Administration Scott Schocnstadt Business Administration Accounting Deborah Scott Special Education Lola Scott nursing James Seaman Business Administration Scott Sclheimcr Business Administration Journalism Mark Sellers Industrial Arts Rebecca Seville Spanish Sharon Shaak Special Education Jann Shadlc Social Work Barbara Shaffer Liberal Arts English Eileen Shannon Psychology Kathy Sharkus Secondary Education Speech Communications Kim Shaulis Math Computer Science Denise Shcaffcr nuclear Medical Technology James Shccky Business Administration 124 Sanders — Sheeky Wendy Sheclcr Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Kathleen Sheridan Psychology Kuth Shertzer Library Science Cynthia Shuster Psychology A student teacher leads a group of children at Stayer in a game. Stayer Research Center served education majors with invaluable services by providing first-hand experiences, f'hoto by Joanne Mercer Drue Sicrer Secondary education biology Phyllis Slermine Special Education Tina Simpson Liberal Arts Art Karen Sincavagc Psychology Janice Singer Elementary Education Reading Susan Sinkicwicz french Dawn Sinn well Muclear Medical Technology Amy Slick biology Respiratory Therapy Sheeler — Slick 125Movies, icecream, night clubs, MTV, and video games are supplied by the SMAC as Cheap Dates -by steve keefer The Student Memorial Center has been a vital part of campus for the past 14 years. Within its walls arc housed a variety of services which benefit the college community. Some meet the students individual immediate needs, while others affect a large portion of the student body. As one enters the main doors, one can hear the familiar strains of favorite shows coming from the T.V. room. If information is needed, the student can quickly progress to the main desk. This area is the nerve center for many on campus — one can find out about the many activities going on during any given week, when and where they arc located, and any costs involved. Organizations can pick up their mail, run off materials on the ditto machine, as well as reserve one of the several conference rooms located throughout the building. Current magazines and newspapers are also located here for the students' convenience and one often finds students lounging about picking up on the latest news. If nourishment or satisfying an insatiable craving for junk food is a main goal, the Galley is only a few steps away. Mere, one can purchase a variety of foods, from a large cookies n cream ice Continued on page 150 Karen Slimmer elementary education Early Childhood Cynthia Smith Math Jeffrey Smith ‘ business Administration Kick Smith business Administration Management Suzanne Smith Liberal Arts History Vane Smith Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Laura Snyder Medical Technology Christopher Soares Industrial Arts Gary Soltoff business Administration Karen Soudcr Psychology basil Soutos business Administration Scott Spald business Administration 126 Slimmer — SpaidMike Kendrick performs one of his duties as manager of the game room. The game room In the basement of the SMAC provides students with pool tables, video games, juke box and ping-pong tables. Photo by James Smith The lobby of the SMAC is a favorite meeting place of the MU students. newspapers and magazines are also provided by the front desk for those who have time to spare. Photo by James Smith Jodie Spancakc Elementary Education Early Childhood Lisa Spence Computer Science nancy Splese Elementary Education Brian Sponagle Industrial Arts Donna Sponauglc Elementary Education Art Eva Sroka Psychology Barbara Stacy Special Education Karen Stallworth English Mary Starr Art Anne Stasulli Elementary Education Math Shelly Staub Special Education Wendy Steckbeck Business Administration Marketing Spancake — Steckbeck 127Joanne Steer Library Science Maria Stelnmctz Special Education June Stephens Psychology Cynthia Stevenson Elementary Education Early Childhood Linda Stevenson Elementary Education Early Childhood Jane Stiles Elementary Education Ann Stillwell Elementary Education Early Childhood Melissa Stine Special Education Dennis Stinson business Administration Management Marketing Helen Stinson Psychology Sheila Stohlcr Business Administration Lena Stoltzfus Elementary Education Lisa Stoner Art Kicky Stoner Business Administration Lewis Storb „ Biology Chemistry Marjorie Stoudt Elementary Education Michael Stroh Business Administration Management Marketing Colleen Sullivan Business Administration Diane Summy Elementary Education Math Kcnce Swidcr Business Administration Mary Swift Elementary Education Early Childhood Ronald Swingle Industrial Arts Elizabeth Symons Psychology Special Education Elizabeth Taguc Elementary Education Early Childhood 128 Stecz — TagueJudy Temple Secondary Education English Dean Thacker Industrial Arts Laurie Thomas Biology Respiratory Therapy l.uLu Thomas Elementary Education The bridge at the pond holds many fond memories for most of us: a moonlit stroll hand-in-hand with a latest love; feeding the goldfish and carp as they came to the surface; and talking things out under the stars. Photo by James Smith Margaret Thomas English Chris Thompson Business Administration Linda Thompson Secondary Education Math Gayle Thorum Elementary Education Donna Titus Biology Medical Technology Carmen Toro Sociology Psychology Joanne Toro Sociology Robert Tostl Computer Science Temple — Tostl 129Cheap Dates Continued from page 126 cream to a slice of pizza. For the person with nutrition in mind, there is also a wide selection of salads, soup, and sandwiches to choose from. After purchasing food, one finds a table in the galley. However, eating is not the only thing occurring here. One can sec many students socializing with friends. and studying together. Also, the sounds of video games and the juke box mingle with the human voices. This is a popular place to congregate during the mealtime hours, as well as in the evening. Also located on the top level are various offices for several organizations. The Student Senate, University Activities board, and Black Student Union offices are open for students to obtain any information they may need from these places. The offices of Robert Slabinski, General Manager of Student Services, and Marvin Donner. Director of Student Activities. can also be found here. As one descends to the lower level, one can find many things going on here. The two main student publications. Touchstone and Snapper, are busily at work producing their publications, and one can hear music coming from the University radio station, WIXQ. Music also drifts from the MTV room, and if one wants to sit down and unwind for a while or sec the latest videos, this is the place to go. To exercise concentration and coordination, the student can go to the game room, where there is a large array of pinball Christine Tout Secondary Education Social Studies Michele Traciuk Psychology Hubert Trimble Industrial Arts Jeffrey Travitz business Administration Charles Troutman Psychology Sharon Trybus Liberal Arts Spanish Archie Tucker Psychology Debra Tunnell Computer Science Thuso Tuoanc Meteorology Kimberly Turner Elementary Education Early Childhood Kirby Umholtz Industrial Arts Paula VanArtsdalen business Administration 130 Tout — VanArtsdalenThe galley of the SMAC has served a multi-purpose use during the past year. Clubs have made subs, sororities and fraternities have held meetings, small groups have held debates, young men have brought young women here on a cheap dale, and people have eaten and studied here. Photo by James Smith machines, video games, pool and ping-pong tables to work one s mind and hands out on. Also, one can purchase tickets for concerts, bus trips, or any other activities here. There is also an allpurpose room where many large meetings, rehearsals, or movies take place, as well as other meeting rooms. The Student Memorial Center is a place where many activities are going on and services arc provided. It is and will continue to be an important and functional part of the campus in years to come as it endeavors to serve the students in many ways. Jason VanPattcn Industrial Arts Judy Vath Nuclear Medical Technology Suzanne Venezia Political Science Anthony Vigna Industrial Arts James Voigtsbcrger Business Administration William Vorsc Business Administration Accounting John Vozzclla Business Administration Accounting Debra Wagner Secondary education English Sherri Wagner Special Education Elisa Waldmun Elementary Education Early Childhood Lucinda Walk Psycholog) Amy Walker Liberal Arts German VanPatten - Walker 131If you enjoy searching swamps for rare biological life forms, then a trip with the biology department may be your idea of An Alternative Vacati by april arnold There are two different types of Biology trips offered at M.U.P. One trip is taken over the Spring Break and the other is actually a camp that is held over the summer. Both of these nature exploration adventures arc sponsored by the Entomology Club. To benefit from either one of these experiences. it is advised that you have a background in biology. A student is able to go provided that hc she has had some credits passed in the area of biology or if a science professor approves of your going on such a trip. Each year the students go to a different site. Popular places to go for the trip that is taken over Spring Break are Big Ben national Park. Florida Keys, or the Florida Everglades. On the spring trip students take pictures. go hiking, learn a lot about environmental biology and bring back live specimens to share with the class member who did not go on the trip. When the students go to Big Ben they take a few days to go into Mexico to study the Mexican environment. Some popular places for the summer camp to be held at are the Great Smokies, the Rocky Mountains, the west coast, and Big Ben national Park for desert ecology. Every summer there is a main theme which depends Anthony Walker Business Administration William Walls Business Administration Martin Walsh • Computer Science Henry Ward Industrial Arts Grace Warmlngham Computer Science David Warsli.iwsky Sociology Anthropology Armenia Washington Psychology Thomas Watkins Computer Science Erie Weaver Computer Science Kymberlcy Weber Elementary Education Bonnie Welden Elementary Education Early Childhood Gregory Wendt Business Administration 132 Walker — Wendton who is in charge of the group that summer. Some popular themes arc botany, vertebrates, and anthropods. At this camp the students place an emphasis on one specific area and then they go on hikes, take pictures, and do group bindings pertaining to that area. The professors in charge of these trips are Dr. Kadinovsky, Dr. Miller, Dr. Henderson, Dr. Katzlaff, Dr. Parks, and Dr. Scharnberger (geology). These trips are sponsored by the Entomology Club and the fee per person is $75 for 10 days camping out. This money is often made available through fundraisers. These trips arc great learning experiences which arc directed by a multidisciplinary approach. Everyone gets involved and the outcome is very positive. Students gather specimens while on a biology trip. These trips prove to be very beneficial for students and faculty members that par ticipate. f'hoto courtesy Dr. Alex Henderson Wrae Wcne Liberal Arts Art Carla Werner elementary Education James Westmoreland Secondary Education English Diane Wcthcrlll Medical Technology Terri Whiteside Psychology Michael Wilkins business Administration David Williams Computer Science Melissa Williams Elementary Education Barbara Wimcr Elementary Education Christine Wise Commercial Art Wendy Wise Psychology Special Education Susan Wltmcr Art Wene — Witmer 133Joseph Wolff Business Administration Erie Wolfgang Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Alan a Wolownik Arts Spanish Kathleen Wolownik Mursing Miriam Wonnfe Liberal Arts English Bruce Wood Industrial Arts Elisa Woolridgc Biology Chemistry Joseph Wysock Secondary Education English Dean Yarnall Computer Science Margaret Yoder nursing Shan Yorty Industrial Arts Michael Yost Earth Science Geology Vicki Zaharias Art Stanley Zawacki Industrial Arts Karen Zcfglcr Math Kristine Zeiset Speech Communications Broadcasting Louis Ziegler Special Education Curtis Zimmerman Chemistry Penny Zimmerman Psychology Rose Zimmerman Elementary Education Early Childhood Paul Zografakis Business Administration Leslie Zubia Speech Communications Broadcasting Cindy Zychowicz Psychology 134 Wolff — Zychowicz Millersville. we sing to thee Hymns of praise and loyalty; Sons and daughters staunch and bold Follow neath the Black and Gold. Here we fight for truth and right. Shield and buckler ever bright; Rich in truth we ll ever be. Millersville, we sing to thee. Honor, fame and glory bright We inherit thru thy might; Scholarship, thy first great aim. Proudly still upholds thy name Alma Mater, we adore Thy great spirit evermore; Gratitude and rev rence may, Millersville. be thine for aye. Alma Mater 135IPUTTDIN1© ©INI TCH1E FFEf !=E ;;; 136 GreeksGreek life begins with the pressure of pledging. Students. filled with anxiety, must decide which fraternity or sorority best meets their needs. Pledges are under pressure to please their brothers and sisters, maintain their grades, and fulfill other responsibilities. Once initiated, the brothers and sisters are obligated to meet the demands of their respective organizations. Academic responsibilities coupled with the pleasures and demands of Greek life create for brothers and sisters unusually high feelings of being put under pressure, although the benefits of being Greek — the opportunity to meet people, the pleasure of helping others, and participation in social events — far outweigh the costs. . (opposite page I Mgmj I’hl Omega pledget po»c for the earnera before reloading Snot. White and the Seven Dwarfs". Greek skit were an Important part of the pledging period, bringing the fraternities and soiorltle together In a spirit of unity at they watched each other perform. Photo bn James Smith (left) A Phi l.ambda Sigma pledge show off her "finery". Hedge received many stare as they walked across the campu with their required belonging and blrarre outfits. Photo by Joanne fiercer Greeks 137LccAnne Tcdorcha. Kathy Oalcy and Elizabeth Lynch ride in a convertible and represent their grcch organization. The Queen was selected at hair-time during the football game. Photo courtesy of Dean Thomson The trials and tribulations of Greek life were discussed during The 1985 Greek Leadership Conference Greek life on campus got an extra boost this year when the 1985 Greek Leadership Conference was hosted by Greek Council. Bloomsburg. California. West Chester, Mansfield, and Clarion were just a few of the schools represented by the 40 guests who attended. The Leadership Conference, held Friday. February 22 and Saturday. February 23. was one of the numerous events sponsored by Greek Council. The Greek Leadership Conference is an annual meeting of Greek organizations from state schools, both inside and outside of Penn sylvania. In the past, the conference has been hosted by various schools including Rutgers University, and it was hosted by Shippensburg University last year. The events began when the guests arrived Friday afternoon. Registration and introductions in the Student Memorial Center were followed by dinner in Gordinicr Dining Mall. =by sue ingram= To keep the cost of the conference inexpensive for visitors, all guest were provided with meal tickets and overnight housing by Greeks from Millcrsville. After dinner. Dr. Edward Thomson, who is the advisor of Greek Council and assistant Vice President for Student Affairs, welcomed the other schools to Millcrsville. Gary Rcighard. Vice President for Student Affairs, officially began the conference by talking about "Greek l.ifc as a Positive Force for a University Campus.” in which he covered different aspects of Greek life and its role in the college community. Dr. Rcighard emphasized that Greek life should be a positive influence both on and off campus. Me concluded by stating "things have changed over the past years — we now have much to brag about.” Following the opening ceremonies, the Greeks were free to attend any of the several conference presentations. Topics for the talks, which were decided by Dr. Thomson and discussed with Greek Council, included information on "Leadership Training,” "Greek Week Programming,” and "Fundraising." Special emphasis was on alcohol awareness, rush activities, and a better appreciation of Black Greek Organizations. Although a few of the speakers were from Millcrsville, the conference employed resource people from several other schools as well. As an added feature to the scheduled talks, a step show was presented by four of the Black organizations on campus — Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Delta Sigma Theta and Zeta Phi Beta Sororities, and Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. The show was an interesting and unique way for each organization to tell about its own history, and also about the Black organizations as a whole. According to Art Jordan, a 138 Greek ConferencePhi Beta Sigma brother who acted as MC of the show, stepping represents the individuality of each organization. Stepping was started in fun as a rivalry between the fraternities and sororities. Each organization has developed a distinct style and a unique arrangement of steps. Overall, the step show was a relaxing and enlightening part of the conference program, and it was met by an extremely receptive audience. The Greek Leadership Conference was planned by the Greek Council Executive Committee under the direction of Dr. Thomson and his assistant.. Kathy Brcncman. According to Dr. Thomson, the conference was arranged as an opportunity for Greeks from different university campuses to get together and exchange ideas on rushing, pledge programs, fundraising, and other pertinent areas of Greek life. This opportunity was especially valuable for those organizations that are local and have no national resources for obtaining this type of information. Millersville University students were especially interested in the talk on Greek Week Programming presented by David Tomeo. Director of College Centers at Clarion Univer sity, since Millersville has never had a Greek Week. Mr. Tomeo gave tips on the planning and execution of Greek Week, providing handouts on banner contests, swim meets, obstacle courses, relays, and other ideas forevents. The Greek organizations on campus were well represented by their own members who attented the programs and hosted guests overnight. Overall, Dr. Thomson was pleased with the participation from local Greeks, and with the quality of the presentations. The conference was planned to correspond with the pledge program on campus in order to give pledges, in addition to members, the motivation to become more involved in Greek life. Commenting on the direction of Greek life in the future. Dr. Thomson feels the Greek organizations should sec more interest and improvement than in previous years. He also feels Greek membership should continue to be a viable alternative for students. In particular Dr. Thomson is striving for a re-emphasis on community service, along with the quality of social activities.1' ■ At the Homecoming football game, the crowd cheers on the Marauders. The Wickers add extra support by displaying a banner. Photo courtesy of Dean Thomson mo rr Three Sigma Phi Omega sisters strut their stuff down George Street. The parade was a highlight of homecoming week, rhoto courtesy of Dean Thomson Greek Conference 139Eager to please the audience pledges anxiously prepared to perform fis the Curtain Rises — by dan Christ On the Monday night of Hell Week during each semester, strange gatherings take place on the Millers-ville University campus. Weird noises resembling catcalls and applause emanate from these gatherings. Greek skits are the reason for this peculiarity. for four weeks, the diligent pledges labor under the ever-watchful eye of the big brothers and sisters. Demerits slowly pile up as docs frustration and anxiety. Then. In one climactic display of theatrical prowess, the brothers and sisters relax their oppressive throttle-hold and prepare for the ‘'hell” which will surely follow. The skits serve as the calm before the storm. Paradoxically, the calm exists as anything but calm. Prior to the skits, the pledges appear eager to please their big brothers and sisters and to put Hell Week far behind them. They experience actor's anguish because thoughts scurry hclter skelter through their minds: "Will he remember his lines? Will I remember mine? Will the props work? Oh, no. where did my prop get to!" Luckily, all those fears disappear when the curtain parts, the lights come up, and the laughter rolls freely from the crowd. Indeed, all of this docs not take place just to amuse the audience. The Greek Council carefully selects a panel of five unbiased judges to grade the skits in five main categories. These categories consist of creativity, pertinence to the 140 Greek Skits theme, stage presence, and appropriate conduct. Points are awarded for each category, except in the case of inappropriate conduct, such as drunkenness or swearing, which results in a loss of points. The judges award up to five points In each of the positive categories for a total possible score of 20 points. behind all this exists the driving force of Dr. Thomson. Dr. Thomson has served as the Greek advisor for eight years and attends the skits each semester. His comments regarding the skits arc: "The pledge skits allow members of individual groups to work toward a common goal. The key to this (the skits) is building sonic esprit dc corps among the organizations." To an outsider attending the skits, it becomes obvious that Dr. Thomson has accomplished his goal. True, opposing fraternities and sororities may exchange insults or yell at the actors on stage, but the important thing to remember is that all ill feelings dissipate once the skits end. Ho grudges are held, and pledges are driven to improve on previous performances. The Greek skits serve as somewhat of a floodgate. Tension and frustration which have built up during four weeks of pledging quickly dissolve as the floodgate opens. The espirlt dc corps and pressure release both contribute to make the Greek skits a memorable step on the long road of pledging. ■ A Kappa Lambda Chi pledge enjoys a lazy afternoon laughing with a friend, rtuiln liy James Smith The pledges or Gamma PI and Gamma Sigma Alpha obviously enjoy their performance for their future "brothers and sisters'" on Skit Night, rhoto by Steve Dan forth Tying for first place. Kappa beta and Alpha Sigma Tau pledges captivate the audience at the spring skits. Photo by Steve Danforth Greek Council. ntONT ROW: S. Moore. L. Hershey, K. Reese. K Soden. D. Phillips. SECOND ROW: K Thompson, J, Sc.holr (historian), L. Concll (treasurer), K. Quinn (co-president), M. O'Neal (co president). D. M. Ament (recording secretary), J, Dlttcnhafcr (vice president) C, Terguson. HACK ROW: D. Beasley (president!. I.. White. K. McNIlf W Adams. K. Shuhert C Saltla A Bobb K lliiiis Photo by Meritt Studio s Alpha net,I Alpha I'RONl ROW: A, Robb (corresponding secretary), M. Trust (president). M. Jobbu (treasurer). SECOND ROW: J. Stcc (plcdgcmasler). B. Berndt, K Bremer, O. Stone. I). Davis, Dr. Tassia (advisor). BACK ROW: J. l ouden Photo by Ncrin Studios Gamma Sigma Alpha. TRON1 ROW B, McCaffcrty (president). M, Jennings (corresponding secretary). K. Soden (qreck council). J. Mclucav K. Reese (grcck council). M. Cun-tune. SECOND ROW: M. fromc. S. Paprockl. N Naslvtn t. Cassid). D. Novello (treasurer). J. Hayes (vice president plcdgernaster), BACK ROW: C. McCulloch K. Hare K, Muse. C. Armell D. I'oster. C. Pat ten. L, Hoenstlnc. M. Bond. A. Lev.Is. Photo by Merln Studios Sigma Tau Gamma. TRONT ROW: D Bmnbcrqcr P. Ciiorgf E. Klnos and C. Evans. SECOND ROW: J. Keem. B Reilly J. Ilaley (vice president 01 membership! P. Kingsley (president). G. Bosshard (athletic director) l Swingle, J Jagfela. BACK ROW: D, Halo Jr. D. Odagls S. Vlrglllo. J. Dlttenliafer (vice president-management). D. Pray. B. Spelcher S. fink, Photo by Mcrin Studio » Delta Phi Cta. TRONT ROW: S. Bergey (service-historian), 5. Diamond (pledgemaster). J. Tenrple (service historian). D. Chowancs. S. Ingram (social chairman), P. Reeder (recording secretary) G. Hallberg (CO president). I Dows. BACK ROW: J. Ammarcll M. Williams. D. Blelcr W. Orncr C. Murphy (treasurer). C Craul. J. Hasson, f. Hiltcbcltcl and M Hall. Photo by Mrrin Studios Greek Skits 141Mixers and exchanges provided pledges with f Chance to Mingle by dan Christ = The very word "pledging” strikes terror into the hearts of many. Obviously, these many have not participated in the age old tradition of pledging. From the outside, pledging definitely does give an air of masochism. Yet, once pledges have completed the initiation, they speak highly of It. "It teaches responsibility, discipline, and fraternal trust. The idea is that you trust (the brothers) so that you can function as a unit," commented Daniel T. Lam-mey, a Phi Sigma Pi brother. Two of the integral parts of pledging are exchanges and mixers. These function as an introduction to a wide variety of fellow students for the pledges. The Greeks hold their exchanges every Wednesday night during the pledging period at 6 p.m. in Gordinier Dining Hall. Every pledge has a big brother or big sister. At the exchange, the participating fraternity and sorority will assign a big sister to a little brother, or male pledge, and vice versa. Once they complete these pairings, the little brothers and sisters exchange insignias and their new big sisters and brothers take control of the pledges. During the ensuing twenty-four hours, the little brothers and sisters become pledges of their "adopted" organizations. Free to do as they please, the temporary big brothers and sisters often subject their pledge to numerous pledge tasks. All of this pledge swapping comes to a halt on Thursday night at the mixers. Through mixers, pledges really get to know their fellow pledges, and also their future brothers and A Kappa Beta pledge prepares for an interview. a requirement of weekly Gordinier dinners. Photo by James Smith sisters. Usually, the beer flows freely, as does conversation and good spirits. However, pledging does not consist of one long party. Pledging requires a high degree of perseverance and dedication from the pledge. If he or she cannot make a total commitment to their organization, they will probably not survive the pledging period or become an organizational member. Most outsiders do not frown upon the wearing of insignias, greetings, and signature gatherings quite so much as they do hazing. Hazing does not present a problem when the brothers and sisters try to teach their pledges a valuable lesson. The trouble arises when pledges must undergo "stupid pledge tricks." tasks which only serve to aggravate the pledge and amuse the brothers or sisters. Hence, hazing can serve as a valuable teaching tool if used correctly. On the whole, pledging does have a definite aim. "The purpose of pledging is not so much to abuse or haze, but everything that is done should be done with a purpose. Pledging is done so that a bond of trust can be formed between the pledges and the brothers (and sisters)," comments Luke Carlino, a Kappa Beta brother. Pledging serves to strengthen the individual, both mentally and socially. Once a person successfully completes the process of pledging, he realizes he can accomplish just about anything. ■ 142 Greek MixersWickers pledges anxiously anticipate their upcoming exchange and mixer. Photo by James Smith In a blind state of confusion, these pledges learn to depend on each other. Photo by Steve Danforth Alpha Sigma Tau. rROflT ROW- K. Thompson (grcck council). L. Stoll-lus (vice president). R. Thompson (rush chairman). K Quinn (assistant rush chairman). SECOND KOWs A. Koch (chaplain), C. Cutrufclto (treasurer). L. Mayer (ptedgemaster). It. Balter (parlia mcntarlan), I . Balano (historian), it. Thomas. BACK ROW: C. Ilcarttcr. A. Natnlc K. Hufnagcl (corresponding secretary), M. Zimmerman (grcck council). I.. Zubia. D. Catania (president). S. Ingram. E. Lynch. N. Schaeffer. Photo by Merin Studios Omicron Gamma Omega. TRONT ROW: B. Musscr (recording secretary) C. Watkins (treasurer). D. Myers (president). K. Morris. W. Ccrnluk. SECOND ROW; E. Oriliucl. K. Tetterman P. Sclega D. Weight-man (grcck council). R Davis (Sergeant-at-arms). BACK ROW: J. Chavey, P. Mcllor A. Sonntag (pledgemaster). M. Llcon M. DiGuiseppe (Vice president). T. Gassner (corresponding secretary). Photo by Merin Studios Kappa De.Ua Phi. TRONT ROW. M. Trust (secretary) C. Pfeff (treasurer) A. Ahern B. Kutz (vice president plcdgcmuster), I.. Lis (president). BACK ROW: B. McAlcer. D. Brlddcs M. Barney. II. Klnes K. Coles, J. Shadlc J. Ayrnold. Photo by Merin Studios Phi Sigma Pi. TRONT ROW: I). Lamb. T. Salomon (secretary). T. Boclair (president). J. Johnson K. Wagner. SECOND ROW: T Barton. M. Samara, A. Nolan. J. Campbell. O. Tllrgcrald. T. Barron. D. Jamison. R. Schatr. BACK ROW: J. Carrigan. C. Bodnar. D. Michael. S. Scherer R. Runk T Peightel J Massaro. M. Mullen M. McQuency. Photo by Merin Studios Alpha Angels. TRONT ROW: D. McCall. T. Richards. SECOND ROW; K. Lindsey S. Toyncr, N. Dunn (advisor). V. Jackson J. Allen (president), D. Jordan P. Wilson. BACK ROW: S. Wackcr. M. Gaskin. I). Tanning R. Blnkcy. S. Mason (treasurer). M. Smith, S. Weeks. Photo by Merin Studios Greek Mixers 143Carefree and independent Greeks welcomed by sue ingram After a long semester of planning and petitioning. Chi Alpha Tau. or "CAT.' as the sorority is Known on campus, became the newest Greek organization to form at Millersville. founded in the fall semester of 1984. Chi Alpha Tau is a social-service organization stressing friendship and unity among its members. Planning for the establishment of Chi Alpha Tau as a Greek sorority began in early September of 1984. The founders — Shelly Uber (president), April Arnold (vice president), and Cindy Kostenbaum — gained recognition by Greek council on December 7. 1984 when the petition was passed. The constitution was subsequently approved on February 12. 1985. Spring of 1985 brought the first pledge class to Chi Alpha Tau and by the end of March the sorority had grown to a total membership of 25 sisters. The logo of Chi Alpha Tau is a black cat (taken from their name) which expresses the carefree, independent nature of the sorority. Its colors, black and aqua, symbolize the black cat with aqua eyes. 'Purity" and "morality" are represented by the blue-tipped white rose found in every sister's room. Chi Alpha Tau developed in response to the unique ideals of its founding sisters, who molded the sorority to satisfy their individual needs. Although they are a social as well as a service sorority, there is special emphasis on academics, with plenty of time allotted for their pledges to study. As evidence of their motto, 'friendship and service The sifters of Chi Alpha Tau lent support to their first pledge class. Inducted in the spring semester of 1985. Fhoto by Kelli Ducltanan to others." Chi Alpha Tau was active in a number of service projects, including volunteer work with Vantage House, a center for alcoholic women and mothers. With a priority in community and university service, they also participated in CEC (Council for Exceptional Children) activities, the foster grandparents program, and the Millersville Youth Village. According to April Arnold, vice president of Chi Alpha Tau. the new sorority has received great support from the other Greeks, both men and women. In the future, its goals are to help the community and stay unified as a group. In particular, the sorority seeks "to establish good friends throughout college to last after graduation and to provide college and community service now," said April Arnold. With their eagerness and willingness to work toward improving Greek relations both campus-wide and with the Millersville community. Chi Alpha Tau will be an asset to Greek life. ■ 144 New SororityDressed In their cat outfits. Chi Alpha Tau pledges prepare to meet with their sisters. Photo by Kelli Buchanan Omega essence Club. rRONT ROW: t . Kaysot (president). C. Dobson (vice president) Y. Puller (secretary). BACK ROW: C. Kirk V White (treasurer) L. Jessup C. Russell V. Daniels. I'hoto by Merit) Studios Tm a PLlDG PROUD E X; VT The pledges of Chi Alpha Tau displayed sorority pride during their first pledge period in Spring. 1985. Photo by Kelli Buchanan Sigma ri. rRONT ROW: K. O'Malley K. Coring. E. Dougherty (plcdgcmaster). T. KuU (vice president) 0. Longenderfer. BACK ROW: C. Brldeau (treasurer). K. Riley (sergeant-at arms). S. DIObllda R Barr (secretary). J. Roadcap (president). Photo by Merit) Studios Phi Beta Sigma. rRONT ROW: N Jennings (president), D. Murphy (vice president). J. Pierce. BACK ROW: J. Oliver (treasurer). I. Delate (secretary). L. Jennings A. Noel L. Try. Photo by Meriti Studios Alpha Phi Alpha rRONT ROW J. Jenkins (secretary) J. Clark (Vice president). A. Walker (president). A. Bryant (treasurer). Photo by Merit) Studios rhi Beta Sigma. rRONT ROW: A. Jordan (treasurer) 5 Washing ton (president!. R Bulls (secretary) BACK ROW: T Keys Q Bullard (vice president), rhoto by Merit) Studios Delta Sigma Theta. rRONT ROW V. Cook (vice president). T. Berry (president). BACK ROW: C. Patmore (secretary). D. Robinson (treasurer). Photo by Merit) Studios Mew Sorority 145Music and laughter filled the air as Greeks found by sue ingram An important part of Greek social functions are the unique traditions to each organization. Beer bongs, togas, plastic drinking straws, and a pink lady's pump arc all part of these traditions. For Phi Sigma Pi, chugging from the seductive pink lady's pump is a must at mixers and other fraternity social functions. Togas are worn and the familiar sounds from Animal Mouse” arc chanted regularly from any Kappa Beta brother's apartment while plastic drinking straws could always be found near a Wickers brother. The inescapable pressures of college life called for the much needed release provided by Greek social functions. Mot only weekends but also throughout the week were opportunities for Greeks to get away from it all and relax. The weekends were crammed with inexhaustible fraternity or sorority sponsored parties to attend. Another feature of Greek social life was "Greek Might" at the Mouse of Pizza, arranged and sponsored by Greek Council. Greek night was open to all members of Greek Council and provided for discounts on beer and pizza. The event was an attempt to get the sororities and fraternities together in an informal, relaxed atmosphere to strengthen the bond between all Greeks. One could never forget about the infamous bush parties sponsored by Sigma Tau Gamma. Omicron Gamma Omega, and the other fraternities. Complete with music, beer, a river to swim in. and other outdoor facilities, bush parties proved successful not only as a social function but also as a fund-raiser. Some other special Greek social events included the Kappa Beta dances held in Gordinier on an occasional Friday night. These dances were dry parties open to everyone. Music was provided by a DJ and discounts were given to other Greeks who attended the dance. Another major Greek event of the fall semester was the Malloween party sponsored by Sigma Phi Omega and Kappa Beta. Intended for air on "PM Magazine," this mixer was held at the Greek Mouse. All brothers and sisters appeared in costumes rented from the costume shop in Tanger's basement. A reporter from PM Magazine spoke with a few of the guests and asked if their costumes projected some secret fantasy. Kappa Beta brother Paul ' Bluto" Barr, dressed as a bag lady, answered. "Mot really, but I have always wondered what it would be like!” ■ Kappa Bela brother : Dave Garner. Mike Shcaffei Dave Hippie, and Steve Rodgers at a Columbia l ire Mouse party. Photo by tirad Adams Sigma Phi Omega ami Kappa Beta in costume for PM Magazine's Malloween show. Photo by Peg Cassidy 146 Spring flingThis cute couple seem quite pleased to sec their n.imes In print at their spring formal. Photo by James Smith Dancing the Night fiway highlighting the end of each term, fraternity and sorority members gather together in semi-formal or formal attire for the social event of the semester. The atmosphere and location of the many formals vary immensely. At least one sorority held their semi-formal in a sister's apartment. The girls and their dates enjoyed cocktails, dancing, and an overall exciting evening. The brothers of Phi Sigma Pi national Honor fraternity held their spring semi-formal at the Continental Inn. Lancaster. The brothers feasted on a marvelous dinner and then proceeded to dance the night away. Various awards and membership certificates were presented, including the William II. Duncan Award, which was graciously received by Dr. Keller. In honor of their five year reunion, brothers and alumni of Kappa Beta fraternity held their spring formal at the Treadway Hotel and Resort Inn. Lancaster. The day began with a pool-sidc party, after which brothers and their dates prepared for an evening of cocktails and fine dining. In celebration of the special event, alumni were introduced and the floor was opened for dancing. Ho matter what kind of evening is planned, brothers and sisters equally enjoy the fun and excitement experienced at formals. ■ Sexy and daring. Alpha Sigma Tau sisters held their spring formal at the historic Strasburg Inn. Photo by Sue Grammar After an evening of fun and excitement, sleepy couples arc ready to pack It In. Photo by James Smith Spring fling 147Local residents and community officials will always remember Greeks with fin Animal Mouse Image - - by david hippie Tor those who have visited such colleges as Penn State and Lehigh University, think back for one moment, and try to remember those large beautiful homes owned by the fraternities and sororities. how, take a walk around Millers-ville University on a clear spring day. or a lazy fall afternoon, and look at some of the rustic Victorian homes. Most are falling apart or have had "for sale" signs on them for as long as you can recall. Yes. for those of you that don’t already know. Millersville does not have a single fraternity or sorority house in it. In fact, trying to get one started here can be compared, at least to an extent, like trying to restart Three Mile Island. This wasn’t always the case here. It was only a few short years ago, that two prominent fraternities on campus at the time. Wickers and MAK, both had houses. Each of these houses had a slightly different atmosphere, which lent itself to the type of organization that lived there, and to their friends that liked to socialize there. One student that remembers these days gone by is senior, Mark Sellers. When asked what the ‘ Wickers Mouse" was like. Mark replied. "It was a nice house, with a very cozy atmosphere. The kind of place you could go on a Friday night and have a fun time." MAK. on the other hand, was your "Animal Mouse" fraternity. If you wanted to cut loose, this must have been the place to go. According to Sellers, their parties were ' wild and outrageous, but definitely a good time.” Although parties in fraternity and sorority houses are a great time, they aren’t the only reason for having a house. The increased responsibility in owning and running a home prepares the student for that day when he or she will buy their own house. Another reason why these houses could be valuable to the student is that it stresses the need to get along and work well with others. There are chores that need to be done, bills to pay, and without everyone working together, the organization would not be able to keep their property. By this time, many people would say. "Great, let’s all get houses!" However, it isn’t as easy as that. Ever since the days of Wickers and MAK, no one has quite been able to do It. Before an organization can go out and buy a house or building, one must be sure that it is legal to do so. According to Dr. Thompson, director of Greek Council, "the university itself hasn't taken a negative stand against Greek housing: in fact, the University policy stands, that fraternity and sorority houses would be possible." The difficulty arises, not within the University, but within the community at large. Things that must be looked at are zoning regulations, initial down payments for a property, monthly payments, and so on. According to Dr. Thompson. "Many times, fraternity and sorority houses evoke negativism within the neighbors. You can do twenty very positive things for the community, and then have one bad weekend to destroy your reputation." In fact, one local resident that lives near a cluster of students on George Street is constantly finding beer bottles in his yard, has had his garden hoses and bird feeders stolen, and yes. even two young ladies in togas, answering to the call of nature in his yard late at night. "Because of these such actions, the community has formed a borough ordinance that is perhaps the single most crippling handicap to fraternity and sorority houses.” Bob Butillow. borough manager of Millersville. stated, "Presently, and In the newly proposed ordinance, we do not provide for fraternity houses. ' According to the existing ordinance, no more than two unrelated people are allowed to live in a single dwelling. Under the proposed ordinance. the maximum number of unrelated people living in a single dwelling will be raised to three. Even if the zoning ordinance allowed for fraternity houses, the financial burden would be tremendous. According to Bob. "If you want to consider fraternities, you have to think 148 frat MousesAn alternative to fraternity housev Greeks could occupy entire wings of dorms. Photo by Sue Schreiner — base one is money." With the expense of a house almost out of reach, and the zoning regulations a little too stringent for the time being, one must look for alternative options. There are always apartments such as those in the student community of Brookwood Court. Another option would be an entire sorority or fraternity occupying a whole wing or floor of a dorm. The Greek Mouse is yet another choice for the Greek community. No parties are allowed to be held here, but meetings such as teas and smokers are permitted. According to Dr. Thompson, the property is owned and maintained by the University, and can be signed out by organizations through his office. New renovations will be done on the house next year, such as painting and new lighting fixtures, which should add a new atmosphere to this museum of Greek composites, paddles. and history dating back to the first fraternities and sororities on campus. No matter what the present situation on fraternity and sorority houses, one thing is for sure, the Greeks will continue to flourish on campus. Who knows, some day, after the visions of Animal Mouse have long since faded from memory, those houses from days gone by will return to grace our campus again. ■ Despite the numerous houses for sale In Mlllersvlllc. Greek organizations arc still prohibited from owning houses. Photo by James Smith Frat Houses 149Amidst the fun and excitement Greeks were caught Many people view fraternities and sororities as social organizations — having parties, making friends, and meeting members of the opposite sex. However, a very important aspect of Greek life remains unknown to all those who are not involved — the expenses incurred as a member of a Greek organization. The monetary cost of pledging presents itself as the smallest cost incurred by a brother or sister. The majority of Greek organizations provide their pledges with all the necessary pledging materials such as a notebook, material for insignias. and flowers. Yet, pledges must supply their own props for the skits, if they participate. Also, in most cases, pledges incur a minor initiation or pledge fee of ten to twenty dollars. Provided that a pledge becomes a Vane Smith and Mike "Gigs" Shacffcr demonstrate the KB smurf look. Photo by Brad Adams Keeping in fashion is part of the expense of being Greek. Photo by Michael Shcaffer 150 Costs by dan Christ member of a fraternity or sorority, he or she has yet to realize the full cost of living the Greek life. Dues vary greatly from organization to organization. Brothers and sisters in a local organization may only have to pay dues close to twenty-five dollars per semester. Members of national fraternities and sororities might pay dues of up to fifty dollars a semester. After renewing their membership, a brother or sister has a large selection of Greek-related paraphernalia to select from. Items include jackets, sweatshirts, hats and shirts, all emblazoned with the respective fraternity’s or sorority s colors and insignia. Although most of these items are inexpensive, the brothers and sisters Incur the full cost. However, should a Greek buy a jacket, the fraternity or sorority might split the cost with the member. One expense remains unassessed: time. When a student makes the decision to join a Greek organization, they must set aside a large portion of their time to dedicate to the Greeks. The most visible use of this time, the pledge period, becomes insignificant as the member advances in his or her organization. A Greek spends a lot of time on fund-raisers, service projects, social functions, or possibly, administrative duties. By the time a Greek graduates from Millersvillc, they have put quite a bit of time and money into their respective organizations. This sizeable investment manifests itself as another reason for the brothers' and sisters’ pride in their Greek way of life. ■Phi Lambda Sigma. TKONT KOW: R. McGeehln (vice president pledge master), M. Zwcl lg K. Jones. K. Wood S. rcnstcrmacher. BACK ROW: D. Hollingsworth (treasurer) H Glasgow (service chairman), M. Norbcck S. Harm R. Swldcr (president). S. Smith J. Lose (historian). Photo by Merin Studios Kappa Lambda Chi sister Laura Her-Sliey stamps hands for a sorority-sponsored social event. Photo by James Smith Wickers. fKOflT ROW: S. Cody. J. BrlcKer B. Murray. BACK ROW: T. Rissmlllcr S. Dale. C. roster (historian secretary). M. Tox (president rush captain), J. Car pentcr (parliamentarian) A. Perry (plcdgcmastcr) K. Nguyen (vice president). Photo by Merin Studios Sigma Phi Omega. PRONT ROW: L. Barnhart (president). K. Giuliani (vice president). L. SchllnKman (secretary). K. ShccKcr (treasurer), L. Dark (plcdgcmastcr). SECOND ROW: O. Spon.iuglc (alumni secretory). B Kccbler. M, Jenkins S. Parlcttc. BACK ROW: C. Reeder T Oelbtcr. K. Mcriiff. P Cassidy E. P. Baron. Photo by Merin Studios Kappa beta. PROMT BOW: S. Robert son. M. Shrader (service chairman), C. Camasta. D. Beale V. Smith. L. Carllno. M. Curtoo. SECOND KOW: R. Bullitt. C. Donnelly (treasurer). C. Gormley (secretary), B. Hortlng (vice president). G. Soltofl (historian) R. Brubaker J. Andrews. THIRD ROW: B. Adams. D Hippie. M. Sellers, T. Meals. P. Kun tr A. Stoner. B. Bennett. D. Garner R. Mummery. D. Stinson (plcdgcmastcr). BACK BOWr S. Rodgers. T. DIGuglelmo (grcck council). J. Scholr. P. Keener unldcntiricd. J Rishat. P. Barr Photo by Merin Studios Kappa Lambda Chi. PROMT KOW: K. Daley (sergeant-at-arms) C. Mar shall (historian) SECOND ROW: C. Gatch (corresponding secretary), C. Ylngst (president). D. Nlcodcmus (vice president plcdgcmastcr), S. Williams (chaplain) L. Correll (treasurer). BACK ROW: J. Steer D. Buesgen. L. Thompson (alumni secretary). S. Moore (greek council), A. Davis, M. Mutchlcr D. Conte. Photo by Merin Studios Costs 151Fine weather and good spirits prevailed for Fun at the Fling by leo maisey What do you get when you mix beer, about 1500 people, more beer, and the sun shining above a field in the middle of nowhere? You get nothing less than the Spring fling, held with great success at the Lancaster Sports farm in Rawlinsvillc. Pennsylvania on April 13. Those attending the bacchanalian festival extraordinaire were blessed by a sun that watched over the event for seemingly the first time in Spring fling history. The afternoon showcased one band. Tommy Conwcll s Young Rum-biers, who performed three hour-and-a-half sets of rockabilly, rhythm and blues, and rock-and-roll. The three man band established an instant rapport with the audience that crowded under the pavillion to see the group. The band performed mostly its own material, which was as well-received as their cover versions of such songs as Roger Miller s "King of the Road." for which Con-well elicited the crowd s sing-along participation. The Young Rumblers also performed the theme from "Hawaii fivc-O" and several Rolling Stones songs, for which zealous senior Chuck Gormlcy performed "The Wave" as guest lead vocalist. The theme for the afternoon was. of course, fun and frivolity, punctuated with dancing, drinking and general merriment. One could not walk a dozen feet without coming across a game of football, a frisbec-toss, a shiny metal keg of brew, a baseball catch between a couple of friends, or a pair of young lovers, for those who dared, there was the infamous "Stick Race," that incredible challenge of one's drinking ability and subsequent coordination. The fling comes at the perfect time in the semester, midway through, when all who attend can use the needed break from studies that the event provides. Of course, for many, fling is a legitimate excuse to "all-out-party." a chance to let loose, the opportunity to rid oneself of all inhibitions, a time to "get trashed.” Some groups of "f lingers" bring a keg or two, some bring nearly a dozen. Whatever the case, the 1500 who attended the fling had a ball. ■ r.iul Harr displayed his dancing ability while enjoying the performance of Tommy Con-well's Young Kumblcrs at Spring rilng. Photo by tirad Adams Students dance to the rockabilly tunes of Tommy Conwcll. Photo by Stcoe Danforth n 152 Dancing the Might AwayTommy Conwell and tii Young Kumbtcrs provided entertainment for Spring Ning-ers. Photo by Steve Danforth Kappa Beta provided Tommy Con-well's Young (tumblers with an unusual form of free advertising. Photo by Brad Adams Alpha Phi Omega. EKONT KOW: B. Beckmcycr (secretary). T. TrUr (treasurer). K. Stoner (president). L. Arnalr.. BACK ROW) O. Xlgues. L. fries (historian). S. Beavers M Schwoyer. S Koctrer M. Yagley. Photo by Merin Studio Omega Theta Sigma. rKOflT ROW: C. Jones. G. McGnrvcy (secretary). 0. Ament (vice president pledge-master), L. llobln. C. Scnnncllu. SECOND KOW: l . Phillips igreek council). D. Boyce (treasurer). II. Svoronos (president). K. Schubert (grecK council). THIRD ROW: C. fiore. 5. Richardson. J. Qireenc. S. Dvosdok. S. Reilly. S. Shllo, M. Tor man. BACK ROW: .1 Leach A. Loveland. Photo by Meriti Studios Sigma Phi Delta fKONT ROW: T. Trovato (plcdgcniostcr), C. Burton (vice president), L. Doyle (recording secretary). J. Cromer (correspond Ing secretary). J. Trovato (president), 5, Ballnt (treasurer) BACK ROW: C. Taust S. Causton. J. Shut! A. Bobt , r. Hart ell. Photo by Merin Studio Gamma PL rKONT ROW: 0. Evans (treasurer). M. N.if lor J. K Passarclla (president). S. Adamck. C. Saltla. SECOND ROW. P. Agosto, C», Boylstcln (vice president), M. Umlaut, E. Hopwood. THIRD ROW: r.. Gottlieb. S. Notarlo, M. Karccwskl, S. Hanlon, M. Spellotes. BACK ROW: B. Miller. G. Oulnettc. E Burkhardt. R. Bactr iplcdgcm.ister). J. Natarlo. Photo by Merin Studios Sigma Tan Gamma White Hose Auxiliary. TRONT ROW: J. Yoder C. Crowe (treasurer). L. Stahl K. Kruse, K. Weber. C. Sanders (president). SECOND ROW T. Palub.i S. Diamond. M. Luna P. rianlqan, K. Hawkins. B. Hausumann (secretary). A. Zurnt. L. Hull .1. Sullivan. BACK KOW: J. Sleeker. C. Loht K. L. tlunslcker B. Klugh. S Kcbll. M. Bltar. E. Jones. C. Davis, It. Clabaugh D. Lawrence. rhoto by Merin Studios Dancing the Might Away 153Loyal and dedicated Greeks provided Service to the college and community is one of the goals of almost every Greek organization. The integrity of community service by Greeks is also an added personal benefit for the brothers and sisters of each organization. Although service usually means spending time, energy, and sometimes money in a project that benefits others, service is also seen in other projects that provide unique opportunities for the students. Some projects also serve as fund-raisers for the organization. The overlap between service projects. social events, and fund-raisers is great, and many Greek functions fall into all three categories. One of the major service projects of the year was the Barrel Roll from Millersville to Shippensburg. The brothers of Sigma Tau Gamma, the oldest social-service fraternity on campus, and the White Roses combined efforts to roll an empty keg to Shippensburg to raise money for the American Cancer Society. The keg began its journey Thursday, April I I, leaving from the Student Memorial Center at 12:00 noon. The keg arrived at the Sig Tau house on the Shippensburg campus at 5:21 p.m. Saturday. April 13. = by sue ingram = The 20 brothers of Sigma Tau Gamma and their 30 little sisters, the White Roses, spent a lot of time planning and preparing for this event. Over 400 T-shirts were printed and distributed to raise additional money for the Cancer Society. The bulk of funds came from the donations per mile each brother and sister received for rolling the keg. Although no exact figure was known, the goal of $3500 raised was exceeded. Money was also collected in tins on the way to Shippensburg and a $20 prize was awarded to the girl who correctly guessed Sig Tau's time of arrival. The Barrel Roll was a new service project this year and is planned to be an annual event for Sig Tau. One of the unique aspects of this project was that it involved two chapters of the same national fraternity — Gamma Tau Chapter from Millersville and Beta Epsilon Chapter from Shippensburg. Some of the celebrities who attended the Barrel Roll included President Caputo and Millers-villc's own Mayor Broscy. Channel 8 news and the Lancaster paper covered the event as well as local papers from the Shippensburg area. The mayors from Carlisle and Mechanicsburg also welcomed the brothers and sisters to Shippensburg. Greek organizations also provided other less publicized service projects. The active brothers of Phi Sigma Pi raised over $2000 for the Muscular Dystrophy Association in the 6th Annual Volleyball Marathon. Service to the College Alumni Association was provided by Greeks as they spent evenings working at the Phonc-a-thon held in Dilworth each semester. Participants phoned several hundred Millersville graduates to receive pledges for the Alumni Association fund. In appreciation of Father Blackwell s service to both the college and community. the sisters of Alpha Sigma Tau spent several Saturday mornings cleaning the Catholic Church on George Street as one of their services. Other projects included Easter baskets for the needy, a blood-mobile, and volunteer service to Millersville Youth Village. In addition to community service and fund-raising activities are also an important part of Greek membership. The brothers of Kappa Beta provided both college service and raised money at the same time by sponsoring the Endurothon on April 20. Modeled after the Ironman Triathlon, the Endurothon integrated flag football, one-pitch softball, volleyball, street hockey, and a 9 times 400 meter relay into a day of fun and competition for the eight teams that participated. Coordinated by Gary Soltoff and Chuck Donnelly, the brothers of Kappa Beta worked together as umpires, timers, referees, and team escorts to keep the events running smoothly. In addition, one of the eight teams was composed entirely of KB brothers, who were ineligible to win. Officially beginning the Sigma Tau Gamma Barrel Roll. Omlcron Gamma Omega President Tom Gassner fires the cannon. Photo by Michael Sheaffer 154 ServiceAlpha Phi Alpha brothers entertain a captive audience with a step show. Photo by James Smith in order to even out the number of teams. Hag football, softball, volleyball, and street hockey were completed in a round robin style, with 10 minutes running time allowed to get to each new event. The entire Endurothon kept each team member moving constantly for about three hours. All equipment for the Endurothon was provided by the intramural office. T-shirts were printed for all participants and special championship T-shirts were given to the winning team, the Force, as determined by the highest cumulative point total. Points were earned for winning the event, tying with another team, and arriving at each event within the allotted time. Hopefully an annual function, the Endurothon proved to be a success for Kappa Beta both as a fund-raiser and as a social service.-open to all Millersville students. Other unique fund-raisers provided by Greeks included Delta Phi Eta s carnation sale, raffles for prizes, and booths at the annual Spring Carnival. Alpha Sigma Tau sorority sponsored a bus trip to Pulsations nightclub In Philadelphia for an evening of dance, drink, and relaxation for anyone 21 years and older as one of their many fundraisers. The activities provided by Greeks, other than strictly social functions such as mixers, are frequently the most memorable part of the college experience, especially for the organizations that provide the activities. Service projects and fundraisers challenge the creativity and physical capacities of the students as well as the Greek organizations themselves. This challenge is what makes each event unique and fulfilling to all involved. ■ Members of Sigma Tau Gamma and the White Rose rolled out the barrel as a fund-raiser for the American Cancer Society. Photo by James Smith Service 155Serving others the brothers of Phi Sigma Pi Excel by sue schreiner necessary requirement for any male who wishes to join the honor fraternity. Pledge unity is highly stressed in order to increase overall unity in the brotherhood. Several college professors and public service officials are honorary members of this distinguished fraternity. One of seven active chapters. Phi Sigma Pi is the oldest recognized fraternity on campus, for 52 years, Phi Sigma Pi has upheld its first and most important goal — service. Each year, the brothers hold several fundraisers to allocate their fraternity, and many times they donate a part of their proceeds to various charities. The brothers find time to help out with some of the many administrative projects on campus, such as the Phone-a-thon. They help the students immensely by participating in special events, like ushering at graduation ceremonies. The brothers participate each year during the Spring Carnival, this year donating proceeds from their dunking booth to Muscular Dystrophy. They also sponsor an annual Muscular Dystrophy Volleyball Marathon to help out this worthy charity. They participate with the Millersville Jaycees in recycling projects and a children s community Christmas party. To benefit the Council for Exceptional Children, the brothers hold annual Halloween, Christmas, and Spring parties. To aid St. Joseph's Hospital, they also help in maintaining the hospital s blood bank. Recently, the brothers of Phi Sigma Pi adopted a child named Ikocc through the Christian Children s Fund. Ikoce was referred to the Fund by his father who. although unable to support him. thought that his son had scholastic potential. Ikocc is thirteen years old and comes from a poor peasant family. He is a student In the second grade and his favorite subject is math. He lives with his large family In a mud hut stashed with grass and Like most other fraternities on campus, the Sigma Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi national Honor Fraternity is involved in intramurals, social events, and fund-raising activities. A distinguishable difference, however, is that Phi Sigma Pi stands on its own and is not a member of Greek Council. Although the members of this fraternity appreciate what Greek Council has to offer, they feel that they can remain successful on their own. Our fraternity stands on a tripod." says President Frank E. Boclalr, "scholarship, leadership, and fellowship. Through these three factors, we not only strive to serve others, but we also make lasting friendships.” Potential pledges of the Sigma Chapter observe a five week pledge period. The objective of this period is for the pledges and the 36 active brothers to get to know each other. The pledges get together twice a week for study hours to maintain the 3.0 grade point average that Is a Posing as Santa. Mike Mullen listens to youngsters wishes at the CCC Christmas party. Photo by J.tmes Smith tlispanic children enjoy a day of fun at Brooks Gym with the caring brothers of Phi Sigma Pi. Photo by James Smith 156 Phi Sigma PiMike McQueeny and Andy Nolan play around In front of their homecoming float. I’ho to by Merin Studios helps his parents look after their goats. Mis health and general progress is fair. The brothers periodically receive information on Ikoce's progress. They feel that this is one of the most fulfilling service projects they ever embarked upon and are deeply pleased with the results of their efforts. Through their love and support, Ikocc will enjoy a life he never dreamed possible. The brothers of this fraternity are indeed very special. They strive to perform well in all aspects of life. They go above and beyond the call of duty to help others in any way possible. The brothers are united in -a special way through the foundation of their fraternity-scholarship, leadership, and fellowship. Looking into the future, the brothers intend to continue gaining satisfaction through serving others. ■ To raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Jeff "JJ" Johnson takes his turn in the dunking booth at Spring Car nival, rhoto by Merin Studios Alpha Sigma Tau and f'hl Sigma Pi members took second place at the Homecoming parade. rhoto by Merin Studios Phi Sigma Pi 157158 OrganizationsJoining an organization can be an exciting experience. Meeting new people and doing new things are only the first steps in what organizations can offer. Most organizations are also involved in stressful situations in which the pressure seems unbearable. Many organizations go through this pressure almost all of the time. The Snapper staff has deadlines every week which must be met or the publications won't get out. The Touchstone staff also has deadlines and if they don't meet them, the memories of the year will be forgotten. The Student Senate must make decisions or issues would never be proposed or accepted. WIXQ must get the music out on the air or MU students will be short of entertainment. The Citamard players must perform plays in front of their peers who are the best critics. One might ask why students go through all this stress for an organization. In some cases, it might be for the sake of the college and in other cases it might be for the sake of the students. In most cases, however, students join organizations to meet new people and to gain friendships. Most organizations arc comprised of a family of friends. College students, in general, seem to work best under pressure. The same can be said about the college organizations. There is one way that the MU students in organizations get things accomplished — by putting on the pressure. (opposite page) Eighty ot the most lalen led performers on campus are members ot the University Choir. Interviews and auditions screened out the qualified students. I'hoto by Sfrc-e D nforth (left) The many facets of the Marauder Marching Unit perform their music routines during half-time. The Marching Unit Is an Integral part of the football season, f'hoto by James Smith Organizations 159Ghosts, goblins and costumes galore were all found Under the Lights On Thursday, October 25. the ghosts and goblins took over Gor-dinier Mall. By 10 pm, the decorations were in place, the lights were turned down, and the Halloween dance was ready to begin. Students dressed in all types of costumes were admitted free and greeted by a bouncer in a ghoulish mask. One mingled with a witch, a country hillbilly, and a Cyndi Lauper look-alike. Some people were dressed creatively in crayon and toothpaste outfits. Patti Charron said, "my favorite outfits are look-alikes, especially the rock musicians.” The judges awarded $10 prizes for the most original, funniest and by vince serianni ugliest costumes. Kobcrt "Sharp" over dressed as a demon, won the award for most original. The old man. Mike Ballanger, won the prize for having the ugliest costume as he went around scaring everyone. Julie Talipsky in her bag lady costume won the prize for the funniest costume. On the tables around the dance floor were the D.A.C. pumpkin carving contest entrants. Laura Dougherty said "the pumpkins were cute, even Burrowes suicide pumpkin.” After hard consideration, the judges picked Mrs. Lcnhardt in her curly hair and makeup to be the winner. A special honorable mention went to Burrowes' suicide pumpkin. which had a half of a face and one staring eye. Jessica Masson, the R.S.A. president, was pleased with the large turnout. She missed the atmosphere of McKee Dining Mall, but realized the need for a larger space to accommodate the crowd. Jessica said, "the R.S.A. Halloween Dance is becoming a strong and lasting tradition on campus, and as long as the students enjoy it, there will be a dance to mark the coming of Halloween." ■ The elaborate selection from the Costume Shop In Tangcr Mall makes choosing a costume for the Mallowccn Dance fun. Photo by Joanne MercerManager of the Costume Shop. Priscilla Barden. displays one of the many beautiful costumes for which she Is responsible. Photo by Maine Perch. Another dance by students enjoy during the year Is the Valentine's Day Dance. Photo by James Smith The Valentine's Day Dance brings out couples who take advantage of the spirit of the day. Photo by James Smith After a few dances, students take a break and find the true meaning of a Valentine. Photo by James Smith Halloween Dance 161Kevin Day pushes into the right sounds. Kevin has been a DJ for WIXQ for 3 years. Photo by James Smith A group of students who entertain other students With the Beat of the Music ==—by tracey dulin Everyday at Millersville University, a student can tune into WIXQFM - Millcrs-ville University's FM stereo radio station. The station broadcasts over a fifty mile radius, and during Spring Fling, broadcasts 24 hours. Being an FM station means that anyone on the outskirts of Lancaster can push "FM mode' on their stereo and the signal will come in clearly. Early in the Spring Semester. WIXQ acquired the equipment to turn stereo, so the students can now enjoy WIXQ in stereo. The DJ's are mostly students, and each plays music of his preference, ranging from Contemporary Christian to Mew Wave. Thomas McMeil, a WIXQ DJ. talked about how to become a WIXQ DJ. "First you have to work on an AM station until you feel comfortable behind the mike. A lot of people didn't know there is a WIXQ-AM. When the DJ is ready, he makes an FM audition tape. If the station manager likes the tape, the DJ can work for WIXQFM. Besides being a WIXQ DJ, Thomas is a Com- Wendell Woodbury of WGAL TV 8 chats with ‘ Doc Koc" and station manager Tom Casctta about WIXQ-fm turning stereo. WIXQ acquired the equipment to turn stereo early in the Spring Semester. Photo by James Smith munications Spccch Broadcasting major. He also plays intramural basketball. James Smith is now working on the AM station. "The hardest thing to do is to find a name and personality for the show, and then to develop it to the point where it flows." James' other activities include photography for the Touchstone, and being an RA in Bard Hall. James said, "to get on the FM station a lot of serious effort and time has to be put in.” And from the quality of sound coming from 91.7 WIXQ. that isn't hard to believe. ■ A D.J. spins the records requested by MU students. WIXQ D.J.'s have provided MU students with great entertainment. Photo by James SmithSnapper. FRONT ROW: M. Llnlner (editor-in-chief). C. Collingwood (associate editor) Mid night (mascot). J. Mindcck (features editor). K. Stephens (associate copy editor). J. Mercer (photography editor). BACK HOW': J. Llntncr (commentary editor). S. Schocnstadt (associate photography editor) D. Landis (managing editor), r. Schenck (news editor). Photo by Merin Studios George Street Carnival. TRONT HOW: P. Maye A. Rcislnger. S. Townend (activities director). C. Lockcy (editor). D. Christ. BACH ROW: S. Lcvit, L. Davis (editor), C. Schcltema (cdltori C. Bcrtolet t). Greiner (photography director), J. Bednat C. Patton (adviser). Photo by Merin Studio WIXQ. FRONT ROW: S. Pitchcrella (record librarian), R. tluyett, Z, Beckett. B. Bealcr (sales manager). BACK ROW: C. Davis (news director) I. rureman (program director). T. Casetta (station manager). M. Norbcck. Photo by Merin Studios Touchstone. FRONT ROW: B. Brown (organizations editor). C. Owens. T. Oulln V. Serianni, S. Schreiner (greek editor). S. Berg (copy editor). SECOND ROW: 8- Moyer (layout editor) V. Muilancy (treasurer). S. Keefer (editor-in-chief). Dr. R. E. Sykes (adviser) M. Sciochetti. THIRD ROW: D. Brandcr C. Johnston L. Filler. P. Peoples A. Arnold R. Heffner. M. Zwcizig. G. Kocher J. Haas (senior editor). S. Ingram. BACK ROW: M. Burns S. Danforth. Photo by Merin Studios WIXQ 163There Is only oik way to describe the Touchstone office near a deadline and that Is hectic. The stall Is rushing around cropping pictures, writing and typing articles, thinking up captions, and doing layouts. The Touchstone stall Is comprised ol editors. writers, and photographers. The stall must work together to accomplish one goal — getting the yearbook out to the students of MU. The writers of the yearbook draft a variety of articles which form the basis ol what other staff members must do. The photographers then use the written articles and decide what kind of pictures arc necessary. Then, it is tIn-Job of the section editors to put the pictures, articles, headings, captions, plus extra little bits and pieces together, to lorm their section of the book. but who brings the whole book together after the sections arc completed? This year the Touchstone has two associate editors and one editor-in-chief. It is these three people who have the responsibility ol compiling all the sections together, and forming what you have before you In your hands right now. All of this may seem relatively easy but it is a difficult task to organize, plan, and accomplish all of these Jobs. That is why the Touchstone staff appreciated the knowledge of Susan Meidt. the yearbook publisher representative. Susan has helped Touchstone greatly this year by being there when any of the editors needed help. The publication of this yearbook is due to her expertise. Another important person active in the working ol the Touchstone is Dr. Konald Sykes, the advisor. Dr. Sykes not only advises the Touchstone staff, he handles the financial matters of the yearbook, along with a student treasurer. ■ Susan tleldt (left) offers her assistance to the yearbook staff. The staff has depended on Susan throuuhout the year. I’holo by James Smith r.dltor-ln-chlcf. Steve heeler, designs a layout for the lOflS Touchstone. Ite has served on the yearbook staff for 2 years. I’hoto by James Smith Cropping pictures, writing and typing articles, doing layouts, taking pictures are all activities associated With the Pressure of Deadlines by bonnie brownMack Student Union. V. Odom (treasurer). J. Allen (president). T till (secretary). rhoto by Merln Studios University Activities board. TRONt ROW. r Mathis (public relations chairman) M. Cnn imlnoilly twrentH). B. Bara SECOND ROWi I.. Ooldman (speakers) K Mr l ean (public relational, M. Connelly 11 ravel), I. Galley (vice president), M Hall (secretary treasurer). BACK ROW; J. Clark IV Keller . Jnchlmowlci (president). r. Kunkle. IV l.oughnanra. rhoto by Pterin Studios resident Student Association. rKOKt ROW. r. Charron. L. DOUQhcrty (Ireaaurcr), J. Hasson (prcftldenl) I.. Iloffman (vice president). K lllnkle. HACK ROW; G. Mar f). Shoemaker (adviser). IV Htarnp. R. McCreary. K Minch (aecrclary). M. Holman, rhoto by Up tin Studios Society tor the Advancement of Man ayernint. rRONT ROW I rnywltowshl R. Stoner, J. Mossaro, r. RncUlr. SCCOHD ROW. I Mayer .1. Rock Jr (president) M. Klenk (aecrclary). M. Sclinnlt ivlcc president). E. Me Rally (treasurer) RACK ROW; S. Kirk. A. Hoff man J. Stefan), M Adler V 1‘r ywara V. Militancy. S. Dunlap. R linker! (advlaer), t'hoto by Meriti Studios Touchstone 165Endless hours of practice produced a spectacle of sound, song, dance and story About River City by leo maisey A certain Professor Harold Mill bamboozled his way into MU's Lyte Auditorium for a 4-day run of ACMO's production of "The Music Man." The All-Campus Musical Organization presented Merideth Willson's famous and cvcr-popular spectacle of sound, song, dance and story after two months of preparation and rehearsal. Prof. Mill, ably portrayed by Michael Louella. is a traveling salesman charlatan who arrives in River City, Iowa with designs of starting a boys band to save them and the town from sin and vice. The townspeople are all taken in by Mill except for the librarian and piano teacher. Marion Paroo, portrayed well by Janice McCracken. Portraying various townspeople, some of the musical's players stood out in this performance. Included are: the School Board Quartet (Steve Reefer. Mark Smith, David Kclleger. and Joel Kevin Beck); Don Haines as Marccllus Washburn, an old crony of Hill's; Karen L. Lammey as Mrs. Paroo; Diane M. Stone as Mrs. Shinn, the mayor's wife; the Dance Committee Ladies (Decdy A. Wingenroth, Andrea Maria Mike l.ouclln as Prof. Hill gestures to the townspeople of Klvcr City. Louella proved strongest in the delivery of his lines, accentuated by his use of pronounced hand gestures. Photo hy Joanne Mercer Wagaman. Julie Fisher, and Laura M. Keepers); John M. Miller as Mayor Shinn; Joel Satterfield as Charlie Cowell, a salesman out to get the bogus Mill, and Jeff Munro. an area youngster who portrays the lisping but lovable Winthrop Paroo. The musical included several famous numbers, and these as well as a few other scenes were greeted with much enthusiasm and appreciation by the audience. The opening train scene (called Rock Island"), in which other salesmen discuss the charlatan Mill who's giving them a bad name, was well-placed, and the timed deliveries of the players, in synch with the train, were well executed. The famous "Trouble" scene displayed a strong chorus (which starts with "C" and rhymes with "P” and that stands for pool, the vice from which Mill proposed to save the town s children). The School Board Quartet received a rousing accolade from the audience for its 166 Music ManSincere’ tune, the first exposure to the quartet's wide-ranged and talented voices. When the Quartet combined "Good night Ladies" with the Dance Ladies’ "Pickalittlc, a strong presentation in itself the blend was enjoyable and successful. It was here where Stone was strongest as Mrs. Shinn. The ever-famous "Wells Fargo Wagon scene was done quite well, the chorus once again showed strength and talent. The second act provided several strong numbers as well, the players gaining confidence from a well-managed first act. In the Shipoopi’ song and dance, led by Haines as Marcellus, the cast put out its strongest dancing. and the audience lauded this. Haines performed well in the comic-relief role which Marcellus is intended to be. The Quartet and Ladies gained the audience s favor again with It's You. With "Lida Rose." the Quartet Continued on page 168 Steve Keefer and Deedy Wingenroth. as Oliver and Alma Mix. lake a stroll through Klvcr City. Photo by Joanne fiercer Janice McCracken, as Marion Paroo, gets approval from the Dance Committee Ladies. This approval helped her to become a respected member of the society. Photo by Joanne Mercer Music Man 167168 Music Man About River City Continued from page 167 produced a pleasant mesh with McCracken's "Will I Ever Tell You?"' In "Gary. Indiana," Winthrop's "big number," Munro won the audience's hearts, utilizing Winthrop's lisp to a joyful hilt. Lammey, as Mrs. Paroo. proved to be a powerful voice and believable actress such that the Irish accent required for the role was done so well that it seemed to be second nature. Stone was an audience favorite in the role of Mrs. Shinn, in both comedy and presence. Miller s Mayor Shinn was an admirably executed role, with Shinn being one long on words and short on sense. McCracken displayed her admirable vocal ability in such songs as " Goodnight, My Someone,” the "Piano Lesson " exchange with Lammey. "My White Knight," and "Till There Was You,” a duet with Louclla. Simply stated, McCracken was well-cast. Prior to curtain time, McCracken praised the directors and the crew, and said that she was anticipating a good show. After the performance, McCracken felt "excited." and was happy that all "went well.” Louclla. who said before showtime that he was happy about being in the lead, felt "ready,” and mentioned the long weeks of preparation which he and the cast believed paid-off for opening night. Recovering from a sore throat and slight loss of voice. Louella proved strongest in the delivery of his lines, accentuated by his use of pronounced hand gestures which characterized Mill's "maneuvering" in the story. "Seventy-Six Trombones," "The Sadder-But- Prof. Mill, portrayed by Michael Louella. directs the River City Boys Band. The Boys Band consisted of youngsters from Lancaster County. Photo by James Smith Wiser Girl." "Till There Was You," "Marian the Librarian," and "Trouble" were several of the stronger numbers. "Goodnight My Someone Seventy-Six Trombones," an exchange between Harold and Marian, was one of the most pleasing Louclla performances. After the final curtain, Louella. feeling "relieved," was happy with the opening night performance and felt confident about the weekend's. Louella did well In a good role. Kim Hostetter, Music Director for the production spoke of the "fine cast" which she felt was rich in dedication and talent. The band which she orchestrated, which despite occasional drowning of the actor s words, com- plemented well the casts performance, lending strong support on. especially, the musical's ballads. Director Francis dc Sales Brookes, who was admittedly "tense” prior to curtain, said that he felt "really satisfied" with the night's show, and expressed confidence in the weekend's presentations. Although the final two weeks of practicing and rehearsal were "rough." Brookes pointed out that the Spring Break preparation really "pulled the cast together." and that the long weeks of work paid-off. Brookes also mentioned that the production was "lucky" in recruiting the finely talented area youngsters for the children's roles in the show. ■The School Board Quartet sings a melodious tune to delight the audience. The Quartet practiced hard to become a unit. Photo by Joanne Mercer Millersutlle Accounting Association. SITTING: J. Jollnc (vice president). A. tlagmaycr (president). STANDING: S. Lul (treasurer). C. Stalled (secretary). Photo by Merin Studios Marketing Club. TRONT ROW: K, Reynolds. S. Pappa. L. Grasslc. K. Hindis. S. Stohlcr (president). C. McCulloch (treasurer) K. Soden. BACK ROW: S. Clser R. King. J. Voigts berger (vice president), M. Wilkins C. Meier. H. McTarland. A. Lewis. J. Basko. Photo by Merin Studios Party Childhood education Association. FRONT HOW: D. Raup (treasurer), S. Kopp (recording sccrclary). T. Weller (president). S. Bergey (vice president). M. Williams. BACK HOW: D. Wright L. Sharper C. Noll II. Preston. B. Reinhart D. Bleler (corresponding secretary). Council for exceptional Children. TRONT ROW: A. Altland. K. Robesen. D. Sanrerl P. Charron. SECOND ROW: C. Clay (corresponding secretary). D. Tenney. D. tint tic K (president-elect) S, Ballnt (treasurer), C. Bur-Ion. E. Rohrer. BACK ROW: L. Crap I., rigurellc M. Boyle. M. Morgan. S. Mot tershcad, T. Reppert E. Bostick. J. Lain. Photo by Merin Studios Music Man 169The dinners, dances, bible sharing, prayer and gatherings give the students a Family on Campus --= by chris owens = The Newman House, which is the center of activity for both the students and faculty, has gone through some changes over the past year. These changes took place under the direction of Father Edward Blackwell, who resides there. The "House,” purchased in 1975. is located on North George Street and is owned by the Catholic Campus Ministry. The second floor has been remodeled to provide Keverend Blackwell with a larger office. Several rooms have been expanded and can now be used for small group meetings. The basement is presently used for Wed- rather Blackwell studies for his next sermon. Photo by James Smith nesday night dinners and other functions. The weekly dinners are cooked by students for other students of all faiths to eat a meal together. A variety of other functions are hosted at the Newman House. These include prayer gatherings, dances, bible sharing, student-faculty luncheons. and three weekly masses. Also, it is the center for special programs such as those for Hispanic children. Because the "House ' offers so much, many students will always feel that it is a large part in their lives during their stay at Millcrsville University. Students gather In Dewman House for their weekly dinner. The Mouse provided students a place to go and relax during a hectic semester. f’hoto by Merin Studios 170 Mewman Houseten illinium; i The Newman House is the center of activity for both students and faculty. The House has gone through some changes over the past year. Photo by James Smith German Club. rRONT ROW: I’. Plchlcr (Vice president). Ci. Turo. C. Oiuclblss. BACK ROW. 15 Bruns D. Ilcnss. B. Scholz. U. Adtung. Photo by Mriin Studios Spanish Club. IKONT ROW C. Kelly vice president). P. Thomas. A Reisingcr Uniden tlflcd 0. Gray (president). C. Volt A. Bush. BACK ROW: C. Trantr. M. Olsslngcr. C. Barrett (secretary treasurer). I). Millard. J. Momsher. r Orthucl B. Galgon. Photo by Merin Studios. rrcnch Club. rRONT ROW: J. Sabo I. S. Bair. T. Gassner. S. Slnklewlci. N. Becrklrchcr. BACK ROW: M Pascale. L. tterr (treasurer), L. Usavagc. C. Bailey (president). Photo by Merin Studios Porefgn Language Club, iltom ROW: M. Marquct (secretary). J. rorster (president). J. Dcnlon (vice president). SCCOND ROW: S. Bravo. A. Ort. 0. Brosfus. K. Stephens, S. Bair J. Sabol. J. Cronan. BACK ROW: P. Maye. T. Grannt. Photo by Merin Studios Newman House 17 1numerous activities, trips, fund raisers, newsletters, and meetings ail took place by sharon beavers The Council for Exceptional Children (CEC) has been established since 1965 here on the Millersville University campus. At present, the membership is 60. Chris Clay who is the corresponding secretary of Spring 85. added. "Sixty members may seem like a fair amount, but there are over 100 special education majors at Millersville. I think more people should become a part of CEC." Deb Muttick. presidentelect for the fall '85 semester, said. "At the beginning of each semester we have a picnic for all special educational majors to get together. Our main target is the freshmen. We send them letters explaining what CEC is and what it does for them. They don't have to join, which means paying $22 as dues per year, to be a member. The $22 just makes them national members.” CEC is the student chapter of a professional organization. The chapter provides opportunities for students to get involved in programs that are offered, and it provides knowledge in the field of special education. CEC benefits the community while making students more aware of handicapped indi- El-ed majors spend many hours drawing pictures to stimulate children's minds. The work they do Is required by their courses taken at MU. Photo by James Smith viduals. Students gain firsthand experiences in working with exceptional citizens. Monthly meetings, guest speakers, projects, and paraphernalia inform special education about the field. Moreover, the Packet for Independent Learning (PILS) helps students learn. PILS is set up by the faculty of the special education department for students to complete. The program gives students experience that they should have or need before graduating and entering into a career. Completion of PILS is not mandatory. For the Exceptional Children 172 CECI r.l cd majors work with the kids at Stayer. Stayer has been the center for all activities alined at kids. Photo by James Smith Weekly programs are set up by different chairpersons. "The programs benefit retarded adults, the elderly, and juvenile delinquents. Students volunteer their help for these programs, which offer them hands-on experience before they graduate.” One CEC program is the Youth Village. Volunteers would go to a home on Manor Avenue for juvenile delinquents where they would engage in recreational activities with the children. Huttick added, "Unfortunately, we didn’t deal with Youth Village this semester because we lacked sufficient volunteers." Second. Youth Adults is a program which was handled by Tracy Keppert. Young Adults overseer. Every Wednesday night. CEC members would join retarded citizens from group homes in the Lancaster area in games and different activities. Poster Grandparents involved members going to Briton Manor on Colonial Avenue to hold activities such as Bingo for the elderly. Lastly. Saturday Recreational Days are held for younger retarded people to get together and take part in various activities. CEC members also hold fund raisers to raise money so they can pay for the expenses of their programs and materials. Selling pretzels. T-shirts, posters, donuts, raffle tickets, and bumper stickers are some of the items they sell. During Fall and Spring semesters, members were offered two trips. One trip was in October of 1984 when students went to a state convention in Pittsburgh. It began Thursday and lasted until Saturday. Students attended numerous seminars during that time period. The second trip was March 28 when CEC members went to see the national headquarters in Virginia where they met all the national members. Then, they went to Gal laud it College in Washington. D.C. The college is especially for deaf individuals. Millersville University CEC members got a tour of this college's campus and facilities. PAM, Political Action network. is headed by Sherri Kruser. Spring 85 PAN Coordinator and present CEC president. The main duties of the coordinator is to address all state and local chapters in Pennsylvania as to what is happening politically in the field of Special Education. In addition to regular meeting, programs and events, a monthly newsletter is mailed to CEC members. ’ The newsletters include information about the meetings, what is going on. and poems dealing with Special Education. explained Clay. ■ Future teachers work on projects at Stayer. Photo by James Smith CEC 173A special individual who doesn 't let anything stop her from Enjoying Life by tracey dulin — United Campus Ministries is a group of students, each with different beliefs and ideas. The group meets every Wednesday night and they hold programs which range from having a guest speaker to holding group discussions on current issues such as world hunger, peace, and nuclear war. There are no officers of UCM. but one student is chosen each week to organize a program. Sherri Wagner, a senior education major, is a member of UCM and has been for four years. UCM is very much a group of individuals. Each person has different beliefs, and we all learn from, and accept one another's views. Sherri feels that UCM is a positive experience and that she has become more open-minded toward others. Sherri stated that being visually impaired hasn't kept her from doing anything she wanted to do. Besides participating in UCM. she has participated in Newman Choir, the bowling team, and is a member of the Council for Exceptional Children. When asked if her impairment has caused her problems at times. Sherri replied. "I don't have many problems. I work at Qordinicr on the weekends. They know I have limitations, and we work with them. All in all. the campus is very helpful.” Sherri doesn't like to consider her impairment a handicap. ”1 believe a handicap is self-created; it prevents you from doing what you want to do. I accept the way I am. and I am grateful for what I have.” She feels that her participation in UCM has definitely had an effect on her life. "I can't tell you how much UCM has done for me. It has opened me up so much, and I know that I have someplace to go when I am having problems. Everyone in UCM is like an extended member of my family.'' Sherri Wagner certainly hasn't let her impairment slow her down. Next semester, she is going to work with a legally blind teacher at St. Mary's School in Lancaster. ■ Many organization hold fund raisers throughout the year. UCM raised money at their standi at the carnival. Photo by James Smith Sherri Wagner Is involved in many activities including playing the guitar. She has never considered her impairment a handicap. Photo by Brad MilterTTTSE?r Physics Club. J Moon, C. Zinklc. P Cont (treasurer) G. Waller (president) M. Wlncy (vice president), n. Black 15 Oberholl er. Photo by Mcrin Studio Computer Science Club. rRONT KOW: S. Illll. G. Yasliur (secretary). SECOND KOW: L. O’Malley (treasurer) D. Dannvlch (president). M Delaney (vice president). BACK KOW: S. Send V. Scrianni B. DiVIttore. S. Hrosey K. Silwlnskl Photo by Merin Studios. American Society of Safety engineers. rROfiT KOW: D. Gotikcr (treasurer). T. Manus (president) W. Sheclcr (secretary). BACK ROW: T. Wolfgang r Ballmer (vice president) B. Carpenter, J. Rictmulder D. DIMichael. Photo by Merin Studios Psychology Club. TRONT ROW: P. Ream D. Blank S. Good C. Croul. C. Shuster. SECOND ROW: r ItIHcbeltel K Sheridan .). retchko (secretary). V. Bret (vice president). J. Mclainc (president). C. Shoemaker (treasurer) C. Gatch. S. Ingrain. BACK ROW: Dr. S. luck-Kccn (adviser) A Wilbanks D Leltzcl K Grow D, Tshudy M Elensky. L Palmer E. Schalk. Photo by Merin Studios Sherri Wagner 175Relax, forget about the business and enjoy the picnic For Business Majors Only by sharon beavers The sunny, warm atmosphere on Saturday. April 29. made it a perfect day for picnicking; and that is exactly what was going on at Stayer Field. Food, volleyball, softball, and socializing were the main events of the day. All three business clubs of Millcrsville University organized this social event. Also, a car wash was regulated to raise money for S.A.M., the Society for the Advancement of Management. Ashok Kalburgi, assistant professor of Marketing, said, "This picnic is an attempt to increase attraction between students and faculty. There are about 700 students in the business clubs." Howard C. Ellis, chairman of the Economics and Business Department added. "We have a large student body and up until two years ago. the clubs did their own thing. There was little opportunity for faculty and students to get together." The Marketing Club is established for business majors who are interested in An expert frlsbec player catches the frisbee after performing an acrobatic stunt. A lot of fun was had at the Business picnic. Photo by James Smith 176 Business Picnicmnntv Even (hough these guys missed the football pass, they didn’t miss the business picnic. Students had a chance to socialize with the professors. Photo by James Smith marketing. Moreover, the club develops students' understanding of the marketing field. It provides beneficial activities for the members, such as scheduling speakers. S.A.M. is designed for students who arc interested in management. Richard Mcckert. instructor of Economics and Business Administration, heads this club. Members encourage the exposure to outsiders also in the field. Regular meetings are held each week. The Millersville Accounting Club brings professional as well as educational organizations to Millersville for exhibitions which correspond to issues and jobs in accounting. In addition, the club provides accounting employers to interact with students. Speakers and recruiters have been arrvpng those invited to talk to students. Tim Qalden-cio, instructor of Economics and Business Administration. is in charge of the club. Adele hagmeycr. president of the Accounting Club, clarified that the club is not exclusively for accounting majors; it is open to all students, hagmeycr commented. "Were working on getting representatives from companies to work together and to coordinate activities." All three clubs belong to a collegiate chapter of the national association to which each club relates. Literature and pamphlets are available for students. The members feel that business involvement is really important. Howard Ellis said, "The main objective is to tap into outside sources. Plus, students get experience in running the clubs." ■ future businessmen enjoy some cookies at the business picnic. entomology Club. rROSt ROW: E. Tate (vice president!. W. Taulker (secretary) t. Mick (secretary). BACK ROW: T. Weller. J. Martin X. Mcavner I. Longcnccker N. Compton Photo by Merin Studios Social Work Organization rKOMT ROW: J. Trey (secretary) Y. Wrestling (treasurer) 5. Statlcr. A. Llngenfeltcr. BACK ROW: K. Kresslcr K. Good (vice president). K. Peterson (president) K. Grow T. Kauffman G. Zelsct. Photo by Wrrin Studios Biology Club. rRONT ROW: X. Cummings (Vice president). M. Morbeck (treasurer) K. Madeira. BACH ROW: I. filler P. Peoples B. Lilly J. Prlgmore, C. Scheltema (secretary). Photo by Merin Studios United Campus Ministry. rKOflT ROWi K. risher B. Wrldcn. J. Loudon M. Belk S. Wagner. SECOND ROW: K. Belzner. M. Rcsom A. Stanton (treasurer). B. Kessler K. Wagner. V. Serlannl. BACK ROW: B Sayre (adviser) E. Miller D. Barnett 11. Mueller C. Lovell W Keech E. Whltclock P. Callahan J. Rainer Photo by Merin Studios Business Picnic 177 J_____________________________________________________________________________________________________Expanding the horizons of students through the use of drama is done by the Louisa Creed played by Roxy Rigglcman asks Emily Creed played by Jennifer Kallsh actually what happened to Leonora riske. Louisa constantly pushed Emily around. I’hoto by James Smith Players of Rafters by kim cosby "Ladies in Retirement.” a British suspense drama by Edward Percy and Reginald Denham, was staged by Citamard at Rafters Theatre in Dutchcr Mall beginning October 4. Kris Zcisct played the role of Ellen, the ruthless and cunning housekeeper of a wealthy estate owner, whose desire to take over the estate leads her to murder. Zeiset brought four years of Involvement in Citamard productions to the cast. Playing opposite Zeiset in the role of Albert Feather was Mark Mcffelfinger. This was Meffelflngers first serious role, his only prior experience coming from his role in Citamard's one-act comedy skit " Playing With a Full Deck" last spring. The lady of the house and Ellen s victim, Leonora Fiske. was dramatized by Gloria Blough. Roxy Rigglcman and Jennifer Ballsh played Ellen s housegucsts. Louisa and Emily Creed. Albert and his aunt Ellen were constantly kept in check by an overly-dutiful nun. Sister Theresa, played by Suzannah Vail. Albert s lovestruck young accomplice. Lucy, was portrayed by Marybeth Seibert. The show was directed by student directors Melissa Mark Meffelflngcr as Albert Tcather discusses another conniving plan with Louisa Creed played by Roxy Rigglcman. The play was dramatized by the Citamard players. Photo by James Smith Lintner and Karen Mottcr, members of the directing class taught by Dr. Paul M. Talley, Professor of Speech and Drama. Talley conducted the casting and auditions, and he oversaw the directing by the students and offered a good deal of dramatic knowledge each rehearsal night. As student directors. Lintner and Motter divided responsibilities. Both of the directors kept a journal in which they logged new directing techniques and slight dramatic changes. Talley reserved final approval of all decisions regarding the play, the students explained. The cast was very supportive of the student directors. Zeiset felt that "Ladies in Retirement" offers Lintner and Motter "a really great learning experience. With faculty there was more reliance for direction." Zeiset noted, ' while students made you rely more on yourself.” Hefflefinger agreed that it was a learning experience for both the actors and the directors. and pointed out that "student directors needed toLeonora I'lskc played by Gloria (Slough talks to Ellen (he housekeeper played by Kris Zeiset her murderess. Photo by James Smith Gloria (Slough played Leonora riskc in the Citamard production of "Ladles In Retirement.” Leonora was killed during the play. Photo by James Smith have a chance to work out their potential." Both Vail and Seibert echoed the other performers enthusiasm for working with the student directors. The most prominent difficulty in acting roles in "Ladies in Retirement." the cast members agree, was the British dialect. Lintner stated specifically that it was especially difficult to sustain a dialect of any kind for a length of two hours. Zeiset explained that an actor tends to concentrate on his role and slowly slips into unusually sloppy dialect. Lintner admitted, however, that "it is difficult to work in dialect at any point.” Hefflefinger agreed that the dialect has been a "slight problem" for him. while Zeiset said that she was aided by previous experience in this type of speech. Additional technical preparations. props and sets were being handled by Jim Henke, Assistant Professor of Speech Drama. ■ Citamard 179Entertaining MU students with their talent describe the 180 Sixteen Singers — by sue berg = keynote speaker Erzscbet Hegyi. Professor of Theory and Solfegc at the Liszt Academy in Budapest, Hungary. Grubb added that five Millersville music students attended a pre-conference course at the Philadelphia College of Performing Arts. The Madrigal Singers also performed at the Pennsylvania Music Educators Association conference on April 27 at the Host rann in Lancaster. Grubb said that this year's PMEA conference concert was the third in ten years for the Singers, adding that participating groups were selected on the basis of submitted audition tapes. Aside from the two conferences, the Madrigal Singers also The Madrigal Singers of Millersville University were selected to perform at two music conferences in March and April, according to Mr. Luke K. Grubb. Associate Professor of Music and director of the musical group. Grubb stated that the Singers, comprised of sixteen MU students, performed at the eleventh annual conference of the Organization of American Kodaly Educators on March 2 at Philadelphia's Franklin Plaza. The group performed fourteen selections, ranging from Thomas Morley's Sing We and Chant It to R. Vaughan Williams' Qreensleeues. According to Grubb, the national conference, which ran from February 28 to March 3. featured as its performed in a spring concert with the Millersville University Choir on April 21 in Lyte Auditorium. Members of the Madrigal Singers arc: Kathy Kane (secretary-treasurer), Cynthia Masterton (vice president). Margaret Pietsch, and Laura Tenney, soprano; Vicki Flandermyer, Leslie Kratzer, Joan Malos, and Lisa Reda, alto; Charles Braungard. Doug Jordan, Bert Pieikirk, and David Xiques. tenor; and Larry Hershey, Dane Hildebrand (president), Steve Keefer, and Andrew Smith, bass. ■ The Madrigal Singers performed at many conferences Including the Organization of American Kodaly Educators and the Pennsylvania Music Educators Association. Photo by Steve Dart forthThe Madrigal Singers sings In the spring concert. They Joined the choir to entertain the students. Photo by Steve Danforth Council on Kellgious Affairs. SITTING: R. Sayre. T. rethc. STANDING: B. Zook. Tr E. A. Blackwell. Jr. Photo by Mrrin Studios MUtersollle Christian rdtowshlp. TKONT ROW: r. Blank K. Kelt . J. Myers D. Long. SECOND ROW: B. Anderson M. Winey (vice president!, E. Kohrer. E. Mast. M. Buckwalter. BACK ROW: It. Shenk G. Zimmerman (president). G. Parsons B. Zook C. Burkholder. Photo by Merln Studios John flewman Association. TRONT ROW: P. ttartiell. S. Keefer isccretaryi S. Stohler (treasurer). V. Robinson (facilitator). BACK ROW: J. Steffe. K. Bowes. A. Carr. W Miller K. Meyers. V. Scrlannl. Photo by fierin Studios Cltamard. EKONT ROW: S. Vail. S. Keefer A. Wagaman C. Sines S. Danforth. SECOND ROW: K. Mordt. V. Robinson (treasurer). K. Zeiset (president). M. Roth (vice president) K. Schwoyer (public relations) K. Grossglass (secretary). BACK ROW: J. Miller. D. Wlngemoth. R. Sunderland M. Louella B. Mlmpsl. K. Clark. D. WcnWcl, P. Ward C. McGInley. Photo by Mcrln Studios Madrigal Singers 181Leo Malscy, copy editor for the Snapper, proofreads an article before deadline. The Snapper has been in publication since 1926. Photo by Bonnie Brown Journalistic abilities, many responsibilities, and hard work describe the person At the Realm of the Press by tracey dulin The Snapper, MU'S school newspaper, disseminates information and campus news every Wednesday. The Snapper began in 1926. and is an entirely student-run organization. At the head of the Snapper is Melissa Lint-ner, a senior at MU. Lintner’s main responsibility as editor-in-chief is the final approval of everything that appears in the Snapper. "I don't always see everything, and I'm the one who hears about it when there is a problem. Also. I'm a go-between with the Snapper staff and the administration." When ashed how much of her time is spent on the Snapper. Lintner replied, “any spare time between my classes, work, and home responsibilities with my husband. I'm here in the office." The responsibility of seeing that the paper gets out on time is divided among the editors. "No one person sees that the Snapper is out on time. Each editor oversees his own section and makes the deadlines; so, everyone pulls their own weight here." It is interesting to note that not only the MU campus reads the Snapper. "We have Melissa Lintner. cdltor-ln-chief. and Cris Collingwood. Associate editor enjoy some time with Midnight. Snapper mascot. mailing lists to other media, such as the New York Times and the Lancaster Newspaper. The local TV station. WGAL, also knows about the Snapper, and sometimes we receive feedback on what is In it." Between the time devoted to the Snapper. Lintner attends class for her major. English Secondary Education and Journalism, spends time with her husband, and works for the Lancaster newspapers. When asked if the Snapper has been a valuable experience for her, Lintner replied "Definitely. Journalistic writing helps any type of writing. It's also a way to meet people who visit MU and get to know the administration. The Snapper is one of the best things that happened to me. Without it, I never would have gotten the job at the newspaper. But the paper Itself is valuable to the students, in that besides the radio station, it is the only real voice the students have." ■ Susan Berg, associate features editor, writes an article before deadline. Susan has been a member of the Snapper for 2 years. Photo by Bonnie Brown 182 Melissa LintnerI n • r J Alt-Campus Musical Organization. ft. Lam nicy (public relation ). 5. Keefer (president). J. ri hrr (secretary). I'hoto by Merin Studios HUP Gospel Choir. TRONT ROW: S. Week K. Johnson (president). T. Kill (recording secretary). BACK ROW: A. Jones M. Campbell (corresponding secretary). V. Cook (vice president). It. ftclllehan (secretary). Photo by Merin Studios MiUersvitle Peace Coalition. SITTING: ft. risher (treasurer), ft. Lot (secretary). STANDING: V. Serlanni (president). M. Jones (vice president). Photo by Merin Studios Priority. FRONT ROW: S. Tobin E. But (secretary). L. Tiller. SECOND ROW: D. Dam bach. S. Edmonds (treasurer). D. Myers. BACK ROW: F. Moynlhan Dr S. Radlnovsky. Photo by Merin Studios Melissa Lintner 183Constantly singing their hearts out brings about the philosophy of Practice Makes Perfect i This seems to be the philosophy of the Chanteurs, formerly Known as the Women's Chorus. Under the direction of Professor Carol J. Myers, the group of approximately thirty young women harmonize in rehearsal for nearly three hours a week. These practice sessions are geared toward their two annual concerts, held in conjunction with several other Millersville University musical organizations. The Chanteurs perform a variety of music that delights audiences of all ages. This year, these young women joined voices in renditions of madrigals, folk songs, and selections from musicals. Among the selections performed were "In These Delightful Pleasant Groves." "Mow Merrily We Lived," and "Canon in D." The wide range of musical style demonstrates the various musical abilities of these young women. With plenty of talent and just as much practice, the Chanteurs prove that hard work pays off. Eighty of Mil's finest voices combine harmoniously each semester to form the University Choir. Under the direction of Mr. Walter Blackburn, the musical organization performs in two concerts as well as participates in special programs. The members of the University Choir are indeed the cream of the MU musical crop. Participating students are carefully selected each by chris owens semester through a process involving an interview and an audition. The audition, conducted by Mr. Blackburn, entails a search for musical ability, tonal memory, and ability to sight-read. Only those meeting the standards set by previous choir members are chosen. The musical ability of these MU students was demonstrated in the University Choir's annual spring performance. The program featured the vocally demanding "Christ Lag in Todesban-den," sung in tribute to the 300th anniversary of the birthday of Johann S. Bach, the work s composer. The concert also included American and Russian compositions. In light of its concert performances. it is obvious that the University Choir, through its careful selection of members. has achieved a fine musical quality that makes it a consistent crowd-pleaser. The University Choir entertains the MU students. The choir is comprised of eighty of Nil's finest voices. Photo by Steve Danforth 184 Chanteurs University ChoirThe soprano and alto women sing their hearts out during a concert. Photo by Steve Danforth Chanteurs University Choir 185Good food, drink, entertainment, and conversation were all found Students try their luck at the casino in the Quarterdeck Lounge. The casino was located in the balcony of t he SMAC. Photo by Steve Danforth Upon the Quarterdeck Lounge by bonnie brown What happens when the Student Senate, the Snapper. WIXQ. UAB. RSA. and Greek Council combine their efforts to bring an event to the students? The event becomes a smashing success and that is exactly what the Quarterdeck Lounge was — a smashing success. The Quarterdeck Lounge was like a regular dinner lounge with live entertainment. food, drinks, and a casino. There were even tablecloths and candles on the tables of the SMC Odd Day provides entertainment for students who boarded the Quarterdeck Lounge. Photo by Steve Danforth Galley. The audience seemed to enjoy the entertainment provided by several MU students. Deedy Wingenroth performed two songs, one of them being Chicago's You're the Inspiration. Leigh Mush also performed a solo, new York, new York. Leigh described the audience as being "responsive and alert.” The audience also awed at the magic of John Westford. The food consisted of Marauder Pie (also known as pizza), Millersville “gold" fries. SMC snacks, and eye patches (nachos with cheese). The food and drinks were served by waiters and waitresses and even Dean Thompson was taking fries to tables. The drinks were tasty and non-alcoholic. The names of the drinks were also very interesting: The Tundra for a pina colada. The Parking Lot for a Strawberry Daquiri, Pond Froth for a Whiskey Sour, and The Watertower for a 7-up punch drink. Everyone at the Quarterdeck Lounge enjoyed the good food, drink, entertainment. and conversation. The combined effort of six MU organizations proved to be a success and a good time for all involved. ■ 186 Quarterdeck LoungePyramid of drinks held tight as the Quarterdeck Lounge rocked all night. Photo by Steve Dan forth Science fiction and Pantasy Society. SITTING: T. Dowd (president). J. Brady (treasurer). STANDING: S. McGaughcy (secretary). J. Cuddy. Photo by Merin Studio Hugby Club. TRONT ROW: S. Toulcr M. Del.ichick D. Nov Ian W. Wilson D. Klingen smith. SECOND ROW: B. heist. M. Vost K. Decarlo. C. Irvine (president). S. Schrader (vice president). S. Gonoude (public relations). G. Boylstcln (treasurer), S hill BACK ROW: J. rtaley, C. Ross. M. O'Neal. D. Try. R. Dennln, C. Meier J. Sloss. r. Richie. Photo by Merin Studios Bowling Club. TRONT ROW: B. Block V. Serlannl. D. Dutchcr (secretary), M. Smoker (president). P. Ilartxcll (treasurer). J. Dewccs. A. Smoker D. Menrlqucs. BACK ROW: C. Smith. C. Will (clock. 5. Dale C. Grubb. D. Low man, P. Callahan. A. Stanton B. Coldren. Photo by Merin Studios Ski Club. rRONT ROW: C. Sines (treasurer). J. Prlgmore. M. Brunet-11 M. Bahls. T. Kab. K. Clingman. K. Lewis. S. Butzer. R. Marshall. SECOND ROW: G. Ilabeckcr (vice president). D. Hagan, K. Reese. C. Young. K. Soden. S. Slnkiewlcx D. Conte S. rarney. BACK ROW: D. Relslngcr (secretary). M Ingrum. J. Sebastian (president) J. Obrian. J. O'Neill. K. McNtff. L. Schllnkman. D. I.ongenderfcr. S. Thomas. E. Miller C. Bradcnbaugh. D. Bradenbaugh S. Beaver . K. Thomas. Photo by Merin Studios Quarterdeck Lounge 187188 AthleticsThe high pressured field of sports is a part of many students' lives. The pressure begins as early as tryouts, where each person strives to do his best in order to earn a position on the team. Nerves arc tense as each potential player watches and waits, wondering whether he will see his desire fulfilled. Some fall by the wayside, their hopes defeated. Tor those who make it. the pressure slowly increases. Now that they arc on the team, the pressure to achieve success begins. This achievement must be met. or the player finds himself slowly being forced Into the background. In order to succeed at their chosen sports, much must be sacrificed and put aside. The need to keep bodies fit has many working and training throughout the season. Strict diets must be followed, and exercise regimes kept. Muscles and minds become sore as athletes push themselves to their limits, always striving for improvement as skills and bodies are sharpened. Throughout this rigorous training period, the athlete also faces the other pressures of college life: earning good grades, socializing with friends, and maintaining relationships. Some cannot handle the pressure, and arc defeated by it. But those who remain emerge stronger, and prepared for the final and most pressured test — I’ER-EORMANCE. It Is the time when all that has been learned and worked for is to be used. Minds and bodies arc at their best, quick and alert, with one goal In mind —doing the best Job that can be done In order to win. Some, for one reason or another, do not see this goal come to fruition. But others come forth victorious, proud that in spite of all the pressures, they have done their Job well, and have achieved the success they had strived for. (opposite page) The cheerleaders per foim during the first quarter Promoting spirit was one or the in din goals of this group rhalo byJ.tme% .Smith (lelti A Millcrsvlllc basketball player prepare to make another point winning basket, The basketball team created ,t lot of excitement throughout the winter season gaining national prestige and a Sth place national ranking. Photo tiy James Smith Athletics 189With minor setbacks and surges forward, the Marauders men's cross country team still came out Ahead of the = =by pete anders, • September 8 The Marauder men's cross-country team picked up right from where they left off last fall as they began the 1984 season by taking first place at the Lebanon Valley Invitational at Fort In-diantown Gap. • September 15 The Millersvillc men's cross-country team dominated their opponents at the Lafayette Invitational held in Easton. The Marauders ran past a strong field including Indiana University of Pennsylvania, the 1983 conference champions. With five runners finishing under twenty-six minutes and in the top ten. Coach Cy Fritz was pleased with the team's performance and the efforts of each runner. • September 22 hill King thrilled the Parent s Day crowd of 5,500 people by breaking the course record. King ran through the hilly Millersvillc course in 25:06.9. The team, which is very strong In depth, crushed their opponents Bloomsburg, Cheyney, Kutztown, and Mount Saint Mary's by the scores of 15-50. • September 29 The Millersvillc Men s Cross-Country team cruised past Cast Stroudsburg, Cheyney, Delaware, and West Chester. Bill King ran the five mile course in 25:16. improving the former record by 32 seconds. • October 6 The Millersvillc men's cross-country team placed fourth out of eight Division II teams at a competitive Lehigh Invitational. The Marauders did not have their best outing of the year but they still managed to be the top Division II team at the Invitational run. • October 13 The men's cross-country team outclassed Ursinus, thrashing them by a score of 16-44. The Marauders captured the first four places and also the sixth and eighth finishes. • October 20 The Marauder men harriers tuned up for the PSAC cross-country championships with a tri-meet win over Mount Saint Mary s (15-49) and Catholic University (15-50). The MU men concluded the regular season in grand style Rest scott selheimer= as six Marauder runners crossed the finish line in first place with a fine time of 26:26. • Piovcmber 3 The valleys and peaks of crosscountry competition were never more evident than what happened to the 1984 Millersvillc University squad. After a subpar performance at the PSAC championship meet at Slippery Rock October 27. it was back to the drawing board for Coach Cy Fritz and his harriers. Whatever strategy and training they mustered going into the NCAA Division II Fast Regional Championship at Indiana must have done the job, because the Marauders overcame the adversity of their worst effort one week prior to produce a championship-caliber performance when it counted most. In a stirring battle over a 10-kilometer course, the Marauders edged PSAC rival Fdinboro and Keene State (NH) by the closest of margins (77 for MU to Edinboros 78 and Keene's 79) to capture the regional crown and reassert their chances to contend for the NCAA Division II national meet November 17 at Clinton. Miss. As has been the case all season, senior Bill King (Scranton) led the Marauder point-scoring chase with a second place finish (31:40.2) and received strong support from his fellow co-captain, senior Steve Koons (Camp Mill), who placed 10th in 32:07.8. Finishing 14th and 15th, respectively, were juniors Doug MacNeal (Phocnix-villc) and Greg Bceglc (Gettysburg) in 32:17.2 and 32:18.8 times. The decisive fifth point producer was senior Steve Thomas (Bangor) who came across the finish line 36th in 33:08. Sophomore Larry Levy (Reading) was 37th in 33:08 and junior Craig Lowthcrt (Pottsville) was 51st in 33:32. • November 17 The Millersvillc men's cross-country team wrapped up the 1984 season with an 11th place finish at nationals led by All-American Bill King. South East Mississippi State University led by first place finisher Mike Vanatta (29:55) took the team title. The meet was held on a very flat, fast course at Clinton, Mississippi. ■Steve Koons demonstrates his style ns he ninhes his way across the turf. Photo by John Henderson Cross Country looks like a team sport here, as the harriers start the race in a pack. It wouldn't be long before each runner made his own bid for the front. Photo courtesy Snapper facts faces CROSSCOUNT KY MV °rr lebanon,Valtey Invitational first place tM ayette Invitational first place 13 Bloomsbury SO 13 Cheyney SO 13 KuUtown 50 13 Ml. St. Mary 50 13 Delaware 45 15 fast Stroudsburg 4 7 15 Westchester 48 lehiyh Invitational fourth place 16 Urslnus 44 15 Mt.5t.Mary 49 15 Catholic 50 PSAC Championships fourth place MCA A Division II Cast Heglonal Championship first place MCAA Division II Motional Championships eleventh place Record: lOO MENS CROSS COUNTRY fRONT ROW Assl. Coach Jeff Bradley. Greg Bccgle. Steve Thomas Craig low there Bill Ring larry lev . Matt frltr Doug Mac Neal Steve Koons Head Coach Cy frltr. Photo by flou r v Studio Men's Cross-Country 191Many individuals on the Black and Gold football team stood out to help make them Sport A Success by ted haas Football is a team sport, played by I I men against I I others at any given time. Many Marauders established themselves as stars for Gene Carpenter in the 1984 campaign, most notably Ricke Stonewall, who, as we went to press, had signed with the new England Patriots of the NFL. according to Lancaster Newspapers. The season started out slowly for the black and gold as they dropped the first two contests. They suffered a 10-point setback against Shepherd College of West Virginia (20-10). plagued mostly by fumbles and other mistakes in key situations. The Marauders were headed for a storybook finish in their second contest of the 1984 campaign, but the wind in Slippery Rock might have told the talc. The score was 17-16. in favor of the Rockets, when freshman Ricky Boarc intercepted an SRU pass 42 yards from pay dirt with 3' a minutes remaining in the game. The ensuing drive eventually stalled on the 28-yard line, where officials were criticized for not calling a seemingly apparent defensive pass interference penalty. With 51 ticks left on the clock. MU placekicker Dave Mink attempted the 45-yard boot for three, which was gusted to the turf short of the mark. Carpenters charges romped over Chcyney University, 38-0 in their first home game. The defensive Marauders pulled down seven interceptions to seal their shutout. The offensive squad rolled up 232 yards (opposed to 24 for CU) on the ground as they tallied five touchdowns and a field goal. Things didn't go so well on the following Saturday, however, as MU headed north to do battle with the other MU. Mansfield. The abbreviations were the same for the contest and so were the scores for the respective teams as the game ended in a 7-7 tic. The Marauders were behind. 7-0. until midway through the fourth quarter. Millersvilles defensive tackle, Chris Hangen, set up the scoring drive for the Marauders. Me sacked Mansfield's quarterback on their own 24-yard stripe, forcing them into a punt situation. On the punt. Hangen knifed through the Mountie line to block the boot. Linebacker Mike Gechter then covered the ball at the 18. Troy Smith dove over from the one four plays later. Twenty-seven seconds remained on the clock later in that final period as the Marauders found themselves with the ball placed 42 yards from the end-zone. Quarterback Gregg Caplan was sacked back to the midfield stripe, setting up a desperation 65-yard field goal attempt in the final seconds. The kick never got off the ground as the snap was mishandled, and the score was deadlocked at seven points a piece. Back in Bicmesderfer Stadium, the Marauders made short work of the Ship-pensburg University Red Raiders, 31-8. Stonewall rushed for 175 yards and scored two touchdowns to lead MU's Big 0. MU had over 400 yards on the ground, while SU could only muster three yards rushing. SU's passing attack was also stifled as Carpenter's defensive corps rallied for seven sacks. With their record at .500 (2-2-1). the Marauders remained at home and added a come-from-bchind thriller to their season scrapbook. MU went to fhe locker room at half-time with a 14-6 lead over Bloomsburg University. The Marauders held BU on a goal-line stand early in the second-half. After MU took possession. Caplan was sacked in the end-zone for the two-point safety. The Huskies then took advantage of their immediate possession following the safety and drove down the gridiron for the touchdown and PAT. making the score 15-14, their favor. Stonewall turned the score around with an eight-yard scoring jaunt, capping an 86-yard drive midway through the fourth quarter. Mike Robinson caught the short pass of Caplan for the two-point conversion, making the tally 22-15. the final score. The Marauders came away with another exciting win in Kutztown. MU had a 14-6 lead midway through the final quarter when KU's drive was stalled at the nine-yard line and had to settle for a field goal. Marauder Continued on page 194 192 footballRlcke Stonewall maneuvers through the opponents to gain more yardage for the goal. Stonewall broke two conference records — career rushing and career touchdowns — during his final year at Ml). Photo by James Smith Troy Smith has an Injury tended to during a home game. Tootball Is an aggressive, exciting contact sport that can produce many injuries on the field. Photo by James Smith facts faces MU 10 10 50 7 51 22 1 20 28 46 rOOTBALL Shepherd Slippery Rock Cheyncy Mansfield Shlppensburg Bloomsburg Kutitown West Chester Cast Stroudsburg hew haven Recordi 6-5-1 MENSrOOTBALL OPP rROMT ROW: Dan Horan (Captain). Jim Clark Mike Cechter. John Dobosh. Jim hlltner Rod Fiction. Jody 20 Miller. Rlcke Stonewall. Carlton Blcllcr (Captain). Bob Bordner. SECOND ROW: Troy Smith. Jeff Kaber Tim 17 Klelnfelter Dave Mink. Brian lUrtllne. Billy D'Oltavio. Chris Itangen Bill Colby. Jim Cassidy John Clemens 0 Ed Aldrich. THIRD ROW: Craig Buccllla. Rent Swlticr Ed Elliot Erie Andrejev Kevin Harnlsh. Oreg Caplan 7 Brian Gladden Dave Mowrer. Dave llangcn Mike Robinson Dave Holley. rOUKTIt ROW: Andy Trump Bob 8 Markwlth. Tom Chesko. Greg Casamassa Mike Lang Hill Murphy Mike Brower Dan Kessler Dion Reed Tony 15 Yoas, Mike (Jdovlch. FirTH ROW: Gary Messmer. Jim Shivers, Seth Strausbaugh Mike Reed Tom Rudy Jeff 0 Hannls Mike Murphy John Brubaker. Seolt Sharp. Anthony Smith Tom Saylor Gary Chidcster. SIXTH ROW: 34 Roy Christ (Mgr.). Mike Dennes Ben Shea. Bill Crlste Chuck Bitsko Andy Anlsman Kurt Hoffcditi. Bret 22 Stover Mike Hoover. Greg Shuey Todd Klucker. SEVENTH ROW. Curt Moore Ken Dcrolf Tyson Six. Darin 7 Yoder. John lutte. Leroy Pearson. Dave Ritter John Costello. John Blair Ricky Boone. Mike Ciller Steve Schaffner. HACK ROW: Stan Kabaclnsk! Skip Barron, Tom Maycrxky, John Guflfoyle Dr. Gene A. Carpenter Bill Lauris. Todd Tanney. fred Dukes. Jim Ketner Don Dyke. Photo by Bowers Studio Football 193Using the entrance for the football team. Dan Moran Co Capt al n leads t he Marauders onto the field for the Homecoming game. The Marauders defeated tlloomsburg with a come-from-behind 22-15 win before a capacity Homecoming crowd. Photo by James Smith Sport A Success Continued from page 192 fans were disheartened when Stonewall fumbled the ensuing Kickoff and KU took over on the MU 38. However, Hangen's sack of the Bears' quarterback on third down allowed possession to return to the Marauders. Stonewall then put the game on ice with a three-yard touchdown scamper to cap the following drive with 44 seconds left in the game. The final score was 21 -9. MU took their 3-0-1 PSAC record into the following Saturday's contest against West Chester University at Biemesderfer. The Rams held a 3-0 record in PSAC play and the Marauders knew that a win could launch them into the conference championship game, representing the Eastern Division. However, the black and gold suffered a 34-29 loss. Stoneweli broke two conference records, career rushing (4.127 yards) and KIcKc Stonewall heads for another touchdown. Stonewall was an Integral part of this year's team. Photo by James Smith 194 Pootballcareer touchdowns (44) marks fell as he picked up 86 yards and two TD's In the losing effort. The MU records of most passes attempted in a game (33) and most passes completed in a game (21) now bear the name of Caplan as he broke the first record and tied the latter one in the WCU game. In their final conference contest, the Marauders beat East Stroudsburg University. 28-22. MU finished third In the Eastern Division of the PSAC, behind Bloomsburg and West Chester, who had been beaten by the huskies. The victory over ESU was the 100th of Carpenter s career, making him eighth in winning percentage among active Division II coaches with a mark of 100-46-4. The MU defense proved very valuable in the ESU game as they picked off three passes, two by linebacker Mike Qechter and the other by Jeff Raber. and two fumble recoveries, one each by defensive ends Bob Markwith and Brian hartlinc. MU ended the 1984 season at home with a romp over New haven, 46-7. highlights of the game include a 32-0 lead at half time and the play of the Marauder defense, which held the Chargers to 61 yards rushing and sacked the UPlh quarterback for losses totalling 51 yards. Stonewall played injured in the final game of his collegiate career and began the game with a heavily bandaged leg. he played sparingly, picking up 42 yards, just enough for him to reach the 1.000-yard plateau for the season, which saw the Marauders finish with their best record (6-3-1) since 1981 when they won the Eastern Division of the PSAC with a record of 8-3. Stonewall finished the season as the leading MU scorer, with 54 points from nine touchdowns, his four-year career stats give him 4,169 yards and 44 TD's (both PSAC records), he was the first conference back to break the 4.000-yard barrier. Caplan finished the season with 1116 yards passing, completing 88 of 140 attempts for a 62.8 percent completion rate, an MU record. Mamed to the first team of the All-Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference were Stonewall, sophomore center Scott Sharp, junior offensive tackle Ed Aldrich, junior hangen. junior hartlinc, and senior Qechter. Junior defensive tackle John Clemens was named to the second team, hangen led the Marauders in sacks this year, while Qechter had the most tackles. Carlton Beller and Dan Moran were the Marauder captains this season. The Marauders provided the MU fans with numerous thrills throughout the 1984 season. Stonewall and his teammates will long be remembered and appreciated for their contributions to Millersvillc University history. ■ Coach Gene Carpenter calls Information to a player. Carpenter Qave the team much encouragement and guidance throughout the season. I’hoto by James Smith Jody Miller avoids the rush of an oncoming opponent, rhoto by Kart Sltvius Football 195One step ahead of her opponent. Jodi Kladcr sweeps the ball away from her with a flick of the stick. I'hoto by Joanne Mercer. The field hockey team finished with an impressive record by Sticking Together by mary peg Campbell, scott selheimer • September 20 The fighting Lady Marauder field hockey team brought its division record to a competitive 1-1 after a 21 win at Shippensburg. • September 23-29 The Lady Marauder field hockey squad raised their record to a 3-2-3 last week after wins over Wilkes and Franklin and Marshall and ties with East Stroudsburg and Ithaca. • October 6 Better late than never — that’s the best way to describe the goal scored by MU sophomore Jody Klader with only seven minutes left in the Slippery Kock game. But that was all the Lady Marauder field hockey team needed for a 10 win and another Division II victory and to boost their record to a competitive 2-1 -1. The team's overall record is 4-2-3. Two weeks ago, the Lady Marauders were ranked 6th in the region and were 18th in nationwide Division 111 standings. • October 9 The womens field hockey team hosted Indiana University, and started the week off right with a 3-0 shutout. • October 11 Kutztown came to the Ville to try their hand at a victory and it was a good try. The score was tied 1-1 at the end of regulation play, but with six minutes into the first overtime period, sophomore Kelley Shea fired in the winning goal. • October 13 The final game on the victory tour was away against Gettysburg. The Lady Marauders enjoyed a 2-0 shutout, with goals by Fry and Shea. The Lady Marauders have an impressive 7-2-3 record now, which earns them at least second seat in the PSAC championships to be played at Shippensburg. • October 20 The Lady Marauder field hockey team followed a 3-0 loss to top-ranked Trenton State with 6-0 romp over Lebanon Valley at Brooks Field. • October 26-27 • The PSAC championships were held at Shippensburg. The Lady Marauders entered the competition seeded second out of the four teams present to compete for the conference title. The first game was against Shippensburg, and the team lost 1 -0. The consolation game was played against Kutztown, and it ended in a 1-0 Marauder loss. The team left the championships in fourth place, national standings were then released, and MU was ranked 14th in Division 111. • november 17-18 The Lady Marauders played their first game against Bloomsburg (ranked third) at Elizabethtown College. Unfortunately, MU was eliminated from regional competition, suffering a 2-0 loss. They closed the season with a 9-2-3 overall record. ■ 196 Field HockeyReady for a shot at the goal. Jodi Kladcr and Co-Captain Terri Clark wait for their teammate to setup the shot. Photo by Julie Talipsky While the goalie stands ready to defend the cage. Lynn fry sends the ball across the field and out of scoring position. Photo by Julie Talipsky i facts faces riCLO ttocnr.Y MU orr 0 Elizabethtown 0 0 Bloomsburg 2 0 Messiah 2 2 Shlppensburg 1 4 Wilkes 0 1 Tranklln tv Marshall 0 1 East Stroudsburg 0 0 Ithaca 0 1 Slippery Rock 0 s Indiana 0 2 Kutztown 0 2 Gettysburg 0 0 Trenton State 5 0 Lebanon Valley 0 I'SAC Championships 2 Shlppcnshurg 1 0 KuUtown 1 S Glassboro State 1 hCAA Division III Regional 0 Bloomsburg Record: 9 0 J WOMEN'S HELD HOCKEY TRONT ROW: Tracey Miller. Paula Geno. Terri Clark. Pam Craun Karen Berner Olna Geraclmos. SECOND 2 ROW: Coach Miller Lynn Try, Cathy Shearer Kelley Shea. Coleen Sleg. Diane tspenshadc Coach Peters. BACK ROW: Doreen Prasclno. Alisa Gernerd Jodi Kladcr. Trisa Wltmer. Sue Itohenwater. Chris Telfers. Photo by bowers Studio Field Hockey 197Headed by Coach Bud Woolley. MU'S soccer squad finished the season with a 3-9-1 overall record. Photo courtesy Snapper Marauder hooters tried their best and ended the season Kicking Up a Storm =by quentin bullard, chuck gormley • September 11 The MU soccer team played a 2-2 tie against Gettysburg. The tie gave the Marauder booters a I I I record for the season. • September 22 A ten-day layoff did not affect the legs of the Marauders soccer team as it edged Bloomsburg with a 3-2 conference win. The Marauders held off Bloomsburg to earn their first conference win and up their record to 2-1-1. • September 29 The Marauder soccer team took one step backwards by losing to Glassboro State (2-0). • October 6 The Marauder soccer squad traveled to Cantonsville, Maryland to take on the University of Maryland-Baltimore County Terriers only to drop the nonconference contest 2-0. • October 13 The Marauder soccer team s offensive struggles persisted as it was blanked by the conference rival Shippensburg Red Raiders. 1-0. • October 17 East Stroudsburg halfback Andy Kelly scored two goals in fueling the Warriors to a 4-0 Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference win over the Marauder soccer team. The loss dropped the MU overall record to 3-8-1 and its conference record to 1-4. • October 31 The Marauder soccer squad buried its disappointing season with a listless 8-1 loss to the West Chester Rams, at the West Chester University field, putting a lid on the 1984 PSAC soccer campaign. • November 2 After a good start, the men s soccer team lost its last eight matches and ended up 3-9-1. Senior midfielder Brian Carpenter, the squad's top scorer with six goals, was named to the All-PSAC Eastern Division team for the fourth consecutive season. ■Steve rcllin has a clear shot at the goal as he makes his way downfield. Photo courtesy Snapper The team concurs before the match begins. Soccer Is a tough team sport requiring coordination and concentration. Photo courtesy Snapper facts faces SOCCER MV Mount of St. Mary Tournament second place 2 Gettysburg 3 Bloomsburg 1 Swarthmore 0 Qlassboro Slate 1 Cheyney 0 University of Maryland Baltimore County t Kutztown 0 Shlppensburg 0 East Stroudsburg 1 York 1 West Chester Record: 3-9-1 MEN'S SOCCER TRONT ROW: Doug Qundcl. Sean Morrison. John Wagner Brian Carpenter. Steve O'Day. Steve Reilly. Eric Orihuel. SECOND ROW: Tom Meals. Steve Tellln Kevin Gretz. Dan Rothcnheber. Carlos Schelrer. Steve Prescott. Eric Stevens. THIRD ROW: Lisa Carpenter. Pat Rccke. Jeff Shupp. Kevin Sheehan Brian Massar Wayne Daneker, Tom Evans. BACK ROW: Coach John Apple. Barry Walton Delams Bolin. John Mask. Mark Schlttlcr. Mike Rltrman. head Coach Bud Woolley. Photo by Bowers Studio Soccer 199 Strong backhands and forceful serves are what help to Net a Win by pete anders, gwyn macmurray, scott selheimer -- = • September 1 1 The Lady Marauders played well against Glassboro. sweeping them 7-0. • September 12 The women lost all of their singles matches as well as their doubles in a disappointing loss to a very strong and experienced Swarthmore team. • September 2 1 The women's tennis team lost in a close match against an undefeated Franklin and Marshall team. "It was a hard defeat ' said Mead Coach Nancy Hungerford. "We re going to grow and we will be able to make those tight points." • September 26 The Lady Marauders fell to Villanova. Kelli Sullivan and Terri Whiteside won the only two victories against Villanova. "There were a lot of close games. Every tie breaker game went to Villanova," said Mead Coach Nancy Mungerford. "We just didn't make the important points." • September 27 The Lady Marauders defeated East Stroudsburg 5-4 in a close match. The Lady Marauders were 4-2 going into doubles and needed only one more victory to win the match. The winning game was played by Galley and Whiteside. • October 2 The women's tennis team defeated Shippensburg. the defending state champions. 6-3. The Lady Marauders needed only two more matches to win, and did so, sweeping all three doubles for 6-3 overall victory. • October 19-20 The Lady Marauder tennis squad went up against some very good competition at Hershey Racquet Club and placed fourth at the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference women's tennis championships. The MU women, who placed second at the championships last year, boasted one individual champion and two runner-ups in the 14 team tournament. The MU women finished their fall campaign with an impressive 6-1 record in the PSAC and 7-5 overall. • March 26 The women s tennis team started its spring season off on a good note with a close 5-4 victory over York. • March 30 The women lost to Division III power Trenton State in a match that was moved indoors, due to the inclement weather. • April 9 Led by senior Captain Kelli Sullivan, the lady netters played the Bucknell women s tennis team to a tough 5-4 loss, on Tuesday, April 9. Mead Coach Nancy Hungerford commented on the match, "Our girls played very well — Bucknell just played a little bit better in the doubles match." ■ TennisUsing her backhand, Haley Oswald returns the ball during an exciting match. The Lady Metiers finished the season 6-5 overall. Photo by John Henderson Senior Captain. Kelli Sullivan returns a hard serve during a victory over Vlllanova. Unfortunately. Kelli and Terri Whiteside had the only two victories, so Vlllanova won over the Lady Metiers. Photo by John Henderson facts faces TENNIS MU 7 Glassboro State 0 Swarthmorc 4 franklin r Marshall 2 Vlllanova S East Stroudsburg 6 Shlppensburg 9 Kut town 6 Lock Haven S Bloomsburg 4 Delaware 2 Westchester PSAC Championships fourth place Record: 6-5 orr o 9 5 7 4 3 O 3 4 3 7 WOMEN'S TENNIS rRONT ROW: Kelli Sullivan Debbie Bennls. Lisa Sanluccl. SECOND ROW: Lisa Galley. Italcy Oswald Terri Whiteside. THIRD ROW: Teresa Price Deanna DiMarcello. BACK ROW: Coach Nancy llungerford. Photo by bowers Studio Women's Tennis 201 The expression on Rose Boegll's face tells the spectator how grueling cross-country running can be. Photo by John Henderson The hope of a record-breaking time or personal satisfaction make them Run the Final Mile = by dan Christ, scott selheimer • September 8 At the Lebanon Valley Invitational the Lady Marauders came in fifth out of fifteen teams. • September 16 The team played fourth of nine teams in the Kutztown Lady Bear Invitational. • September 23 The team ran in the Trenton Invitational and finished second in a field of nine teams. • September 29 East Stroudsburg proved a worthy foe as they defeated the cross-country team by a score of 22-23. • October 2 The Lady Marauder cross-country team showed steady improvement, in a tri-meet. The team defeated Juniata, 22-38. but lost to Shippensburg. 20-38. • October 6 The team traveled to Lehigh for an invitational in which they placed 13th out of 15 teams. • October 27 The lady harriers competed in the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championships. The top five runners for Millersville were Nancy Tang Yuk, Deb Wilson. Mary Donlin. Tanya Pina, and Kris Andrews. They finished 22nd, 36th, 42nd, 45th, and 47th respectively and placed eighth out of 14 teams. • November 3 The Eastern Coast Athletic Conference Championships were held. The team finished tenth out of 20 teams. The title going to Ithaca. The top seven Millersville runners were: Nancy Tang Yuk — 28th. Tanya Pina — 42nd, Deb Wilson — 57th, Kelly Mclnroy — 64th, Kris Andrews — 74th. and Pam Minnick - 84th. • November 17 The Lady Marauder cross-country team ran perhaps its finest season at the NCAA Division II Regionals at Lebanon Valley, but when it came time to hand out the NCAA Championship bids, it just barely came out a step behind. The MU women finished third for the team title behind winner Franklin and Marshall and California, missing an NCAA bid by one place. MU's top individual hope Nancy Tang Yuk finished eighth, missing out on a trip to nationals by one place. ■ Stretching towards the finish line, Tanya Pina produced consistent good times during the '84 season. At the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championships. Tanya placed 45th and helped her team place 8th out of 14 teams. Photo by John Henderson At the beginning of a meet, the lady harriers stick together, but by the end they cross the finish line one by one. Photo by John Henderson facts faces CROSSCOUNTRY MU OPP Lebanon Valley Invitational fourth place Kutitown Lady Bear Invitational fourth place Trenton State Invitational second place 53 Cast Stroudsburg 22 22 Juniata 38 43 Shtppensburg 18 Lehigh Invitational thirteenth place line knell Invitational thirteenth place rSAC Championships eighth place r.CAC Division III Championships tenth place MCA A Division III Cast Regional Championships third place Record: 1-2 WOMEN'S CROSS-COUNTRY TRONT ROW: Laurie Anne McCabe. Kellie Mclnroy. Nancy Tang-Yuk. Mary Donlln. Pam Mlnnlck. Deb Wilson. BACK ROW: Brenda Zimmerman. Tanya Pina. Rose Boegll. Kim Oooglns. Joanna Wallace. Kris Andrews. Conch White. Photo by Bowers Studio Women's Cross-Country 203Ending the season with an impressive 17-9 record, the Lady Marauders prove they're more than Jump Shots - by dan Christ, scott selheimer • November 17, 18 At the Lock Haven Tournament, the Lady Marauders lost to Pace 63-56, but then defeated West Chester In the consolation game 91 -63. • November 27 The Marauder womens basketball team opened its 1984-85 home schedule with a 81-66 victory over visiting Messiah. • January 4 Lock Haven came to Millcrsville. Unfortunately for Lock Haven, the Lady Marauders were not very hospitable and dealt Lock Haven an 82-68 loss. January 8 The ladies' next contest was with Philadelphia Textile, always a tough team. MU led for most of the game but Textile finally took the lead late in the second half and handed the MU women their first loss at home in 13 games. The final score was 86-81. • January 11,12 The girls traveled to the Indiana University of Pennsylvania Tournament and placed third amidst heavy competition. • January 19, 23 Bloomsburg and Kutztown were the ladies' next victims. The scores were 74-41. and 79-57, respectively. • January 26 Millersville's latest ladies basketball game was against the Raidercttes of Shippensburg. The final score was TOSS in the Villes' favor. • February 2 In their sole contest, the Millersville women's basketball team dropped a hard-fought game to the Lady Wolves of Cheyney by a score of 77-62. The team's overall record is now 10-7 with a PSAC Eastern Division record of 5-2. • February 7, 9 The Millersville ladies basketball team went into heavy combat last week and came out none the worse for wear. Despite the fact that the team was upset by West Chester, 79-78, it destroyed rival East Stroudsburg 80-66 to tie for the PSAC Eastern Division lead. • February 11, 13 The Millersville ladies basketball team is on a tear. Since its one point upset loss at West Chester, they have won four straight games. The latest victims were Immaculata, 80-75. Mansfield, 64-52, and Bloomsburg, 96-77. • February 23 The Millersville ladies basketball team is primed and ready for their second season. The Ladies closed out their regular season with a convincing 66-64 victory over Shippensburg. • March 1, 2 The opening line of A Tale of Two Cities reads, 'These were the best of times, these were the worst of times . . The MU women's basketball team lived in such a scenario. After tearing Shippensburg apart by the tune of 84-69 the team lost the PSAC Eastern Division final to East Stroudsburg by a score of 87-74. • March 27 Shelly Bowie of Millersville University is one of the five collegiate basketball players named to the Kodak All-District Women's Basketball Team for District II for NCAA Division II schools, which includes Delaware. New Jersey, New York. Pennsylvania and West Virginia. The team is selected by the Women's Basketball Coaches Association (WBCA). Bowie, a senior and co-captain, was named the ECAC Division II South coplayer of the year and the PSAC Eastern Division Most Valuable Player. The Marauders finished the season tied for first place in the PSAC Eastern Division (10-3) and 17-9 overall. ■ 204 Women's BasketballJennifer North goes for the basKct and makes it against tight competition. Photo courtesy Snapper Jackie Julius goes for the basket but was blocked by her opponent during a tight game. The Marauders finished the season tied for first place In the PSAC Eastern Division (10-3) and 17-9 overall. Photo courtesy Snapper J-Z BASKETBALL MU Lady Cagle Classic OPP 56 Pace 56 91 West Chester 63 third place 81 Messiah 66 Ml. St. Mary Classic 67 Rider 73 60 Mt. St. Mary third place 87 71 West Chester 39 71 East Stroudsburg 73 91 Mansfield 79 82 Lock Haven 68 81 Philadelphia Textile 85 tUP Invitational 78 Clarion 49 61 llnlv, Dlst. of Columbia 87 76 Niagara third place 73 74 Bloomsburg 41 79 Kutztown 57 70 Shlppcnsburg 58 62 Cheyncy 77 78 Westchester 79 80 East Stroudsburg 66 80 Immaculata 75 64 Mansfield 52 96 Bloomsburg 77 W Kutztown (forfeit) L 66 Shlppcnsburg PSAC first Hound 64 84 Shlppcnsburg PSAC Cast final 69 74 East Stroudsburg 87 Record: 17-9 facts faces WOMEN'S BASKETBALL ERONT ROW: Jill Zuber. Peg Kauffman. Cindy Davis. Virginia Acklcwlcz. Karen Armold. Jackie Julius. Shelly Bowie. Sue Heckler. Christine Bailey. Colleen Dudek. Janlne Pcnstcr. Jennifer North. Susan Garvey. Photo by Bowers Studio Women s Basketball 205A team member completes a lap In the pool. Dally practice helped to perfect the swimmer's skills. Photo courtesy Snapper Swimmer's ear, wrinkled skin, and leg cramps are some of the hazards of Competitive Splashing by gwyn maemurray • November 28 The Millersville University women's swim team began its season with a 70-70 tie against York College. The medley relay started the meet with a victory over York's relay. The MU women then went on to take a total of eight first place wins. • January 19-26 The Millersville University womens swim team began the second half of its season with a victory over Qlassboro State. The women lost to East Stroudsburg University and then beat Lock Haven University bringing their overall record to 2-3.1. • January 29 The MU women s swim team lost to West Chester University 76-64. The Marauder women showed some depth by taking most of the second and third places. • February 11 The Millersville University women's swim team defeated Elizabethtown College 75-63 in its final meet. Millersville swam well against Elizabethtown and took a total of seven first place wins. • February 2 1-23 The Millersville University women s swim team finished ninth at the Pennsylvania State Conference Meet at IUP. ■Poised to becjln . race, an MU swimmer and her opponent grip the diving board In MU’s Puclllo Pool. The swim team finished the season with a 3-6-1 overall. Photo by John Henderson Giving her best during a meet against Elizabethtown College Robin Sible nears the finish of the race. Millers-vlllc swam well against E-Town and took a total of seven first place wins. Photo by John Henderson facts faces MU SWIMMING OPP 70 York 70 49 Indiana 91 56 Trenton State 84 85 Glassboro State 51 50 East Stroudsburg 88 82 Lock llavcn 58 64 West Chester 76 65 Towson State 75 75 Elizabethtown 65 50 Shlppensburg PS AC Championships ninth place Record: 3-6-1 89 SWIMMING AMD DIVING rKONT KOW: Suzanne Stcfanl. Robin Slblc Gwyn MacMurray (Captain) Louise Plunkett (Captain). Lori Sheffy Ellsc Schlagcr. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Paulsen Meaghun Jennings. Pam Edwards. Jennifer Treed Kelli Buchanan. BACK ROW. Head Coach Adete Ruszak, Kathy Meyers. Carol Grace. Beth Raver. Kris Jarecki Kathy Munchcl. Diane Vaughn Sandy Mcnisc Coach John Apple Photo t y Bowers Studio Swimming 207MU's matmen defeated opponents and suffered losses while Grappling Towards Success —by pete anders, scott selheimer— • November 1617 The Marauder grapplers began their 1984-85 season with the Belles Tournament. The Marauders were led by senior Dave Pierce who won the 167 pound weight class. The Marauders placed fourth overall behind Edinboro, Shippensburg, and Drexel. • November 30-December 1 The matmen traveled to State College for the Penn State Invitational. The Marauders clashed with division powerhouses and picked up valuable experience. Pierce and freshman Daryl Silsley fared well. The Penn State Invitational included teams such as North Carolina, Syracuse. Clarion, Lock Haven, and host Penn State. • January 26 The Marauder grapplers placed eighth in the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference tournament held at Bloomsburg University. The PSAC meet concluded a hectic schedule for the wrestlers as Millersville participated in the Wilkes tournament and dominated Coppin State. Delaware and Elizabethtown in recent dual meets. In the PSAC tournament, Mead Coach Eloyd 'Shorty' Hitchcock guided the grapplers to an eighth place finish, an improvement over last year's finish of tenth place. Eight of Hitchcocks ten wrestlers placed in the top eight positions with Buddock finishing the highest with a fourth place. • February 2 The MU squad rebounded from the loss to Shippensburg by crushing visiting Kutztown 35-6. Beeler. Clair, and Sweda all recorded pins in the match to help raise MU's record to 2-3 in the PSAC and 6-3 overall. Beeler s pin was his seventh straight pin in the first period while Sweda upped his record to 7-0-1 in dual meets. • February 5 The Marauders battled East Stroudsburg to a 14-25 loss. The grapplers faced a physical and more experienced team that had run up a 13-3 record. Nevertheless, Moisey. Beeler, Clair, and Dave Pierce (167) were victorious and Buddock drew an 8-8 tie. • February 9 The Marauders crushed West Chester (22-14) and Kutztown (25-8). The "Ville” was led by double winners Moisey, Buddock, and Daryl Silsley (134), and Pierce who beat John Tornetta of West Chester, a fourth place finisher at the PSAC meet, and drew a 6-6 tie in his Kutztown match. Silsley (12-11 overall) got back on the right track by beating Kutztown s Bob Rhoades who had dealt Silsley a loss earlier. Camasta, Beeler, Clair, Scott Lassen (167), Sweda, and Hangen also won decisions in the trimeet. • February 23 The Millersville University wrestling team suffered an unfortunate loss in their last dual meet of the 84-85 season. The matmen struck early, then were dominated through the middleweights. but managed to take control in all but the final upperweight bouts. After MU surged back to a 20-20 tie, heavyweight Bill Colby lost a disappointing bout to a freshman junior varsity wrestler who had even moved up two weight classes. Hitchcock commented, "Although we were wrestling without three starters in the middleweights. we were still the better team; it was just a shame that we lost." • March 14-16 The Marauder wrestling squad put on an impressive showing by placing four grapplers in the NCAA Eastern Regional Wrestling Championships at James Madison University in Virginia. As a team, the Marauders placed seventh out of 22 teams at the championships and capped an outstanding year in which they posted a 9-6 dual meet record under first-year Head Coach Shorty Hitchcock and Assistant Coach John Meys. ■ 208 WrestlingMU grappler Steve Beeler attempt to get the upper hand on hisopponcnt during .1 meet. Photo by James Smith Jeff Swcda has the advantage on hi opponent as he goes for the pin. Photo by James Smith facts faces WRESTLING MU OPP Belles Tournament fourth plate Penn State Invitational 3 Bloomsbury 37 43 Mansfield 30 33 California IS 15 Pltt-Johnstown 30 Wilkes Open Invitational 30 Coppln State 4 34 Delaware State 12 59 Ellrabcthtown 0 PSAC Championships eighth place 17 Shlppensburg 20 33 Kutztown 6 14 East Stroudsburg 25 28 Kutztown 8 22 Westchester 14 38 York 13 9 Temple 28 20 Pitt 26 HCAA Division It Cast Kegtonal Championships seventh place Record: 9 6 WRESTLING TRONT ROW: Randy llurst. Dave Lang Larry Knopsnyder. Gene Schoff Scott Moisey. Dan Seislove. Marty Walsh Scott Lassen David Johnson. Rich Hollahan. SECOND ROW: Jeff Burkcrt. Craig Camasta Trank Spcn cer. Steve Beeler Howard Mess. Dave Pierce Barry Clair. Sean Crow. Mark Mrchnct Rodney Bonner. BACK ROW: John Kelly. Jeff Swcda. Mark Miller Mali Twltty. Bryan Buddock Pete Caror .i Paul Stanglc Pete Anders. Pete Agresta. Jim Webb Rob Wary. Photo by Bou-ers Studio Wrestling 209Jay Mynson goes for the basket and makes the two points despite the efforts of his opponent. Photo by Snapper 11 Marauder basketball had the wlnningest season ever in MU history and appreciative fans watched them Rebound to Glory by scott selheimer • November 16 In the opening round, the Marauders romped over Albright 87-58. Winston chipped in with 1 1 assists in both games to earn All-Tournament honors. • November 17 At the Sponaugle Tournament. John Fox earned MVP honors with a 35 point outburst in a 74-58 win over Elizabethtown. • November 19 The Marauders downed Lebanon Valley 82-72 as Fox scored 17 points and added a career high of 22 rebounds. Edwin Moore added 20 points. • November 24 Rob Lawton hit for 16 points and 15 rebounds. Amos Clay added 14 points and pulled 15 caroms, and Moore added 16 points and 14 rebounds for a 68-58 win over Stockton State. • November 26 Fox poured in 26 points and pulled 14 rebounds in the 67-62 win over former NCAA Division II champs (1982) University of District of Columbia. • November 28 For the Marauders men's basketball program the tables have turned. Drastically. After wallowing in the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference basement for what seemed an eternity, the ex- citement is back. And with the coming of the excitement comes possibly the best men's team at Millersville. Ever. • December 1 Backed by a buzzer-beating 50-48 win over Cheyney. the Marauder cagers are now 6-1 and off to their finest start since way back in 1974. and getting better every week. • January 9 The Marauders returned from almost a month layoff to rout Bloomfield at Pucillo. Once again Fox and Lawton led the MU charge as Fox pumped in 17 points and Lawton added 15. • January 10 Fox erupted for 26 points and 12 rebounds and Lawton added another 23 points as MU downed the Slippery Rock Rockets 84-75 at Pucillo. • January 12 Fox pumped in 16 points and 12 rebounds. Brian Smoot added 15 points and Andrew Marshall contributed 14 markers as the Marauders ended an eight game losing streak to Bloomsburg by defeating the Huskies. • January 18 The Marauders dominated the nationally ranked (fifth place) Mansfield Mounties at their own gym where they had lost only two games in the last two Continued on page 212Losing control of the ball at the goal. John Fox Is surrounded by Mansfield opponents. Photo by James Smith MU BASKETBALL OPP 87 Sponaugle Tournament Albright 55 74 Elizabethtown 58 82 first place Lebanon Valley 72 68 Stockton State 58 67 Unlv. Dlst. of Columbia 62 78 George Mason 87 50 Cheyney 48 68 West Chester 59 82 East Stroudsburg 50 98 Cabrini 75 77 Bloomfield 55 84 Slippery Rock 75 89 Bloomsburg 64 76 St. Trancls 64 72 Kutztown 65 87 Shlppcnsburg 76 99 Maryland — Baltimore County 75 71 Cheyney 61 86 West Chester 67 65 Cast Stroudsburg 65 68 Mansfield 65 82 Bloomsburg 70 87 Shippensburg 81 55 Kutztown 58 91 Slippery hock f inal Tournament Slippery Rock 70 82 California 85 84 second place PSAC Cast Pinal Mansfield 75 79 PSAC Championship Game California 81 55 second place fICAA Division II Cast Regional C. W. Post 57 96 California 86 third place Record: 27-4 facts faces MEN'S BASKETBALL rRONT ROW: Andrew Marshall Lou Winston. Steve Moscdale. Brian Smoot Edwin More Jay ttynton. SECOND ROW: Kerry Klnard. Doug Hudson. John Tox. Jay Hexroth, Carter Dixon. Rob Lawton Amos Clay. BACK ROW: Wally Lee Randy Brownley. John Kochan (Coach). Kyle DeGregarlo David Johnson, rhoto by Bowery Studio Men's Basketball 2 11Lou Winston loses the ball to his Mansfield opponent, but the Marauders stomped them 68-63. Photo by James Smith Coach John Kochan watches his team In action. Kochan helped to bring the victory Millcrsville received. Photo by James Smith Rob Lawton maKes a successful block against the opponent and shows the skill that helped bring the MU squad so far this season. The Marauders ended the season with an impressive 27-4 overall record. Photo by Joanne Mercer 212 Men's Basketball Rebound to Glory Continued from page 210 years. Lawton exploded for 21 points and Fox added 18 points as the Marauders sped away from a 34-27 halftime advantage. • January 23 The Marauders overcame a 35-29 halftime deficit to hold off the pesky Golden Bears 72-63 at Kutztown. Lawton led the MU cagers with 19 points and Winston added 15 points. • January 26 John Tox led for Marauders in double figures as MU handed Shippensburg an 87-76 setback. Fox poured in 24 points on 12-14 field goal shooting while Andrew Marshall and Lou Winston added 17. Rob Lawton collected 15 for the Marauders. Rick Jackson led SU with 18 points.T • January 29 The Marauders just Keep rolling along. Just hours after hearing that they had moved up to the sixth place in the latest NCAA Division II polls, the MU men cagers went out and pounded University of Maryland-Baltimore County 99-73 before a packed house at Pucillo Gymnasium last Tuesday night. The victory extended the Marauders winning streak to 12 and brought their record to 8-0 at the friendly confines of Pucillo. Overall, the Marauders upped their record to 17-1. just four wins short of the all-time Millersville record of 21 wins set in the 1973-74 and 1966-67 seasons. • February 3 The Marauders continued their winning ways on Sunday with a 71-61 win over Cheyney before 2.700 fans at Pucillo. Clay exploded for a career high 22 points and pulled eight rebounds to help the Marauders up their record to 18-1. including a perfect 8-0 conference slate. The MU cagers have now won 13 straight, and are 9-0 at home. • February 7, 9 If there is one thing the Marauder men's basketball squad is going to havfe to get used to with its new-found success, it's that every team in the world is out to get them. Add West Chester and East Stroudsburg to that list. The Marauders received another scare as they found themselves down 37-36 at halftime before exploding in the second half to bang out a 86-67 win over 9-13 Westchester. The Marauders avoided a major upset as Andrew Marshall followed up a Rob Lawton miss with one second left in the game to give MU a 65-63 win over hapless East Stroudsburg. The Warriors entered the game with a 1-18 record and winless in the conference at 0-8. Continued on page 215 Amos Clay is blocked at the basket by a Cheyney opponent but the Marauders scored yet another victory and topped them 7 1-61. Photo by Snapper The crowd cheers as the team scores another point. Audience response was high this season, and often Pucillo Gym was filled to capacity. Photo by James SmithAmos Clay Jumps to make another basket. Photo by James Smith Brian Smoot dribbles the ball down the court, avoiding C. W. Post's Craig Parnell. C. W. Post knocked the Marauders out of Regional Championships. Photo by Snapper Andrew Marshall dribbles down the home court with a Mansfield opponent In close pursuit. MU topped Mansfield twice — once In regular play and durlnq the PSAC r.ast Pinal. Photo courtesy Public Relations 214 Men's BasketballJay hynson aims for a basket. Precision was a key part of the season. I'hofo by James Smith Rebound to Glory Continued from page 213 The Marauder's 20 1 record marks only the third time in Millersville's 64-year basketball history that the men's basketball team has posted 20 wins. February 13-16 Can anybody stop the powerful Marauders? Mansfield and Bloomsburg became MU's two latest victims to try last week, but the Marauders posted two conference wins to up their season record to 22-1 and keep a 17 game unbeaten streak going strong. The MU cagers rose to the occasion as they drilled Bloomsburg 82-70 before a Millersville University crowd of 3.100 pom-pom waving fans. The winning streak, now at 17 games, also sets an all-time MU record for consecutive victories. The win also kept the Marauder s PSAC East Division record unblemished at 12-0 and clinched a home birth in the second round of the PSAC playoffs. • February 18 The Marauders defeated Ship-pensburg 87-81 in a game that was never close until the final few minutes. • February 20 The Marauders survived a sluggish performance to post a 53-38 win over visiting Kutztown. • February 22 It was bound to happen sooner or later but the winning streak finally ended in a flurry in the championship game of the Rocket Finale at Slippery Rock University. California University fought back from a 15 point deficit in the first half and took its only lead of the game on the driving lay up of Demetrius Styles with I 1 seconds left in the game to hand the Marauders (25-2) a 83-82 setback. • March 2 The Marauders revenge on the California University Vulcans will have to wait. CU's Mike Wilson capped a 34 point output nailing two free throws with two seconds left to play to help the Vulcans down the Marauders 81-79 in the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship game at Hcrshey Park Arena. • March 7 Mead Coach John Kochan was named the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference East Division Coach of the Year. John Fox and Rob Lawton were named to the PSAC East first-team, and Andrew Marshall received second-team laurels. • March 7. 8 The Marauders record-breaking season finally came to a disappointing end as C. W. Post downed MU 57-55 in the opening round and went on to take the East Regional Championship held at PucilloGym. The Pioneers, seeded fourth in the tournament, ousted the Marauders in the opening round and then went on to shock second-seeded Philadelphia Textile 71-68 for the championship advance to the NCAA Division II quarterfinals. The Marauders rebounded from the heartbreaking loss to C. W. Post by finally gaining revenge on Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference foe California by a 96-86 score in the consolation game. But as would be expected. Kochan was happy with the Marauders season that saw them sport the winningest record ever in MU history with a 27-4 record. The Marauders set another MU standard when they fashioned a 20 game winning streak from December 1 to February 23 and were also ranked third in the nation for the latter part of the season. ■ Men's Basketball 215 hours of practice and grueling exercises help team members Swim in Synch =by dave hiltebeitel, faye hiltebeitel= • January 30 Millersville's synchronized swimming team came away with a tie against Penn State and a win over University of Pennsylvania in a tri-meet at Pucillo Pool. Average scores for the novice and junior swimmers placed MU in first place for both categories as the swimmers tied Penn State with 22 points. All five returningjunior competitors placed within the top ten. • February 9 MU's synchronized swim team hosted both a state competition and tri-meet. Competing for the State Championship against MU were Penn State. Swarth-more, Indiana University of Pennsylvania, and University of Richmond. Competition for the state title was Keen between Penn State and MU, which took second. Placing first in the "team” competition category were the MU "A” team swimmers. Also placing first were trio swimmers hiltebeitel. Kline, and Neff. • March 9 While most MU students were packing up to head home or south to Florida for Spring Break, the MU Synchronized Swimming team and coaches were northern-bound for Regional Championships hosted by Wheaton College in Massachusetts. Placing first overall in the junior category and second overall in the routine category, the ten members of the team managed to capture an overall second place, giving ground only to Penn State University. In the junior figure category all MU competitors placed above 50 percent of the other swimmers. • March 21-23 The team followed up their regional performance by placing seventh at the Synchronized Swimming Nationals held in Indianapolis. The team's achievement was the result of several outstanding performances. The Marauders finished second in the junior figures competition. In the routine competition, senior co-captain Faye Hiltebeitel (Oley), senior Brenda Kline (Sinking Spring) and junior Jennifer Neff (Clarion) finished ninth while freshman Jennifer Foltz (Conestoga), sophomore co-captain Laura Tenney (Annville) and sophomore Patricia Young (Lancaster) combined to place 12th. Kline and Neff finished 12th in the duet competition and senior Donna Krezanosky (Douglasville) and sophomore Laurie Douglas (Lancaster) placed 16th. Tenney came in 14th in the solo event. Millersville finished 10th in team routines. Julia A. Bowers, health and physical education instructor and coach of the synchronized swim team at Millersville University, has been elected to the Pennsylvania Swimming hall of Fame at Pennsylvania State University. Ms. Bowers has coached the Millersville University synchronized swim team to first place finishes in state and regional tournaments and to fourth, fifth, seventh and eighth place finishes in national championships in the eight years synchronized swimming has been a varsity sport at MU. ■Synchronized swimming takes both concentration and endurance on the swimmer's part. Photo by Snapper Showing their form during a practice, the syn chronizcd swim team prepares for a meet. The team gave an impressive showing this year and culminated with a seventh place at the Synchronized Swimming Nationals held at Indianapolis. Photo by Snapper facts faces SWIMMING MU OPP 70 York 70 49 IndlanoUnlv.ofPA 91 56 Trenton State 84 85 Glassboro 51 50 East Stroudsburg 88 82 Lock Haven 58 64 WestChester 76 65 Towson 75 75 r.llzabethtown 65 50 Shlppensburg 89 PSACS Ninth Place Record: 5-6-1 SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING PRONT HOW: Jennifer Neff. Tayc Hlltcbcltcl. Laurie Douglas, Jackie Kershner. BACK ROW: Laura Tenney. Donna Krezanosky. Jennifer roltr. Photo by Bowers Studio Swimming 217Nell Elsenbcrg sends the ball across the net. The men's tennis team finished with a 2 I win — 8 loss season. Photo by Snapper With impressive individual and team effort, the netmen proved they are the Kings of the Court by pete anders • March 22, 23 The men's tennis team concluded a very successful Spring Break trip by winning seven of nine matches. The highlight of the week was team captain Ted Snyder s straight set victory over nationally ranked Division II player (ranked 33rd) felipe Porto of East Stroudsburg. • March 27, 28 The Millersville men's tennis team improved its record to 9-2 after thrashing York and Cheyney by 9-0 scores. • April 11 The Marauder netmen clashed with some Division I and Division II powerhouses in the past two weeks and although they suffered several team losses, they came away with impressive individual victories. • April 26 The Millersville University men's team played their first match of spring season as they defeated the nationally ranked West Chester. The netters butted heads with the Golden Rams as they tore up in singles. winning four of the six matches. Snyder emerged as the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conferences best player by crunching Mike Snavely, the 1984 PSAC champion. The Ville captured only one of the three doubles matches but that single victory secured them the team win and a trip to nationals at California State Northridge for the doubles team of Snyder and Stoner. In what was the highest finish ever by any Millersville University tennis players in NCAA Division II competition, juniors Ted Snyder (Kutztown) and Andy Stoner (Mechanicsburg) advanced as far as the quarterfinal round in the national tournament last week at Cal State Nor-thridge to earn All-America certificates in doubles. • May 4 Snyder and Stoner paced MU to the school's first PSAC title at Shippensburg with victories in numbers one and two singles, respectively, and the number one doubles title. ■ 218 Men's TennisTed Snyder prepares to hit a shot. Snyder won championships at PSAC’S, and was a quarter finalist at the NCAA Division II Nationals. Photo by Snapper Mike Zlnn returns the ball. Zinn also placed In PSAC championships. Photo by Snapper facts faces TENNIS mu orr 8 Buckncll t 9 franklin Marshall O 8 Concordia 1 5 Rutgers 4 0 Penn State 9 1 Cornell 8 9 East Stroudsburg 0 9 KutZtOwn O 9 Mansfield 0 9 York 0 9 Cheyney 0 1 Temple 8 4 ISIoomsburg 5 9 Lock tlaven 0 2 Mcrcyhurst 7 9 Elizabethtown 0 8 Eranklln Marshall 1 9 Shlppensburg 0 3 West Chester 4 7 Mount St. Mary 0 rSAC Championships 1st (26 pts.) Record: 21-8 usmi MEN S TENNIS rRONT ROW: Mike Martin. Ted Snyder. Andy Stoner. Nell Elscnbcrg. HACK ROW: Joe Menno. Dave Abrams. Jim Phipps. Mike Zlnn. John Wylie. Men's Tennis 219At bat against Shippcnsburg. Co-Captain Sue Wordingcr leads her team In a tough double-header. MU dropped both ends of the twin bill by scores of 3-0 and S-1. rhoto by Stephen Jackson To play the game at MU, you need good players, a few bats, an excellent coach, and A Soft Ball by dan Christ • March 20 throughout the game. The Millersvilie softball team opened its 1985 season by defeating host Messiah, 4-0. • March 29 Like grains of sand, two potential victories slipped through the fingers of the Millersvilie softball team. Visiting Gettysburg edged out the Marauders 4-3 and 2-1. • April 2 The ladies traveled to York College where they proved to be inhospitable guests by decimating York by a score of 19-1. • April 9 Mansfield was next on MU's hit list. The merciless Marauders captured both ends of a twin bill, winning 16-4 and 1 1-1. • April 11 The ladies traveled up the road a pieceways and defeated F8fM 7-3. • April 13 MU's women's softball team hosted Kutztown for a double-header. Millers-ville had their win streak snapped in the first game by a score of 3-1. The nightcap was a different story. Frey pitched a 7-0 shutout, collecting one strikeout and showing "good control" • April 16 The Marauders were tagged for two losses by Bloomsburg. Despite the fact that Bloomsburg competed in the national tournament last year, the Ville stayed close until the seventh inning. The final score 4-2. The Lady Marauders could not maintain their intensity in the second game as Bloomsburg scored three runs in the first inning and never looked back. The Ville's lone run came in the fifth on a Kelly Shea single that scored Wordinger from second. Bloom tagged Lynn Frey with the 9-1 loss. • April 18 Coach Eshelman was anything but pleased with their contest against Elizabethtown. The final score was 14-2 in favor of Elizabethtown. • April 20 MU remained in their rut as they dropped a double-header to East Stroudsburg. The Red Raiders won 2-0 in the first game and 9-0 in the nightcap. April 27 The MU softball team was stymied by a tough Shippensburg squad as they dropped both ends of a twin bill by scores of 3-0 and 5-1. ■Deb Mollnaro wails for the pitch during the opener against Messiah. They defeated the host 4 0. Photo by Stephen Jackson Led by strong pitching from Chris Tclfcrand coaching by Coach Eshleman and Coach Tshudy. the softball team finished the season 9-11 overall. Photo by Snapper facts faces MU SOPTBAI.L OPP 4 Messiah O 3 Gettysburg 4 1 Gettysburg 2 19 York 1 16 Mansfield 4 11 Mansfield 1 7 rranklin Or Marshall 3 1 Kutztown 3 7 Kutrtown 0 2 Bloomsburg 4 1 Bloomsburg 9 14 Elizabethtown 2 0 Cast Stroudsburg 2 0 Cast Stroudsburg 8 4 West Chester 3 9 West Chester 2 0 Shippensburg 3 1 Shlppensburg 3 0 Lock haven 4 4 Lock haven 3 Record: 91 1-0 WOMCM'5 SOrTBALL TRONT ROW: Julie Tallpsky. Deb Mollnaro. Lori Blahos iCo Captain). Kelley Shea Lynn Try. Sherri Peters Kim Itolllnger. Diane Cspcnshade. BACK ROW: Coach Cshleman Stacey Itolllnger Chris Telfer Maureen riannery Sue Heckler. Cindy Davis rtancy Dlnglcy. Sue Wordlnger (Co-Captain). Glnny Worthington Coach Tshudy. Photo by bouxrs Studio Softball 22 1The Lady Marauders proved with an impressive season that The Race Was On by scott selheimer • February 16 Beth Johnson and Savena Pyett both qualified for the upcoming ECAC meet in the 60-yard dash to help MU women's indoor track team to a strong showing at the Bucknell Invitational. • February 23 Deb Wilson and Anne Peifer both qualified for this Saturday's ECAC Championships as they place second and third respectively in the 1000-yard run to lead the women's indoor track team to a fine showing at the East Stroudsburg Invitational. • March 30 nine members of the women's track team qualified for the upcoming Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference and Eastern College Athletic Conference meets at the Susquehanna University Track Invitational. • April 3 The Lady Marauders upended crosstown rivals Franklin and Marshall 77-63, although MU women won only 7 of the 16 events. • April 9 The MU women competed in a quad-meet at the University of Delaware and came away with wins over Qlassboro State (92-48) and St. Joe s (85-38), but suffered a narrow 73-7 1 setback to the host Blue Mens. The wins upped the Lady Marauder s dual meet record to 5-2 on the season. • April 16 The Lady Marauders upped their spring dual meet record to 6-2 last Tuesday as they edged Messiah 75-69 in their first meet at Biemesderfer Stadium this spring. • April 20-21 Members of the MU women's track and field team competed in three different states last weekend and came up with impressive performances in each one. The highlight of the weekend came on Friday at the Rutgers-Adidas Invitational in Rutgers, M.J. as Lady Marauder standout sprinter Savena Pyett took first place in the 100-meter dash with a time of 12.27. On Saturday. Lady Marauder hep-tathlete Loretta Mentwig put on a fine performance as a one-woman team at Kutztown. Mentwig qualified for the upcoming Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship meet in the heptathalon. The MU women traveled to the Mount St. Mary's College Invitational in Em-mitsburg. Maryland on Sunday and continued to show some impressive performances. • April 27 The Lady Marauder track and field squad, led by a new meet record by Savena Pyett and three first place finishes by Beth Johnson, put in a strong performance as host of the sixth annual Millersville Metrics track meet held at Biemesderfer Stadium. Several members of the squad also participated at the Penn Relays last Thursday and Friday and enjoyed a fine showing. • May 9-11 Junior Savena Pyett secured her place in the PSAC history book when she defended her 100- and 200-meter crowns successfully at last weekend's PSAC meet in East Stroudsburg. The Philadelphia native sparked MU to sixth place team effort with a 12.27 clocking in the 100 and a stadium record 25:10 time in the 200 which was also a season best. • May 16-18 Coach Keith Whites Marauders turned in an impressive performance at the ECAC Division II Championships last weekend at Kutztown University. Led by star sprinter Savena Pyett (Philadelphia), the Black and Gold finished third in the team competition (18 schools) with 54 points behind champion Mew York Tech (132 points) and George Mason (123 points). For MU, it was its best finish ever in post-season competition in the squad's seven-year history and capped a fine 1985 campaign in which the Marauders fashioned a 6-2 dual meet record. ■ 222 Women's TrackWendy Wise rounds the track during a race. The women's track team made an Impressive showing this year by placing third in the ECAC Division II Championships. Photo by Snapper facts faces MU 42 orr 72 35 28 63 48 38 73 69 WOMEN'S TRACK rRONT ROW: Deb Wilson (TH Cap(aln). Nancy Tang-Yuk Wend) Wise. Joanna Wallace. Kris Andrews Sue I'osipanko. Loretta Ncnlwlg Mary Donlln. Deb Harding. SECOND ROW: Coach Dana Marbaln. Savena Pyetl. Lisa Garmon. Beth Johnson Tonya Pina. Anne Pelfer. Pam Mlnnlck. Beth Mill Kelly Sprout. Amy Roderick. Coach Carol Miller. BACK ROW: Kim Googlns (Trl-Coptaln). Little Woodall Colleen Nicholas. Karen Condit (Trl-Captaln). Dawn Bolt . Carol O'Day Kellie Mclnroy. Anne riynn. Coach Keith White. Photo by Bowers Studio TRACK AND HELD Shippensburg Bloomsburg Kut town rrankllnfic Marshall Glassboro State St. Joseph Delaware Messloh PSAC Championships 6th. 42 points KCAC Division II Championships 3rd. 54 points Kccord:6-2 Women s TracK 223neither rain nor sleet nor dark of night will stop these men from r Hurdling and Jumping - by dan Christ, scott selheimer • March 30 Craig Lowthert set a new meet and Millersville University record in the 1,500 meters and Qreg Beegle qualified for the NCAA Division II Nationals in the 3,000-meters to lead the MU men's track team to a second place finish at the Towson State Invitational. • April 3 The Marauders hosted their first home meet in wet and windy conditions. The team won every event and swept the steeplechase. 1,500 meters, 400 meters, and the long jump on their way to an intimidating 142-38 win over visiting Trenton State and a 142-6 thrashing of Philadelphia Textile. • April 13 The Millersville men's track and field team hosted and defeated Bloomsburg and West Chester by scores of 88-63 respectively. One of the outstanding performances for the Marauders was a pole vault of 13 feet by sophomore Joe Yohe. Other first place finishes for MU were put in by Bill King in the 5,000 meters. Dave Barrow in the 400-meter intermediate hurdles, the 1,600-meter relay team of Jon Vella, hank Mowbray. Bruce Mannon, and Barrow, and Matt Fritz in the steeplechase. Other top finishers for the Marauders were Carlton Beiler in the discus. Jim Dickhaus in the javelin, and Tim Godek in the high jump. The two wins advanced the Marauder's record to 4-0-1. • April 16 The Millersville Marauder men's track team played host to Delaware. A strong overall MU performance proved to be the deciding factor in the 102-47 thrashing of a humbled Delaware squad. Assistant Coach Trey Jackson explained that the MU athletes performed “up to the standard of what is expected at this point in the season." • April 23 Shippensburg handed MU their first loss of the dual and tri-meet season bringing their record to 5-1-1. First place finishes for MU included Bruce Mannon in the 100- and 200-meter dashes, Craig Lowthert in the 800-meter run. Dave Barrow in the 400-meter intermediate hurdles, and Carlton Beiler in the discus. • April 27 Biemesderfer Stadium was the site of the annual Millersville Metrics Invitational Track Meet. Beiler took two firsts in the shot put and in the discus with throws of 46 feet IOV2 inches and 157 feet 8 inches respectively. Greg Beegle and Joe Scholz finished first and second in the 3000-meter steeplechase. MU darted to a first place finish in the 4 x 100-meter relay with the team of Lyndon Clemens. Allen Lear, Alan Richard, and Bruce Mannon. Tim Godek skied over the 6 foot 4 inch mark to take a first place in the high jump. Kuhns said the season has been "A good team effort all year." The team s versatility is portrayed in the fact that MU is sending nearly a full squad of qualifiers to states. • May 9-11 Coach Larry Warshawsky s cindermen finished seventh in the 1985 PSAC Championships at East Stroudsburg. The best individual Marauder finish was by senior Joe Aiken (York) in the long jump with a season-best 23-10% leap for second place. Third place efforts were recorded by senior Bill King (Scranton) in the 10,000 meters (31:35.48), junior Craig Lowthert (Pottsville) in the 1500 meters (3:51.45) and the 400 meter relay team of Lyndon Clemons (Philadelphia), Allen Lear (Phoenixville), Alan Richard (West Chester) and Bruce Mannon (Lancaster) in 42.87 seconds. Junior Dave Barrow (King of Prussia) became the fourth Marauder to qualify for the NCAA Division II nationals (May 20-25 in Los Angeles) when he was timed in 53.16 seconds in a heat of the 400 meter intermediate hurdles. Barrow went onto finish 4th in the state meet in 53.27. Other point scorers were Mannon in the 200 meters (5th, 22.46); King in the 5,000 meters (5th, 15:15.30); junior Greg Beegle (Gettysburg), who was 5th in the 3,000-meter steeplechase in 9:31.5; sophomore Kirk Corliss (Mechanicsburg) in the triple jump (6th, 44-9); senior Carlton Beiler (New Tripoli) in the shot put (6th, 46-5) and the medley relay quartet of Clemons, freshman Jon Vella (Danville), Mannon and Barrow in 3:22.64. ■ 224 Men's TrackA runner goes through the steeplechase. The track team ended with an impressive 6-1 record. Photo by James Smith Junior Dave Barrow helps a teammate stretch before a meet. Dave was the fourth Marauder to qualify for the NCAA Division II Nationals held In Los Angeles. Photo by James Smith facts faces MU TRACK AND HELD orp 142 Toivson State Invitational 2nd. 70points Trenton State 58 Philadelphia Textile 6 75 Cast Stroudsburg 75 88 Bloomsburg 05 Westchester 40 102 Delaware 4 7 55 Shlppcnsburg 91 87 Kutxtown 66 PSAC Championships 7th. 40 points Record: 6-1 MEN'STRACK TKONT ROW: Russ Baker, Joe Scliolx. Burr)' Lopatlc, Tom Taiiftt, Jim Dickh.ius. Joe Aiken Bill King. Rich Smith. Matt rrltx. Dave Lynch. Tarn Meyer (Manager). SECOND ROW: Doug Weaver. Ernie Klee. Chris Trout man. Hank Mowbray. Dave Barrow. Bernlc Kelly. Larry Levy THIRD ROW: Joe Kuhns (Coach). Dave Weber. John Orofl. Tim Bradley Lyndon Clemons Jon Vella Bruce Mannon. Kevin Witman. fOURTM ROW- Trey Jackson (Coach), Steve flank. Kirk Corliss Blaine Burkert, Al Lcai Bob ferry Joe Yohe. Carl Kane (Coach). BACK ROW: Al Richard. Andy Moxey. Cireg Beeglc. John Brandon. Craig Lowthert. Dough Mac Neal Barry Walton (Manager). Larry Warshawsky (Coach). Men s Track 225The Marauders squad tried to keep the American dream alive at MU— Baseball, Hot Dogs, and Apple Pie — by dan Christ, chuck gormley • February 27 The Marauder baseball squad springs into action this weekend with a brand new look. Mead Coach Joe Abromaitls is looking toward a fresh crop of young recruits to fill the gaps left by a number of departed seniors. Abromaitis said, "I'm really optimistic about this year. As long as the pitching keeps us in the games, we ll be right up there. Shippensburg and West Chester are always tough, but I think we can play with anybody. This season has the most challenging schedule we vc ever had at Millersville. But with a young team, we can only get better. ' • March 2 The Marauder baseball squad opened its exhibition season in Virginia on Saturday with a double header, taking on Division I rival University of Richmond. After being rained out on Friday, the Marauders dropped both ends of the twin bill with Richmond by scores of 6-1 and 4-0. • March 18 The Marauders began a long line of double headers last week as they opened their home season by sweeping Philadelphia College of Textiles and Science by scores of 10-1 and 4-2, followed by a split with York College on Thursday, winning 9-4, and dropping 3-2. The two wins followed a 4-4 showing in Sanford, Florida where the Marauders kicked off their exhibition season. Strong pitching performances in each game since the semester break has given Mead Coach Abromaitis reason to be pleased since pitching was considered his greatest concern at the start of the season. • March 30 On Saturday the Marauders turned what looked like a convincing Blooms-burg double header sweep into a split in their first Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference twin bill of the 1985 season. The Marauders dropped the first game 5-0, before pulling out a 5-4 win in the nightcap. Coach Abromaitis was quoted as saying. "Our pitching has been more than adequate. Dave's (Mangen) been our most consistent pitcher so far. I think we hit the ball harder than they did." • April 1 Salisbury State handed a 2-1 defeat in the first half of a double header and four Marauder pitchers suffered in a 14-14 tie in the nightcap, called because of darkness. • April 3 The Marauders were dealt two conference losses in a double header sweep by Kutztown. Both scores were 4-2. • April 13 The Marauders hit their conference season midway point on Saturday, facing nationally ranked Shippensburg University. They gave the Red Raiders all they could handle splitting the double-header with a 5-4 win and 3-2 defeat. • April 20 After being blown away by kutztown University in game one of the double-header by the tune of 12-4, MU came back to humiliate the Golden Bears 13-0 in the second end of the twin bill, bringing its record to 3-9 in the conference. Concerning the poor conference record this season, Abromaitis said, "We've been inconsistent with our Continued on page 228 226 BaseballGoing for the out. Mark McClintock delivers a fast throw to a teammate. Photo by Joanne Mercer Pitcher Dave Mangen waits to receive the signal from the catcher before delivering the ball. During the past season. Coach Abromaltls stated that Dave s pitching has been the most consistent so far. Photo by James Smith BASIS BA U. MU 5 Indiana 6 Belmont 3 Johns Hopkins 10 Carson-Newman 3 Anderson 5 Rochester 3 Mansfield 4 Columbia 10 Philadelphia Textile 4 Philadelphia Textile 9 York 2 York 0 Bloomsburg 5 Bloomsburg 1 Salisbury State 14 Salisbury State 2 KuUtown 2 Kutxtown 0 West Chester 5 West Chester 10 Elizabethtown 5 Shippensburg 2 Shlppensburg 4 Bloomsburg 2 Bloomsburg 4 Kutztown 13 Kutztown 29 franklin flr Marshall 5 West Chester 4 West Chester 3 Shlppensburg 2 Shlppensburg OPP 2 3 3 IS s 0 4 2 1 2 4 3 5 4 2 14 4 4 5 7 9 4 3 7 3 12 O 11 8 11 2 3 facts faces MEN S BASEBALL rKO«T ROW: Jim Menglc Erncll Martey. Mark McClintock. Mike Kcrkcslager. Phil Bunt . Joey RonunowsKI. Paul Menglc. SECOND ROW: Chris Wcakland. Nell Wlker Jay Dlmlcr. Tony Vlgna Warren Gerber. Stewart Saxton, Scott Davis. Jim Carrlgan. THIRD ROW: Dave llangen. Scott Crumrlnc. Mark Tabor. Greg Shucy. Jim Shivers. Dan Wert Steve Schaffner. BACK ROW: Head Conch Joe Abromaltls. Linda Thompson Ricky Boone, Jim MeGrogan Darrell Zug. Randy McKlllop. Dale Buzzard. Assistant Coach Gene Wise. Absent from photo — Chris Hangen. Terry Barr. Photo by Bowers Studio Baseball 227 1 A Marauder makes the out and recovers to throw the ball for a second out. The Marauders ended the season 14-19-1 overall. Photo by Joanne Mercer Continued from page 226 pitching and we re not getting the Key hits. Inconsistencies have Killed us. We re still young and we re maKing mis taKes." • April 23 The Marauder baseball team came out swinging and came away with a 29-1 I trouncing of FfirM. • April 27 The Ville traveled to West Chester for an intraconference contest. Despite dropping both ends of the twin bill, the team did exhibit Key strengths in both games. • May 21 Coach Joe Abromaitis' Marauders (14-19 1 overall) had several notable ac- Thc baseball team spent many hours in practice. Hitting the ball, pitching, and fielding were some of the finer points worked on. Photo by Joanne Mercer Hitting a line drive during a game, a Marauder works toward the score for his team. Photo by James Smith 228 Baseballcomplishments individually. Junior infielder Jim Mengle (Lebanon), who was named Most Valuable Player, enjoyed a productive campaign with club-leading totals in hits (41), doubles (II) and runs batted in (32). In addition, he shared home run honors (5) with his twin brother, Paul. Jim Mengle turned in a sharp .353 batting average while Paul Mengle, who drove in 25 runs, batted .333. The Marauders' best batter average-wise was freshman outfielder Ricky Boone (Levittown), who posted a .385 mark (25 for 65) with seven doubles and four homers. Senior Tony Vigna (Hazleton), voted the "E" for Effort Award recipient, notched a .333 batting figure. Senior captain Mike Kerkeslager (Jonestown) displayed all-around versatility with his heads-up style paced the Black and Gold in runs scored (28), walks (29), sacrifices (3) and stolen bases (13 of 14). Freshman righthander Jim Shivers (Levittown) and sophomore righty Dave Mangen (Reading) shared the club's Outstanding Pitcher Award. Shivers' 2-6 record was deceiving because his earned run average was a club-low 3.05, and Mangen (3-3) sported a 3.30 ERA with a team-high 46 strikeouts. _ ■ Crouched down and ready to swing. Chris Mangen Keeps his eye on the ball. Photo by Linda Thompson Mike Kcrkcnslagcr rushes to the aid of Chris Mangen as he tags out an opponent. Photo by James Smith Crnell Marley confers with his teammates during a game. Photo by Snapper Baseball 229The Lady Laxers improved their play over last season and made some Impressive Shots by gwyn macmurray • March 23-24 The Millcrsvillc University womens lacrosse team opened its season with a tournament at Sanford University in Delaware. The Marauder women were victorious on the first day of the tournament. They beat Maverford 21-0, Princeton 8-2. and hofstra 4-3. The women also tied holy Cross 3-3. • March 26 The Millcrsvillc University women's lacrosse team went on to win its season opener, beating Shippensburg University 16-10. The Marauder women were down 4-2 with ten minutes remaining in the first half. They came back, kept their composure, and scored six goals, gaining an 8-4 lead at the end of the first half. • April 8 The Lady Marauders played well against West Chester, but lost to the defending PSAC Champions 14-3. "We played better against them this year than last year" said coach Barb Wait-man. The Marauder women came out strong in the second half. • April 11 East Stroudsburg was a difficult loss for Millcrsvillc. The Marauders lost 13-12 in a very close game. Millersville was ahead by two at the end of the first half but East Stroudsburg came back strong and scored six goals in the second half. • April 13 The women s lacrosse team went on to beat Kutztown 22-9. "It was as a total team effort." said Waltman. "It was a good comeback victory after East Stroudsburg." • April 17 The women's lacrosse team beat Lock haven University I I -8. This was the first time in three years the Lady Marauders beat Lock Haven. Millersville played a strong defensive game against Lock Haven. • April 20 The women’s lacrosse team fell to Gettysburg College 10-14. The Lady Marauders faced some tough competition in their game with Gettysburg. "We just didn't play with a lot of intensity. Gettysburg got possession of the ball and they maintained control.” said Waltman. • April 22 The Marauders were down by four goals against Prostburg State, but they came back strong and beat them 13-1 1. "It was a good game for us," said Coach Barbara Waltman. "It started our week off right." • April 27 The game with Franklin and Marshall was another victory for the Marauders. Millersville beat F8fM 10-9. "This was a good season for us," said Waltman. "Our 7-3 record beats last year s 5-4 record." Coach Barbara Waltman's team posted an impressive 7-4 overall record this season and narrowly missed a bid in the PSAC tournament. Junior attacker Brenda Bannan (West Chester) tied the club career goal scoring mark (99 held by Joan Acker, 1979-82) when she tallied three times in a 10-4 defeat to national power Trenton State in the season finale. Bannan, who shattered Acker s season record of 41 the week before, finished the '85 campaign with 52 goals and averaged a remarkable 4.7 goals per game. With another season to play. Bannan has established herself as one of the premier lacrosse players in Division III and could break every MU offensive record when her career ends next year. Freshman Stephanie McClay (Drexcl Hill) set a new goal scoring record for a freshman with 34, while linemate Stephanie DiSilvestro (Downingtown) added 16 markers. In the cage, Doreen Frascino (Royersford) stopped 132 shots on the season. ■Lisa Salisbury has the ball Knocked from her net by her opponent. Photo by Joanne Mercer Going for the goal on our home field. Brenda Bannan is blocked by her opponent. The Lady Laxers finished with an Impressive 7-4 overall record. Photo by Joanne Mercer facts faces MU LACROSSE 16 Shlppensburg 16 Bloomsburg 3 Westchester 12 East Stroudsburg 22 Kutrtown 1 1 Lock llaven 10 Gettysburg 13 Trostburg State 20 Dickinson 10 rrjnklin Marshall 4 Trenton State Record: 8 3 orr 10 •» 14 13 0 8 14 11 8 9 10 WOMEN'S LACROSSE rROMT ROW: Paula Geno (Tii-Capt.iln). Alana Wolownlk. Jill Clayton (Trl-Captaln). SECOND ROW: Coach Woodland Kathy Meyers. Jill Ocheltrcc. Chris McNabb Wendy Mnxlmuck. THIRD ROW: Coach Waltman. Beth Dlller. Lisa Salisbury. Deb Mclklejohn. Melanie ttavclln. Joll llochcnbcrgcr. BACK ROW: Brenda Bannan. Sally Male. Doreen frosclno. Stephanie McClay, Stephanie DISIIvestro. Photo by Bowers Studio LaCrosse 231With their hard work and season record, the golf team showed they weren't Just Putting Around =by chuck gormley, scott selheimer= • March 22 Backed by a balanced group of four golfers with scores in the 70s, the Marauders opened the 1985 season with a 393-414 win over York College at Conestoga Country Club. The Marauders team score of 393 tied the MU record at Conestoga last set when they defeated Alvernia 393-446 last March. • March 25 Backed by consecutive rounds of 75 by Pete Keckert, the MU golf squad posted two big tri-meet victories to remain undefeated. According to Head Coach Bud Smart, the team's 5-0 slate is the best start for a MU golf squad since 1968, and the wins raised the Marauders' home winning streak at Conestoga Country Club to 13, dating back to April 12, 1983. Reckert carded a 75 to lead three MU golfers in the 70 s in a 396-423 win over Shippensburg and a 396-435 win over Alvernia. • March 26 The Marauders defeated West Chester, 394-424 and downed Kutztown 394-430. • April 2 The Marauders split another tri-meet at Georgetown’s Montgomery Village Golf Course, downing the host Hoyas 401-415, but dropping their first decision of the season to former NCAA Division II national Champion Gannon 391-401. • April 6 The MU golfers competed at the annual naval Academy Tournament at Annapolis, MD, and recorded their lowest team score ever at the tournament but still placing I 7th among some of the toughest competition on the East Coast. • April 17 Pete Eckert s five-over par 75 and Jim Firestone's 79 were not enough as the Marauder golf squad ran into a hot shooting Franklin and Marshall squad and were edged 389-398 in a tri-meet at Conestoga Country Club. The Marauders outshot LaSalle 398-410 to pick up a win in the tri-meet and up their season record to 7-2. • April 18 The Marauders golf squad received fine performances from Jim Firestone and Chris Heisey and survived some less-than-adequate playing conditions to post wins over Bloomsburg and Kutztown. • April 23 The Marauders swept a tri-meet at Shippensburg's Penn national Golf Course; they defeated both the host Red Raiders and visiting West Chester by identical scores of 421 -428. • April 28-30 Coach Bud Smart’s linksmen capped a successful 1985 campaign with a fifth place finish in the PSAC championship last week at Penn national Golf Course in Fayetteville. Junior Pete Reckert (West Chester), the Marauders' number-one performer all season, was again low finisher for MU as he ended in a tie for 14th place with a three-round 242 total. • May 1 The Marauder golf team capped off its most impressive season ever in MU history by ending the regular season with the first-ever unblemished 10-0 slate in conference play. They also set a new course record at Conestoga Country Club in a match with Lock Haven. The team score of 388 broke the previous record of 393 that was last set in the season-opening win over York. ■Putting on the green. Steve Buttcrbaugh sinks the ball to stay under par. Photo by Snapper Peter Rcckcrt makes a line drive down the course during competition. Photo by Snapper facts faces HU OOLr 393 York 396 Shippcnsburg Alverni.i 394 West Chester Kutztown 401 Gannon Georgetown 398 franklin ft Marshall LaSalle 417 Kutztown Bloomsburg 388 Lock Haven 421 Westchester Shlppensburg PSAC Championship 5th. 1236 points Record: 2-12 OPP 414 423 433 424 430 391 415 389 410 424 431 403 428 428 GOLT PROMT ROW: Jim firestone. Sieve Butcrbaugh. Chris Mcntscht. Peter Rechcrt. Chris Meisey. Butch Johnson. BACK ROW: Brett Greene. Todd Brubaker. Phil Over, Mike Currao. Head Coach Dr. Dalton •Bud" Smart. Photo by bowers Studio Golf 233MU'S archery squad placed fourth in mixed competition while Aiming for the Bull’s Eye by dan Christ • February 9 The Millersville University archery team participated in an open meet in Altoona, PA. where they competed against Virginias James Madison University, always an archery powerhouse. In both the men's and women's categories JMU came out as the victor. The final men s score was 1592-1539. The final women's tally was JMU 1588 and MU I 197. • March 16 The Millersville University archery squad set two team records and Jim Becker led the MU men's team to a first place finish at the Mid-Atlantic Indoors held at Reading. Becker shot a score of 551 to lead all competitors and helped set a new MU record of 1610 team points. The Marauder squad took third place with 2057 points but that total set another MU record. • March 30 The Millersville men's and women's archery teams competed in the Trenton State College Invitational Archery Tournament and placed second and third respectively. The high point of the meet came when James Becker scored 794 points to capture first place overall. • April 13 The MU men's, women s and co-ed archery teams finished first, second, and second respectively in a quad-meet at Atlantic Community College. Arthur Young was recognized at the meet as the highest scoring first year archer. • April 27-28 Jim Becker led the men s team to a new singles and doubles round record and a second place finish overall and Margaret Cimino paced the women's team to third place as the Marauder archery squad competed against 13 other colleges at the Atlantic City Classic held in Atlantic City. M.J. In the mixed competition, the Marauder squad placed fourth with 3,896 points. ■Preparing to release the bow. archery team member Jim Bccher aims Tor the target. Photo by Steve Danfort h facts faces ARCIICRY - MEM Janie Madison second place Reading first place Trenton second place Atlantic Community College first place Atlantic City second place Intercollegiate Championships fifth place - ARCIIERY - WOMEM James Madison second place Reading third place Trenton third place Atlantic Community College second place Atlantic City third place Intercollegiate Championships fourth place ARCHERY - COED James Madison second place Reading third place Trenton first place Atlantic Community College second place Atlantic City fourth place Intercollegiate Championships fifth place ARCHERY TROMT ROW: Brenda Cold. Beth Lilly, Jim Becker. Peggy Cimlno. Haney Compton. BACK ROWi Art Young Brett Ycaglcy. Steve Danforth. Mike Cancel. Carl Pettlcoffcr Corey Bell. Photo by Herln Studios Archery 235An important sideline activity at sports events was the enthusiastic antics of the cheerleaders as they Lead the Crowd in Spirit — - by scott selheimer When Millersville University's cheerleading squad performs, its purpose is not to be in the spotlight, but to make the spotlight brighter for each athletic event according to MU's new head cheerleading coach. Karl Weeks. Co-Captains Janet Ammarell and Eric Longacre both agree that Weeks has been a big asset to MU's cheerleading squad. "Weeks has made our squad more disciplined and more structured. Before he came, many of our routines were a matter of guesswork," Ammarell said. Longacre added, "He's been more than an advisor. He's been a real coach'. He knows so much and through him our squad has learned a lot." Perhaps one of the most essential concepts that Weeks has introduced to his squad is the idea of them being a "precision machine." Weeks explained, "I emphasize this concept for it involves each cheerleader working together to become one squad and making all the routines look natural and effortless. I think that when a team is together, the impact is felt more." Team unity and cooperation are two qualities that characterize this year's squad, according to Ammarell, who has been an MU cheerleading veteran four years here. Weeks said that this characteristic of togetherness strikes him the most about MU's squad. "We have a very close-knit group. Usually you have a group within a group. This year's squad functions as a group and shares in the work and responsibility." This year's squad, which is comprised of 10 women and 10 men on varsity and an all-women junior varsity squad, practice two hours each day. All week long, according to Longacre. the cheers, routines and pyramids have to be consistent to be performed at the upcoming game. Ammarell added that certain guidelines have been enforced this year. She explains, "If a cheerleader misses a practice without an excuse, they will not cheer at the upcoming game. If they miss a game without an excuse, they are dismissed from the squad. And for each minute late for practice, they must run 10 laps." "The reason for the strict discipline," Weeks said, "is that each member of the squad has to appreciate the pyramids (some of which are two stories high) we perform and the risk that is involved. I have to stress attendance because we can't pretend that someone is there." Weeks also noted, "Ho one is late anymore for practice." One of the primary goals of any cheerleading squad is to spark more spirit and pride in the crowd in an effort to initiate more crowd response. Weeks said, "first, we've added two Marauder mascots, Marty Walsh and Mary fisher, hoping that they can arouse the crowd; secondly, we've changed our routines so they are shorter and more direct, hoping that the crowd will feel more comfortable in joining in; thirdly, we've put JV cheerleaders in the stands to amplify what the varsity cheerleaders are doing in the track, hoping this will be contagious; and finally through the womens Athletic Department along with the Music Department, the singing of the Alma Mater at athletic games has been reinstated, hoping to restore school pride.” When asked what they feel makes a good cheerleader, both co-captains responded on the commitment involved. Ammarell. who is responsible for calling the cheers and chants said, "A good cheerleader must care enough to know what's going on during a given situation throughout the game and then project this to the crowd." Longacre. who is responsible for calling the routine moves and pyramids said, "A good cheerleader must be committed 100 percent because at any time his partner could get hurt." As far as cheerleading is concerned. Weeks said that he could not have a better situation. "Coaching cheerleading here is much easier, for I am working in a very pleasant environment. The group is very responsive, the co-captains are excellent leaders and the administration is very supportive." ■During a basketball game the checrlcading squad shows their athletic skills and abilities by building a pyramid. Photo by James Smith The cheerleaders had a mascot that helped raise spectator spirit at sporting events. The Marauder mascot this year was Marty Walsh. Photo by Jamrs Smith facts faces VARSfTY CHEERLEADERS rRONT ROW: Marry Walsh. Mary risher. Erie Longacre. SECOND ROW: Tom Agnew, Tom Manus. Mike Pesarchik, John Slcfanl. Tom Schultr Brian Spangle. Darren Pray. THIRD ROW: Karen Loughlin Lisa Marlani. Pete Young George Troul. Jane Deeney Janet Am marell Paige Valdcserri. BACK ROWj Janlnc Susan. Rose Mlngora. Sharon Bonebrakc. Photo by Bou ers Studio Cheerleading 237Faculty Directory ABROMAITIS. DR. JOSEPH J.. Industrial Arts ALLEN. MELVIH R.. Academic Affairs AMBACMER. DR. ROBERT F.. Foreign Language AMDERSOH. MARSHALL D.. Math Computcr Science AMDERSOH. RHODA V.. rinance ft Administration AMTTOMEH. DR. RALPH G.. Academic Affairs APPLE. JOHM r.. Health ft Physical Education ARMOLD. MARLEME S.. Anthropology AZAMI. DR. HOSSEIH. Business Administration BAKER. DR. KATHERIME II.. Biology BARBER. ELLEM X.. Dcan Rcsldcnt Life BARMES. ROBERT R.. Economics BEAM. C. RICHARD, foreign Language BEAM. DOROTHY P.. Music BEARDSLEE. DR. EDWARD C.. Math Computcr Science BEHREMS. JOEL P.. Music BELGRADE. PAULS., English BEHSOH, GERALDINE M.. Library BEHSOM. DR. RONALD M.. History BERLIN. JEAN BRADEL. Music BERRY. KATHY H.. Nursing BHATIA. DR. RAMESH C.. Business Administration BIMSON. J. RODNEY. Health ft Physical Education BIRD. DR. DAVID G.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education BISHOP, PHILIP R.. Director of Career Planning «r Placement Cooperative Education BISKUPSKI. MIECZYSLAW B.. History BLACKBURN. WALTER W.. Music BLOOM. DANIEL J.. Political Science BLOUCH. DR. RICHARD G.. Counseling ft Human Development BOISKO. WILLIAM S.. Sociology Anthropology BOWERS. JULIA A.. Health ft Physical Education BRANDON. ANITA R.. Music BRANDON. DR. SY. Music BREMER. DR. ERANCIS J.. History BROWN. A. ROSE. Chalrpcrson Dcvelop-mcntal Studies BRYCHTA. DR. IVAN. Political Science BRYE. PETER J.. Music BUCHER. DR. ARLENE. Special Education BURKHARDT. GERALD W.. Assistant Provost Registrar BUTLER. MARGARET N.. English CAPUTO. DR. JOSEPH A.. President CARPENTER. DR. GENE A.. Health ft Physical Education CASSELBERRY. DR. SAMUEL E.. Sociology A n t h r o po I ogy CASSIDY. DR. W. JACK. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education CEARA. AIDA A.. Developmental Studies CHAMBERLIN. DAVID B.. English CHAUDI1ARY. MUHAMMAD H.. Math ft Computer Science CLARK. DR. LINDA L.. History COLANGELO. JOHN W.. Music COLEY. ROBERT E.. Library COONEY. DR. PATRICK J.. Physics COX. DR. RUTH M.. Special Education CROSS. DORIS E.. Developmental Studies CZAP. LINUS J., Special Education DAGENBACH. DALE R.. Psychology DAVID. BARRY G.. Industrial Arts DAVIS. RONALD L.. Math Computcr Science DeCAMP. JOSEPH E.. Foreign Language DcHART. RICHARD C.. Health ft Physical Education DENLINGER. DR. CHARLES 0.. Malh Com puter Science DeSOUZA. DR. RUSSELL. L.. Earth Science DETWILER. BYRON R.. Foreign Language DIANNA. DR. MICHAEL A.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education DILGARD, DR. CYNTHIA C.. Chairperson English DOBBINS. DR. DAVID R.. Biology DONNER. MARVIN R.. Director of Student Activities Orientation DOOLEY. DR. JOHN W.. Chalrperson Physics DORWART. IONE L.. Health ft Physical Education DOUTT. DR. RICHARD F.. Industrial Arts DOWNEY. DR. DENNIS B., History DRAKE. DR. HAROLD L.. Spccch Drania DREAD. RACHAEL D.. Assistant Dean of Graduate Studies ECKERT. GERALD C.. Vice President of University Advancement EIDAM. DON A., Math Computcr Science EKSTROM. DR. CHARLES A.. Sociology Anthropology ELLIS. DR. HOWARD C.. Business Administration ENGLAR. MARCIA L.. Music ETTER. DR. ERMALEEN B.. Special Education FINNEY. DR. BETTY J., Psychology TISCHEL. DR. JACK R.. History FOGG. ROBERT H.. Spcech Drama FOLEY. DR. DENNIS J.. Industrial Arts FONTES. DR. ANTONE K.. Biology FORD. DR. ROBERT N.. Geography FOREMAN. DR. STUART. English FOX. SUZANNE DAUBERT. Music TRANCE. STEPHAN R.. Math Computer Science FRANZ. CHARLES E.. Director Computer Services 238 Faculty Directoryr«AZCR. J. DOUGLAS. Business Administration FRERICHS. RICHARD L.. rinandal Aid Coun sclor FREY. HELENE S.. Assistant Office Manager of Student Services FRITZ. EUGENE C.. Health Physical Education GALDENCIO. TIMOTHY J.. Business Administration GARLAND. ROY E.. Math Computer Science GARRETT. DR. JAMES M.. Political Science GAUNTLETT. DONALD W., Chemistry GEIGER WILLIAM H.. Industrial Arts GEMMILL. DR. PERRY R.. Industrial Arts GERMAIN. SUMNER J.. English GERTENBACH. DR. DONALD G.. Educational Foundations GLASS. CATHERINE C.. Library GLASS DR. JOSEPH W.. Geography GODFREY. DOROTHY J.. Chairperson Nursing GOODMAN. PHYLLIS M.. English GRECO. DR. THOM AS G.. Chemistry GREEN. KATHERINE, Psychology GREGOIRE. KATHY A.. Social Work GROSI1 DR. JOSEPH W., Physics GROUND. JOHN E.. Art GRUBB. LUKE K.. Music G=a I1A. DR. SAMUEL J.. Biology HArEY. JEANETTE K.. Biology IIALDEMAN. JEFFREY T.. Business Administration HAMID. DR. M. KHALIL. Economics HARRIS. DOROTHY B.. Chairperson and Director of Couscling Human Development HARRIS. DR. HAROLD J.. Counseling Human Development HARVEY. MERRIS W.. Assistant Director of Admissions UAU. DR. JONG-CHOL. Chairperson Economics HAUBER. GEORGE D.. Industrial Arts HAUCK. LaVERNE S.. Industrial Arts HAY, IKE K.. Art HECKERT. RICHARD J.. Business Administration HEDGEPETH. SONJA M.. Foreign Language HEESEN. DR. PHILIP T.. Foreign Language HEINTZELMAN. DR. CAROL A.. Social Work HENDERSON. DR. ALEX. Biology HENKE. JAMES S.. Speech Drama I1EPFER. DR. CAROL E.. Biology HESLINK. DANIEL M.. Music HIRAOKA. DR. MARIO. Qcography HOrrMAN. DR. ALBERT C.. Dcan SchOOl ol Science « Math HOPKINS. DR. LEROY T.. Foreign Language HORST. JOHN L.. Educational Foundations HOSLER DORIS K.. Library HOVINEN. ELIZABETH L.. Geography HOVINCN. DR. GARY R.. Geography IIUNGERrORD. NANCY E.. Health « Physical Education HUNSBERGER. BARBARA B.. Library HURST. DR. ROBERT M.. Psychology HUSTEAD. ROBERT G.. Art D IGLESIAS. DR. OLGA DEL C.. Foreign Language JACKSON. HAZEL I.. English JANIFER. RAYMOND E.. English Faculty Directory 239JOHNSON. DR. RICHARD C.. Industrial Arts JOLLY. JAMES A.. History JORDAN. DR. WILLIAM M.. Earth Science K KABACINSKI. STANLEY J.. Health ft Physical Education KAIILER DR. WILLIAM V.. Chairperson Health ft Physical Education KALBURGI. ASHOK P. Business Administration KANE. CARL R.. Health ft Physical Education KAPOOR, ASHOK K., Business Administration KELLER DR. RICHARD C.. Chairperson History KELLNER BRUCE. English KETTERING. DR. W. RICHARD Special Education KIRCHNER, DR. AUDREY A.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education KISER. DR. MARIE V.J.. Special Education KITTAPPA. DR. R. KIT Math Computer Science KOGUT. DANIEL E.. foreign Language 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. PAY P.. Educational foundations KRANZ. DR. PATRICIA L.. Psychology KREIDER, DR. WALTER. Educational foundation KRUSE. DR. THOMAS L.. C.halrpcrson Soclal Work IL LAPIERRE. DOUGLAS P.. Special Education LAUDERBACH. KEITH A.. Industrial Arts LAVELLE. DR. JOHN E.. Math Computer Science LAYNOR. DR. HAROLD A.. Art LEE. DR. MANWOO. Political Science LEELA DR. SECUNDERABAD N.. Economics LELAND. DR. JOHN L.. History LEMBO. DR. JOHN M.. Psychology LEWIS. DR. LARRY M.. Biology LirflCK. BLAISE W.. Math Computer Science LONG. JACQUELINE B.. foreign Language LORD. ARTHUR D. Geography LOTLIKAR. SAROJINI D.. Library LOVE. DR. f. PERRY. Assistant Provost. Dean of Continuing Education LOVIN. DR. KEITH H., Provost LOWING. ROBERT H.. Art LUEK KEEN. DR. SUSAN P.. Psychology LYDA. GENE D.. Assistant Director ol Admissions LYON. ROBERTA.. Art LYONS. EVELYN 1... Library m MCDERMOTT, DR. LAWRENCE A.. Health ft Physical Education MeDOLE. MAJ. JAMES H.. Military Science MclLWAINE, DR. WILLIAM B.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education McLEOD. COLIN. Academic Skills Spccial Developmental Studies MADONNA, DR. TERRY G.. History MALLERY. DR. ANNE L.. Developmental Studies MARGOLIS. DR. MARVIN S.. Economics MARKOrP. MARJORIE A.. Library MARTINDALE W. BENNETT. Spcech Drama MATULIS. DR. ROBERT S.. Math Computer Science MAUREY. DR. JAMES E.. Dean of School ol Education MAWER. DR. RANDALL R.. English MECKLEY. ALICE M.. Educational Development ft field Services MEIER. DR. JOSEPH A.. Math Computer Science MEILY. RICHARD H.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education MERTZ. THOMAS E._ Math Computer Science MESSIMER. PETER C.. Assistant Dean ol Resident Life MILLER. KENNETH G.. Biology MILLER. LEON. Philosophy MILLER. RALPH W.. Industrial Arts MILLER. THEODORE. Library MILTON. CARL J.. Assistant Director of Career Planning ft Placcmcnt Cooperatlve Education MIZIUMSKI. CONRAD R., Physics MOLZ. TERDINAND. Business Administration MORAN. DR. KATHRYN L.. English MOYER, DR. KARL E.. Music MOYER. DR. WILLIAM W.. Psychology MUENCH. CHARLES E., Chairperson. Spcech Drama MULLIN. DR. RAYMOND C.. Educational foundations MYER. DAVID L.. rinancc ft Budget MYERS. CAROL J.. Music INI NELSON. DR. ROBERT A.. Art NICHOLS. DR. PAUL H.. Chalrperson Earth Science NISSLEY. MICHAELINE S.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education NOLAN. DR. MICHAEL J.. Physics O DONNELL. DR. JOHN P.. English O HANRAHAN. BRIGID. Art OLDS. DR. RICHARD E.. Psychology OQSTDAM. dr. BERNARD L.. Earth Science OPPENflEIMER DR. PRED E.. Chairperson foreign Languangc OSBORNE. DR. JOHN B.. History OSMAN. DR. HASSAN If. Special Education OSTROVSKY, DR. DAVIDS.. Biology OTTINGER. DR. EDWARD D.. Special Education PARKS. DR. JAMESC.. Biology PATTON. CHARLES English PEARMAN. DR. WILLIAM A.. Dean of School of Humanities ft Social Sciences PEASE. ELAINE K., Library PEASE. MSGT. JACK W.. Military Science PETERS, SANDRA L., Health ft Physical Education PfLUM. DR. ANITA H.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education PfLUM. DR. JOHN E.. Educational foundations PLANK. EDWARD D.. Counseling ft Human Development POWELL. PAULETTE I.. Director of Upward Bound Dcvclopmental Studies PRIBITKIN. EDMUND. Math Computer Science PRICE. DR. CLIfTON W.. Physics QUICK. DR. AUSTIN G., Industrial Arts RADINOVSKY. DR. SYD. Biology RAGOUZEOS. LEONARD. Art RANDOLPH CLARENCE J.. Chairperson Political Science RATZI.Aff. DR. WILLIS. Biology RAWAT. HAEMANGI N.. Math Computer Science REIGHARD. DR. GARY W.. Vice President ol Student Affairs REINHARD. JANEL.. Art REINKING. DR. LARRY N.. Biology RICKELMAN. DR. ROBERT J.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education RISO. HELEN C.. Dean. Off-Campus Students RISSER. IRENE K.. Library ROBB. DR. J. ROBIN. Social Work ROBERTS. HELENA R.. Administrative Assistant of Career Planning ft Placemcnt Cooperative Education ROMIG. JEAN M.. Music ROSCOE. JOHN M.. Director of food Services ROSS. PAUL W.. Math Computer Science ROSS. DR. ROBERT S.. Earth Science ROTZ, ROBERT A.. Chairperson Sociology Anthropology ROUSSEAU. JOSEPH L.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education ROZMAN. DR. TRANK E.. Career Planning ft Placemcnt Cooperative Education Career Development Coordinator RUSZAK. ADELE S.. Health ft Physical Education SASIN. DR. RICHARD. Chemistry SCI1ACK. YVONNE R. Elementary Ar Early Childhood Education SCHARNBERGER. DR. CHARLES K.. Earth Science SCHLEGEL. DEBORAH M.. Head Basketball Coach Athlctlcs (Women) SCHOTTA. DR. L. WILLIAM. Industrial Arts SELLERS. GRAY II., Vice President for rinance ft Administration SHAAK. ROBERT S.. Math Computer Science SHARROW. SHEBA G.. Art 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 II.. Chairperson. Counselor Education SIMON DR. IRENE, foreign Language SKELLY DR. WILLIAM H.. Industrial Arts SKITTER DR. HANSG.. foreign Language 240 faculty DirectorySLABINSKI. ROBERT L.. General Manager ol Student Services SLOTTER, CAROLE M.. Director of Public Relations SMART DR. DALTON E.. Industrial Arts SMEDI.EY. DR. JOYCE S.. Counselor Education SMITH. DR. RITA R.. Psycholog) SMITH DR. WILLIAM G.. Philosophy SMAVEI.Y JOANNE Elementary ft Early Childhood Education SOLERA. DR. RODRIGO. Foreign Language SOOMG. DR. YIN S.. Earth Science STAGER. DR. JAMES A.. Chairperson. Math Computer Science STAMESHKIP1. DR. COLLEEN A M.. Philosophy STEPHENSON. DR. GLENN V.. Geography STEUCER. GUY L.. Biology STINE. DR. GEORGE E.. Sociology Anthropology SWOPE. JERRY J.. Health ft Physical Education SYKES. DR. RONALD E.. Art SYMONDS. GORDON P., English SZOLLOS. DR. SANDOR J.. Psychology T TALLEY. DR. PAUL M.. Specch Drama TANG-YUK. VERNON H.. Business Ad ministration TANNEHILL, JOHN E., Political Science TASSiA. DR. MARGARET R.. Chairperson Library Science TAYLOR. CLARK E.. Math ComputerScience TAYLOR. ROBERT N.. English THOMSON. DR. EDWARD A.. Assistant Vice-President for Student Affairs TING. DR. SHIHTAN. Chemistry TIRADO. DR. THOMAS C., History TOBACK. RENEEC.. Economics TREASURE, BLAIR E.. Director Admissions TRIBIT. DONALD K.. Library In Memoriam Dr. Daniel Ducker TROUT. MARJORIE A.. Health ft Physical Education TURCHI. DR. SANDRA L.. Chemistry y UMBLE. DR. RONALD N.. Math Computer Science UY, DR. ZENAIDA E.S.. Physics M VAN GORDEN CHARLES L.. Math Compuler Science VINCENS. SIMONE J.. rorclgn Language VON SAAL. DR. WALTER Chairperson Psychology VOULOPOS. JAMES G.. Business Administration W WARMBOE SSGT. TIMOTHY W. Ad ministrative Sergeant Military Science WARSHAWSKY. LARRY. Health ft Physical Education WEAVER. JAY D.. Math Computer Science WEBSTER ROGER W.. Math Computer Science WEIMAN. DR. DONALD E. Chemistry WEINBERGER DR. GERALD L.. Political Sci-«■ cncc WEISS. DR. GERALD S.. Chemistry WHITE. DR. JAMES W.. Chairperson Educational Foundation WIGHAMAN. PAUL M.. Industrial Arts WILEY. KEITH. Music WILL. RICHARD. Educational Foundations WINTER. DR. JOHN ELLSWORTH Chairperson. Psychology WISE. GENE R.. Director Financial Aid WISE DR. R. GORDON. Chairperson Art WISMER DR. ROBERT K.. Chairperson Chemistry WOLr DR. CHARLES T. Math Computer Science WOO. DR. TAE O.. Psychology WOODBRIDGE MARGARET. English WOOLLEY. ALBERT J., Health ft Physical Education WOSKOWIAK. DR. LEONArKANCES C.. Chair person Music WRIGHT DR. RALPH L. Director Academic Information WRIGHT WILLIAM J.. Specch Drama WYNN, DR. PHILIP D. Chairperson. Industrial Arts Y YACAVONE DR. DONALD History YEAGER. DR. SANDRA A. Chemistry YELAGOTES. DR. GEORGE J.. Sociology An thropology YURKIEWICZ. DR. WILLIAM A.. Biology ZANCU. DR. LILIANA. English ZEGERS DR. DAVID A. Biology Dr. Daniel Ducker. 43 professor of English at Millersville University died on September 28. 1984. at 3:30 a.m. at Lan caster General Hospital after a lengthy illness. A resident of 437 Stone Court Drive. Millersville, he was the husband of Dorothy C. Evans Ducker. Ducker. on sabbatical leave during the 1983-84 academic year, had been studying at the University of Wisconsin Madison Wisconsin. He began teaching at Millersville University in 19(58 was named associate professor In 1972. and was promoted to assistant chairman and graduate coordinator for the English department in 1979. Before taking a post at Millersville Ducker was employed as a teaching assistant in English at the University of Wisconsin. He also had taught English at the University of Nevada. Reno, Nevada. He held a Bachelor s Degree in English from the University of Wisconsin a Master's Degree in English from the University of Nevada, and a doctorate in English from the University of Wisconsin. He had done post-doctoral work at the University of Vienna and Yale University. At the time ol his death, he held student membership in the American Bar Association and was a member of the Wisconsin International Law Society and the Society s Annual Symposium Speakers Committee. While at Millersville, Duckei was a member of the University Academic Policies Committee, the Advisory Board of the University Center for Academic Development the University Honor s Program Committee the University Promotion and Tenure Committee, the University Admissions and Standards Committee and the University Graduate Committee. He had written several papers, articles, and critical reviews. Born in Reno, he was a son of Henry and l.cora Polkinghorn Ducker Reno Nevada. In addition to his wife and parents, he is survived by a daughter. Angela M. Vcntnor City New Jersey; a son Charles E. Lancaster- and two brothers. Walter and William both of Reno. ■ Taken from Lancaster New Era ■ Faculty Directory 241Senior Directory Index of Abbreviations ACMO — All-Campus Musical Organization ACS — American Chemical Society ASO — Art Students Organization CEC — Council for Exceptional Children CSA — Commuting Students Association ECEA — Early Childhood Education Association IAAP — industrial Arts Association of PA IAS — Industrial Arts Society IVCF — Intervarsity Christian Fellowship MENC — Music Educators national Conference PSEA — PA State Education Association PSn — Public School nursing PSO — Political Science Organization ROTC — Reserve Officers Training Corps RSA — Residents Students Association UAB — University Activities Board UCM — United Campus Ministry Urb St — Urban Studies UUE — Upgrading Urban Education Program Who's Who — Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges WIXQ — College Radio Station M. ABDALLAH. ISSA J.. Lancaster. Business Administration. ABKAMS. DAVID A.. Philadelphia. Business Administration. Tennis. AccountingClub. ADLER. JOHN M.. Carlisle. Business Administration. Rugby Club. SAM. ALBANY, THEODORE S.. Radnor. Business Administration. ALLEN. JENNirER L.. Ardmore. Psychology. BSU (Vice-President President). Student Senate. AMMARELL. JANET E.. Reading. Elementary Education Physical Education. Varsity Cheerlcadlng. Delta Phi Eta PSEA. Homecoming Court. ASZLI. JOLETTE M.. Bethlehem. Special Education. AUGUSTINE. BARBARA A.. Washington Boro. Nursing. RN Club. BAER DOUGLAS S. West Chester. Business Administration. Marketing Club Intramurals. BAER ROBERT S.. West Chester Business Ad ministration Marketing Management. MarketingClub. Intramurals. BAER ROBIN L.. Shade Gap. Elementary Education Reading. LaCrossc (Manager) Dean sList. PSEA. Omega Theta Sigma. BAILEY. CYNTHIA J.. Wayne. Trench. Trench Club (President). Torcign Language Club. BAILEY. EDWARD A.. Seven Valleys. Biology Secondary Education. BAILEY. KATHY L.. Pcrkasic. Liberal Arts Computer Science. Delta Phi Eta Math CS Honor List. Dean's List. BAIR. THOMAS A.. Hanover. Computer Science. Computer Science Club. Intramurals. BAKER. DEAN E. JR.. Conestoga. Business Administration. BAKER. DAVID S.. Lancaster. Business Administration. BAKER RUSSELL B.. Jarrcttsvillc. Computer Science. Varsity Track. BAI.BIRER TRANCIS M.. Ottsvlllc. Occupational Safety Hygiene Management (BS). Intramural Sports. A.S.S.E. (Vice-President of Student Chapter), BALL. MARIANNE. W.. Collingswood. Special Education. UAB (Secretary). Delta Phi Eta Sister. CEC (Secretary). BANH. ANH T.. Lancaster. Computer Science. Honors Lists. Assembly Language In Tall 81'. Numerical Analysis in Summer 83‘. BANH. KHAI T.. Lancaster. Computer Science. BARBER. LEON A. Lebanon. Computer Science. Student Senate. BAREUTHER. STEPHEN P.. Chadds Tord. Psychology Psychology Club WIXQ Radio. Ski Club. Intramurals (football. Softball). BARNES. BRIAN J.. Mechanicsburg. Business Administration. Water Polo Club (Coach Prcsldcnt). BARNES. KEITH C.. Mechanicsburg. Industrial Arts (Visual Communications). Australia-Student Teaching NCAA Div. II All Confer. Water Polo Team. MU Water Polo Coach Water Polo Team (Co-Captain. President). BARNEY. MARY E.. Phocnlxvllle. Computer Science. Kappa Delta Phi Delta Phi Eta. Math Computer Science Honors List. Dean Intramurals (Volleyball). BARNHART LINDA A. Warrington. Business Administration. Sigma Phi Omega Sorority. Ski Club. Intramurals. BARNITZ. LaTISHA M.. May town. Business Ad ministration. AccountingClub. BARRETT. CAROL A.. E. Lansdownc. Spanish. Spanish Club Conversational Spanish Club. Dorm Activities Committee. BARTON. JOANNE L.. Stewartstnwn. Elementary Education Math. Student PSEA Resident Student Assoc.. Dorm Activity Council. Chantcurs. BASKO. JANICE L.. King of Prussia. Business Administration Marketing. BATTLE. LESLIE A.. Philadelphia. Psychology. Member of BSU. BSU Social and financial Committee. Psychology Club. Intramurals (Womens flag football). CommutcrClub. BAUDER. JOSEPH C.. Akron. Industrial Arts BAUGHMAN BARBARA R.. Millcrsvillc. Psychology Business Administration. Deans List. PI Gamma Mu. American Business Women s Assoc. Scholarship. PEO Scholarship Paraprof. Career Counselor. Psycholog)1 Club. BAXTER. VICKI L.. Kln ers. Psychology. Synchronized Swimming Team. Psycholog)' Club Wicker s Little Sister Pi Gamma Mu. Social Science Honor Society. Gymnastics Club. BEALEK. BARRY W.. Pottstown. Spccch Com-munlcations. WIXQ Radio. Ski Club Intramurals. Varsity Baseball. BEARD. TIMOTHY G.. Lebanon. Computer Science. Varsity Soccer Team. BEASLEY. DAVID W.. Philadelphia. Industrial Arts. Omega Psl Phi Fraternity. BECHTEL. THOMAS J.. Lancaster. Industrial Arts. I.A. Society (President). Penn. Council of College Students in Industrial Arts (Vice-President) Member of National Honor Fraternity-Epsilon Pi Tau. BECKER. JAMES A.. Lancaster. Industrial Arts. Archery Team, All American (Captain). Volleyball Club (Captain). BEERKIRCHER NANCY J. Chalfont. Trench French Club foreign Language Club. Junior year abroad in Montpelier Trance. BEITZEL. KARIN L.. Carlisle. German. BEJGROWICZ. ROBERT W. JR.. Lltltz. Liberal ArtS Art. BELK. MELANIE E.. Rutledge. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Early Childhood Educ. Assoc.. United Campus Ministry. Honors. BELLMAN. LORI M.. Denver. Sociolog). Sociolog)' Anthropology Club (President). Student Senate BERGEY SALLY A.. Bethlehem. Elementary Education Reading. ECEA (Vice-President). Student PSEA Delta Phi Eta (service-historian). Orchestra. Chamber Ensemble, Dorm Council, Intramural-Volleyball Lancaster-Lcbanon Reading Assoc. Award. Cora Catherine Bitncr Music Award. BERNER. KAREN E.. Morrisvlllc. Business Administration. Varsity Field Hockey Team Varsity Softball Team Delta Phi Eta. BERRY. TIANIAL. Philadelphia. Business Ad minis! rat ion Management. Student 5cnatc. Delta Sigma Theta, Management Club Academic Awareness. BIELER. DIANE L.. Emmaus. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA (Corresp. Secretary), Delta Phi Eta. Dorm Council. Intramurals-Baskctball. Volleyball. Soccer Helen Koontz Award (Outstanding Junior In ElEd). BERRIER. ANDREW P., Mlfflintown. Speech Communications. COM CLub. WIXQ Radio. Intramurals Resident Life Stall BISSEY. DONNA M.. Downingtown. Computer Science. Computer Science Club. 100-mllc Club. Intramural-Volleyball. Tag-Football. Ski Club. BITAR. HANAN M.. Marietta. Art lntcrior Design. Archery Team. 242 Senior DirectoryBITAR. MANAL M., Springlicld. Business Administration Accounting. Marketing Club Accounting Assoc. Club, national Assoc, of Accountants. White Rose Auxiliary of Sigma Tau Gamma. BLAKE. JAnET M., Mlllcrsvlllc. Elementary Education. College-Community Orchestra. BOEGU. ROSE A.. Harrisburg. Commercial Art. Varsity JV Womens TracK Cross Country Teams. BOGART. EILEEN E.. Bainbrldgc. Elementary Education. Student PSEA. BELLINGER. BOHITA S.. Ercdericksburg. Speech Communlcatlons Broadcasting. Campus Crusade for Christ. Symphonic Band. BOLTZ. ALICE M.. Lancaster. Liberal Arts English. Magna Cum l.audc PI Gamma Mu. Recipient of the Stelnman Commun. Scholarship Snapper (Assoc. Feature Editor). Touchstone. George St. Exchange Writer. BOMBERGER. RANDY V.. Lancaster. Business Administration. Sports Club Council (President). Mens Volleyball Club (Captain). Snapper. BOHSALL. LINDA E.. Norwood Special Education. CEC. RSA RA. Dorm Council. BOOK. CYNTHIA L.. Lancaster. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Early Chlldhood Education Assoc.. Dean's List. Who's Who In American Schools and Colleges Nominee. BOOKMAN, KEVIN S.. Mountvlllc. B.E.A. Art. President of Art Students Organization. BOORE. THERESA M.. Mount Jo) Special Education. Sigma Phi Delta CEC. BORNEMANN. JEAN M.. Annvillc. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Intramural-Softball. Volleyball. Basketball. BOWIE. SHELLY J.. Lebanon. Psychology. Women's Basketball (■» year starter). All-American Candidate Co-ECAC Player of the Week 1.000 pt. Margin MU career records in points and rebounds. BOYER. LORI E.. Reading. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Intramurals (Soccer. Volleyball). E.C.E.A.. Tutor. J.V. Chcerleading. Dorm Council. BOYER. THERESA E.. Millcrsvllle. Math. BOYLSTEIN. GEORGE L. JR.. Hummelstown. Business Administration. Gamma Pi Prat. Rugby Club. BRADLEY. BRENDA E.. Berwyn. Elementary Education. BRANDER. DEBRA J.. Pine Orovc. Art Art Students Organization. Tutor Dean's List Touchstone. BRENNAN. STEPHEN M.. Bloomfield. Business Administration Management. BRETZ. KATHY A.. Shlrcmanslown. Special Education. Touchstone CEC. Wrestlcrettc. Band front, DAC, Flag Football. Softball-Intramurals. BRILL. STEVE. Pine Grove. History. BRINTON, WALTER A.. New Cumberland. Business Administration. Marketing Club. Management Club. Rugby Team. BROADLEY. JACALYN K.. Camp Hill. Art Education. Exhibited In Student Art Show. BROWN. DEBORAH J., Lebanon. Business Administration Accounting. BOCHKO. NANCY L.. Millcrsvllle. Biology Secondary Education. College Choir. Nclmcycr Grant for Indep. Study In Bio. BULLITT. WILLIAM R.. Media. Computer Science. Kappa Beta Frat.. Intramurals (Soccer). Track. BULLOCK. BRENDA K.. Mechanicsburg. Occupation Safcty Hygienc Management. Intramurals. ASSECIub. BURKERT. JEFFREY S.. Reading. Industrial Arts. Wrestling. BURNS, BETHANN, Holland. Elementary Education Early Childhood, Intramurals. BURROSS. GLENDA S.. Lancaster. Business Administration. Pi Gamma Mu, Dean s List. BURT. BERNARD M.. Sinking Spring. Computer Science. Dean's List. BUTZ. JOSEPH A.. Marietta. Industrial Arts. Intramural Wrestling. Football Wrestling Champion. CALDWELL DOUGLAS R.. Altoona Math. Soc cer Team Ski Club. Intramurals (Football Soccer. Softball). CALHOUN. JAN C.. Stcclton. Music Education Marching Band. Symphonic Band Chantcurs University Choir Univ. • Comm. Or-eh. Flute Ensemble Handbell Choir MENC, Tutor. Music Honor Roll. CALIA. LISA M.. Lancaster. Business Administration. Snapper (Assoc. News Editor Assoc. Features Editor) Business Manager. CAMPBELL MARY M., Oreland French. Field Hockey. French Club. Snapper. Intramurals. Junior year Abroad-Fiance. CAMUT. CRYSTAL A.. Johnstown Psychology . Psychology Club. Tutor. CANULL. DONALD D., Coatcsvlllr Business Administration. CARNS. RICHARD H.. Carlisle. Business Administration. Intramurals. (Baseball). CARPENTER BRIAN L.. Cornwall. Occupational Safcty Hygienc Management. Soccer All Conference Honors. CARPENTER LISA A.. Cornwall. Elementary Education Math. Intramurals Manager-Varsity Soccer Team Member of Early Childhood Educ. Assoc. CARR. DONNA M.. Wayne. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Sigma Tau Gamma Sorority White Rose Early v Childhood Educ. Assoc. CARSON. JEFFREY A.. Hanover. Business Administration Marketing. CARTWRIGHT, ANDREA F.. Poltstown. Art Education. Dean's List RA, Assist. Res. Hall Director. Tutor intramurals. Delta Phi Eta. Student PSEA. CASSEDAY. STACEY S.. Chambersburg. Economics. CASSEL. BARBARA A.. Elizabethtown. Special Education. Who's Who. L.A.R.C.. CEC CEC award. Touchstone. Upgrading Urban ED. CASSIDY. LINDA C.. Ambler Business Ad ministration. Business Club. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Wrestling Bells, Tutor. CASTRO. CHRISTOPHER E.. Lancaster. Business Administration. Wrestling. Peer Counselor. Touchstone. UAB Earl Hite Award. Intramurals. CATANIA. DONNA M.. Conshohocken Business Administration. CAUGHEY. CLARK D.. Wayne Business Administration. CHABALLA. ROBERT. Ephrata. Computer Science. ACMO. head computer consultant. CHANTLER. LINDA M.. Churchvlllc. Computer Science. Intramurals. CHARRON. PATRICIA M.. Newtown Square. Special Education. Res. Assistant, DAC _ (President). Cltamard. CEC Dean's List. CHASE. LISA A.. King ol Prussia. Elementary Education. CHIRICO. DANIEL P.. Broomall. Business Administration. CHOI. HEE-JEONG. Seoul. Korea. Special Education. CHOWANES. DIANE R.. Shenandoah. Elementary Education. Marching Band. Symphonic Band. Student PSEA Delta Phi Eta Dean s List. CLARK. KIMBERLY D.. Ronks. Specch Com-munications. Snapper. Cltamard. ACMO. Honors program. WIXQ. CLARK. MARTA E.. Mount Joy. Social Work CLARK. TERRI L.. Shllllngton. Art Field Hockey . Intramurals. ASO CLAYTON. JILL E.. Dresher. Business Ad ministration. Intercollegiate Lacrosse Student Employment. CLEMMER. FERN E.. Lancaster English Liberal Arts. John F. Stelnman Communications Award Alice R. Fox Award. Margie L. Ranck Award. Snapper Dean s List Honor Society Who's Who. CLISHAM, WILLIAM New Holland. Business Administration. Phi Sigma PI. COLLINGWOOD LORI C.. Lancaster, Com mcrcial Art. Snapper. Stelnman Award Editor s Choice Award. Silver Pen Award. COLTON. DAVID W.. Lancaster. Political Science. Pi Gamma Mu. CONNELLY. MARIANN. Harley svlllc. Art. UAB. COOPER, KELLI E.. Muir. Elementary Education. Intramurals. CORNELY JOHN P.. Haverford. Industrial Arts. Snapper. Silver Pen Award Lee Tried-man Award. Resident Life Staff. COSTELLI, PETER T. JR.. West Chester Biology Pre Med. Tootball. COX. CYNTHIA A.. Conestoga. Psychology. CRAMER. MARTIN J.. Columbia. Business Ad ministration. Marketing Club. Intramurals. CRAMER. SHERRY L.. Willow Street. Elementary Education. Delta Phi Eta, PSEA. CROUL. CAROLYN E., Philadelphia. Psychology. Psych Club. ACMO. Snapper. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. Chantcurs. Dean s List. CROWLEY. JUDITH A.. York. Business Administration. Dolphin Club. CUCINOTTA. MARYANNE R.. Philadelphia. Business Administration. Qospel Choir. Activities Awareness Council. CUMMINGS. FRANCES A.. Ambler Marine Biology. Biology Club. Intramurals. CURRAN PETER A.. Abington. Industrial Arts CUTRUFELLO. CAROL G.. Norwood. Business Administration. Alpha Sigma Tau. Cltamard MarketingClub. DABBACK. DEBORAH R.. Hallstcad. Elemcn tary Education Muslc. Marching Band. Alpha Phi Omega. University Choir P.S.E.A. DAMATO. MARC P.. Haddonfield. Business Administration. Soccer Intramurals. MarketingClub. Accounting Club. DAMBACH. DONNA M.. Columbia. Biology. Dean s l ist AIBS Biology Club APSCUB Outstanding Biology Student Delta Phi Eta. DANIELS. VICKI K.. Oberlln-Stcclton Special Education. Dorm Council. CEC. BSU Que-EssenccClub. DAVIDH EISEK CAROLE A.. Lancaster. Business Administration Marketing. Alpha Sigma Tau. DAVIS. JOHN P.. Reading. Computer Science. Marching Band. Computer Science Club. CS Honors List. DAY. ELIZABETH J.. Lebanon. Psychology. Newman Students Association. DeCHEUBELL. MICHAEL V.. Lancaster. History. History Club. DeGRAY. KAREN V.. Baltimore. Nursing. Chantcurs. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Psl. DcLAURENTlS. ANN M., Lancaster. Art. Student Art Show (participant). Magna Cum Laude. DELLINGER. STEPHEN E.C.. Lancaster. Com puter Science. DetlAVEN. TRED G.. Lancaster. Business Ad ministration. Senior Directory 243DIAMOND STEPHANIE P.. H.irrlsburg. Biology. Delta Phi Eta Intramurals. White Rose Auxiliary to Sigma Tail (lamina. DICKEL. JEANNE M.. Lancaster, Psychology DICKHAUS. JAMES P., Bayville Industrial Arts. Track (Nationals. 1980), Millcrsvlllc MetricsChamplon. DILLMAN, WILLIAM L.. Pottstown. Industrial Arts. Intramurals. IA Society. DiMICMAEL. DOMINICK A.. Coalcsville Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management. ASSE. D IMPERIO DANIEL V., Allentown. Business Administration. Intramurals. DiVITTORE. BARBARA J.. Middletown. Computer Science. Computer Science Club Touchstone RSA. DAC. Intramurals. Scholar s Program. Campus Club Aw ard. DOBOSH. JOHN J.. Manhcim Industrial Arts Intramurals. Varsity Football Team Epsilon Pi Tau Indust. Arts Honor Prat.. I.A. Society PAIA. Society American I.A. Society. Football Club Eucharistic Minister. SPF.ANEA Student Member Dean s List. DOMME.L BRIAN A., Lancaster. Computer Science. Computer Operator. DONAN. PATRICK M.. Columbia Political Science. DONMOYER DEVIN 5.. Mlllersville. Elementary Education (Social Sciences). DONNELLY. CHARLES M.. Munhall. Biology (Environmental). Kappa Beta. DONOHUE. BRETT M.. Upper Darby. Psychology. Wicker s Little Sister. Psych. Club. DORMINY, MELODIE B.. Sinking Spring Business Administration Accounting. DOUGHERTY. ELLEN M.. Alrvllle. Liberal Arts English. Delta Phi Eta English Honor Roll. DOUGHERTY. LURA J.. Aspcrs. Computer Science. Marching Band. RSA Treasurer. dac. iver. DOWS. LORI L.. Palmyra. Elementary Education Reading. Delta Phi Eta, Student PSF.A. Student Senate. Marching Band. DRAKE. REBECCA I.. Lancaster. Elementary Educatlon Early Childhood. DUNDORE. LISA L.. Sinking Spring. Math. Marching Band RSA. DYSON. VERONICA D.. Philadelphia. Social Work. Black Student Union. Social Work Organization. EARLE. DANIEL M.. Lebanon. Computer Science. Ice Hockey Team. EBERSOLE. DWAYNE E.. Mount Joy. Computer Science. EBERSOLE. GARY D.. Mount Joy. Industrial Arts. Touchstone Marching Band. Jazz Bank. Golf (Captain). EDWARDS. DOLORES A.. Sharon Hill. Com puter Science. EGGERT. JEAN. Lancaster. Psychology EISENBERG. NEIL S.. Reading Business Administration. Men s Varsity Tennis. EISENH ART. CHRISTINE M.. Hatboro. Business Administration. Accounting Club. Water Polo Club. Intramurals. ELSER SUSAN D.. Stevens. Business Administration. Marching Band. Tutor Dean s List. MarkctingClub. EMERY. DEBORAH. Warminster. Secondary Education Social Studies. RA.. Delta Phi Eta Womens Volleyball Team. In-tramurals-Vollcyball. Softball. Football. TableTennls. lOOmilcClub. EMHART. DONNA J., Churchvillc. Business Administration Management. EMSWILER DAVID M.. Lancaster Liberal Arts English Journal Ism. Snapper Philosophy Club English Club Outing Club. ENSIGN, L. JENNIFER, Mcchanlcsburg. Liberal Arts Trcnch. DAC. Student Food Comm.. Ccrclc Francals. ERB. TODD r., Shlllington. Business Administration Accounting. Varsity Track Field Team. Volleyball Club. Accounting Club. Intramurals. Varsity Chcerleadlng. ERICKSON. CHRISTOPHER. Lancaster In dustrial Arts. Dean's List Industrial Arts Society. Veterans Frat. EYERLY. SUSAN B.. Lancaster. Art. FAGAN. KELLY C.. Lancaster. Business Administration. FANELLI. ANITA L.. Ashland. Communications. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Student Athletic Trainer. FAUST. THOMAS A. JR.. Shlllington. In dustrial Arts. Track (Co-Captain). FEDORCMA. LEEANNE. Dover. Elementary Education Reading. Marching Band. Alpha Phi Omega PSEA NEA. FEIDT. JEFFREY L.. Millcrsburg. Industrial Arts. Industrial Arts Society. FEILER. MARK S.. Berwyn. Industrial Arts. Intramurals. MarkctingClub. FENSTERMACHER. SUSAN D-. Soudorton. Communications. Advertising Mgt.. Phi Lambda Sigma. FERTIG. DANIELLE D.. Lebanon. Elementary Education Psychology. ECEA. Intramural (Flag Football). 244 Senior DirectoryrCTCMKO. JUDITH L.. Whitehall Psychology. Dean's List. Intramurals. Touchstone. Psychology Club (Secretary). NNK SAUL W.f Baltimore. Chemistry. Sigma Tau Gamma Prat.. American Chemical Society. Co-Op Educa., All-Campus Musical Organization. riSCHER. THERESA A.. Lancaster. Social Work. riSH, TRACY I.. Strasburg. Occupational Safcty Hyglcnc Management. ASSCCIub. riSHER. WENDY D.. Hanover Biology. Intramurals. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. PLAniGAM. PATRICIA A.. Wayne. Business Administration. Sigma Tau Gamma. Intramurals (Softball flag football). fLICK, EDWARD M.. Lancaster Political Science. Dean's List Student Senate (Corr. Secretary) Student Services (Vice-President). Entomology Club (President) OutingClub. rORBES. COMMIE L.. Harrisburg. Biology Medical Technology. rOREMAH. JEMMIfER R.. Broomall. Social Work. rOI.EV MICHAEL J.. New Britain. Business Administration. TREY -HERS HEY. MAMCY. Marietta Psychology Gerontology. PREY. JEMMITER L.. Lancaster. Social Work. Symphonic Band (Vice-President). Social Work Organ. (Secretary) Dean's List. fREY. JON M.. Zionsvillc. Industrial Arts. Eshelman Award I.A. Honor Society Schol. Honors Society Wickcrsham Memorial Scholarship. fRITZ. MATTHEW A.. Schncckvllle. Elementary Education. Track Cross Country. Jazz Ensemble. fRYE, KIMBERLY L.. Strasburg. Business Ad minlstratlon Managcmcnt. Tutor. Dean's List Intramurals. rUHRMAM. KATHLEEM A.. Dauphin. Special Education. Women s Support Group (Dircc tor). Intramurals. R.A. rUHRMAM. TERESA S.. Red Lion. Computer Science. rUREMAM. 1AM M.. Palmyra. Speech Broadcasting. WIXQ (Program Director), AM Oper. Manager. Promotion Director Stein-man Comm. Award. rURMAM. ALICIA A.. Lansdownc. Computer Science. Spanish Club. Aerobics GAI.KOWSKI. PATRICIA M.. Hlcksvlllc. Special Education. CEC. Youth Village Chairperson. RA DC Della Phi Eta. Campus Club Scholarship. GALLEM. SARA C.. Shllllngton. Secondary Education. Student Trustee. Student Senate. Women's Basketball. Dean's List Summer Orientation. Chairperson of Homecoming. GALLEY. LISA A.. Asbury. Secondary Education. Varsity Women's Tennis. Activities Board (Vice-President). Delta Phi Eta. Pi Gamma Mu. Who's Who Among American Colleges. GARDMER. TRACEY S.. Gettysburg. Special Education. CEC. GARRETT. E. ROMALD. Philadelphia. Psychology. ROTC RSA. GASSMER. THOMAS P.. Harrisburg, french. Dean's List, french Club Cercle francals, Greek Council (Vice-President). Omlcron Gamma Omega. GECHTER, MICHAEL J.. Sinking Spring. Business Administration, football. GEHMAM. DAWM L.. Sinking Spring. Music Merchandising. Chantcurs (Vice-President), Snapper-Staff Writer. Bus. Manager Delta Phi Eta Sorority SMBC Secretary. GEHRET. RODMEY P. Pcrklomcnvllle. Industrial Arts. GEMETTI. WILLIAM E., Cunyngham Spccch Broadcasting. ROTC. ROTC Honor Guard ROTC Ranger. Cadet Troop Lead. Train. GENO PAULA S.. Drcxel Mill. Math. Varsity field Hockey, Varsity Women's Lacrosse Women s Basketball Stat.. Intercoil.. Sports Club (President) field Hockey (Captain). Women's Lacrosse (Captain). Intramurals (flag football. Basketball Volleyball. Softball) Dean s List. GERACIMOS. DIMA A.. Shllllngton. Elementary Education. Varsity field Hockey. Orchestra, String Ensemble. Early Childhood Educ. Assoc.. Delta Phi Eta (President). Who's Who. Dean's List. GERHARD. DONMA MARIE, Manheim. Elementary Educatlon Math. Helen Koontz Award. GERMERD. KAREM M.. Pogclsvillc. Elementary Education Reading. Sigma Phi Omega. PSEA. GICKER ROBIM L.. Lancaster. Biology. Math Secondary Education Biology Club. Dorm Council (Treasurer). Botany Club (Treasurer). GirriM. COLLEEM A. Kirkwood. Special Education. GIULIANI. KAREM L.. Allentown. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Sigma Phi Omega, Early Childhood Educ Assoc.. PSEA Deans List. GLASGOW HEATHER A.. Susquehanna Elementary Education Early Childhood. Phi Lambda Sigma. RA ECEA. PSEA. GLOWITZ. GALE. Linwood. Computer Siccnce. Lacrosse. National Lacrosse. All American. Intramurals (flag-football. Volleyball). Student Employ.-Printing Duplicatlng. GLUNTZ. MARCIA L.. Mershey. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Sigma Phi Omega. GOLDY. PAMELA E.. Mlllersvllle. Speech Broadcasting. GOMBA. GLEMM E.. Yardley. Computer Science. GOOD. KAREN A.. Gap. Social Work. Marching Band. Intramurals, Social Work Organization. GOOD SCHROEDER. MARTINS S.. Gettysburg. Special Education. United Campus Ministry (Board of Directors-Treasurcr), Peace Coalition (Co-Secretary). Chamber Ensemble. Comm. Orchestra. Tutor, Scholars Program, CEC. GOODYEAR. JUDITH A.. Newtown. Psychology. GOOGINS. KIMBERLY L.. West Chester. Business Administration Accounting. Cross Country, Track ficld Team Honors Program. GORHAM. JEffREY W.. West Chester. Liberal Arts Art. ASO and Qcnerac Art. GORMLEY. CHARLES A.. Colllngdalc. English. Snapper (Assoc. Sport Editor) Kappa Beta frat. (Secretary). GOUKER. DAVID M.. MeSherrystown. Occupational Safety Health Management. Dean's List. Student Chapt. of American Society of Safety Engineers (Treasurer). GOW. DEBRA A., Audabon. Elementary Education Early Childhood. GOZUM. SYLVIA L.. Bethlehem. Biology . GRADWOHL. LINETTE. A.. Nazareth. Math Statistics. Intramurals (Volleyball. Basketball). Tutor. Dean's List. GRANDINETTI. SHARONLEE A.. Shllllngton Art. Art Students Organization. Intramurals. GRANT. CHRISTINE M.. Warminster. Business Administration Marketing. BSU Market-ingClub. GRAU. ANN M.. Oakhurst. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Early Childhood Educ. Assoc. Dean's List Intramurals (Soccer. Softball. Volleyball). GRAY, DONNA A. Gllbertsvillc. Secondary Educatlon Spanish. RA DAC. Spanish Club (President). Tutor Dean's List. GREENE. WENDY S.. Camp Hill. Special Education. 100 Mile Club Wickers Little Sister (Treasurer). GREINER. DAWN M.. Manheim. Special Education. CEC. Intramurals. GREMMINGER. PATRICIA A.. Aston. Computer Science. Lacrosse, Phi Lambda Sigma. In tramurals. GREYBILI. LISA M.. Lancaster. Elementary Educatlon I.lbrary Science. Library (Student Assistant). GROff. CHARLES S.. Mount Joy. Computer Science. GRUBE. MARIE E.. East Petersburg. Elementary Education. INI HAAS, JoLYNN L.. Manheim. Elementary Education. Dean s List. Campus Crusade, Yearbook. Commuting Student's Association. HAAS. KIM L.. West Lawn. Special Education CEC «r PASCEC (Qovernor), National CEC George O'Neill Memorial Scholarship. HABECKEK. CHRIS G.. Millcrsville. Political Science. Ski Club (Vice-President). Student Senate (Allocations Comm.), Political Science Department Honors Dean s List lntramurals(Vollcybull Basketball). HAGMAYER ADELE J.. Gettysburg. Business Administration Accounting. Alpha Phi Omega. Pi Gamma Mu. M.U. Accounting Assoc. (President), National Assoc of Accountants. HAGAN. JOSEPH J. JR. Birdsboro Business Administration Baseball. Intramurals. HAHN, SUSAN f... Norristown Biology Environmental. HALEY. JOSEPH P. III. National Park. Business Administration. Accounting Club, Track fleld Team. Rugby Team Sigma Tau Gamma. HAMM. SHARON D., Sharon Hill. Biology Gospel Choir. BSU. HALLBERG. GWYNETH L.. Dreshcr. Special Education. Delta Phi Eta (Co-President). Cross Country Team. Intramural (Volleyball). 100 Mile Club. HAMILTON. TERRI E.. Lancaster Business Ad ministration. Delta Phi Eta Phi Kappa Phi. Pi Gamma Mu, U.S. Steel Scholarship fund Award. HAMMER. JEAN M.. Lancaster. Library Science. ABA frat. HANUS. THOMAS K.. Mechanlcsburg Oc cupational Safety Hygiene Management. ASSE. Varsity Cheerleading. HARCLERODE. DEBBIE H., Bedford. Special Education. Dean's List. CEC. HARNISH. DAVID L.. Lancaster. Liberal Arts Political Science. HARNISH. J. LORRAINE. Lancaster Clemen tary Education Reading. HARNISH. SANDRA L. Willow Street. Business Administration. Skiing. Basketball. HARTMAN. DEBORAH A.. Lcwlstown. Elementary Education. Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. HARTZELL. PAM L.. Qilbertsville. Library Science. Dean's List Alpha Beta Alpha John Newman Assoc.. Wesley Choir. Chantcurs. Tutor. HASER. MARY ANNE. Lancaster. Psychology. HASZ. BROOK A.. Hershey. Elementary Education. Senior Directory 245MASSON. JESSICA M.. Green Lane. Math. RSA (President). DAC. Math Club. Scholars Program Delta Phi Eta Marching band. Synchronized Swimming Dean s Advisory Committee. HAUSAMANN. BRENDA L.. SchnecKsvillc. Elementary Education. Upgrading Urban Ed.. Sigma Tau Gamma While Rose Queen Dean's List. Intramurals. MAUSER. ANDREA M.. Matboro. Special Education. I1AVERSTICK. AMY A.. Elizabethtown. Elementary Education. RSA Dorm Council. HAWKINS KRISTEN A.. Hamburg. Psychology. White Rose Auxiliary ol Sigma Tau Gamma. MAWTMORNE. JILL R.. Elizabethtown. Elementary Education. MAYES. JENNITEK M.. l.ansdownc. Psychology. Gamma Sigma Alpha. MAYES. LYNN. Phocnlxvillc Biology Environmental Studies, field Hockey. Intramurals. Priority. Calendar Committee. Student-Faculty Athletic Committee. lir.ll. MICHAEL C.. Scranton. Computer Science. IIELEKICK. JOHN C. JR.. Greencastlc. Chemistry. Soccer. HELMS. LINDA E.. Lancaster Computer Science. IIEMPERLY, JOANNE M.. Lancaster. Business Administration. MENGEMIMLE. WILLIAM J. JR.. Mlllcrsvlllc. Geophysics. MENGST. JAMIE A.. Red Lion. Biology. Biology Club (President). Intramurals. HENRY. CHRISTINA K., Greencastlc Elementary Education. HENRY SHARON M. Lancaster Business Administration. IIEPLER. RUTH M.. Lancaster. Nursing. HERR, LINDA J.. New Holland. French French Club. HERR RANDAL R. I.itllz. Business Administration. SAM Club HERSHEY KATHY J.. York Elementary Education. HERSHBERGER. DUANE. Mlllcrsvlllc. Music. College Choir Aschcr Award in Composition. HESS. GARY R.. Soudcrton. Elementary Education. Marching Band. DAC Student PSEA. Symphonic Band. HINDE. JEANETTE J.. Morrisvillc. Elementary Education. HINKLE. KARYN A.. Lancaster. Liberal Arts Art. Kappa Lambda Chi (President). In- tramurals. IIILTEBEITEL. FAYE L.. Olcy. Psychology . Synchronized Swim Team Dolphin Club Delta Phi Eta. Snapper Dean's List. HOrrMAN. ALEX A.. Lltltz. Business Administration. SAM. Intramurals. HOGAN. MARY P.. Lutherville. Special Education. CEC. Delta Phi Eta Dean s List. PILS. Student PSEA NEA. HOMSHER. JOHN C., Strasburg. Business Administration. Spanish Club. IIOPPMAN. SHERRI A.. Reading. Special Education. CE(!. Intramurals. Dean’s List. MOPWOOD. ERIC R.. Lansdalc. Biology. OutingClub. HUTNAGEL, KAREN E.. Drexcl Mill. Math. Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. Dean s List Mathematics Chairman s List. Math Honors List. HUGHES, DONALD W.. Philadelphia. Industrial Arts. HUMMEL ELOISE M. Ronks. Art Education ASO. Student Art Show. Conversations Art Exhibit in New York. I1UNSBERGER. GLENN A. Schwcnksvllle Computer Science. Dean s List. HUYNH. NU. Columbia. Computer Science. D ICEMAN, SCOTT J.. York. Industrial Arts Education. Intramurals. ILLICK. REBECCA L.. Gettysburg. Business Administration. Business-Economics Club. Ingram. SUSAN M.. Wyomlsslng. Psychology. Alpha Sigma Tau, Delta Phi Eta. Psychology Club. Touchstone PI Gamma Mu Dean sLisl Intramurals. d) JAG IE LA. JEFFREY R.. Feastcrvllle. Speech Communications. Sigma Tau Gamma. Intramurals. JAMISON DAVID A. Philadelphia. Computer Science. Gymnastics Club Phi Sigma PI National Honor Fraternity. JENKINS. MAUREEN E.. Wilkes Barre. Business Administration. Sigma Phi Omega. Dorm Council. JENNINGS. MEAGHAN M.. Yardlcy. Elementary Education. Swimming Gamma Sigma Alpha. ECEA. JOBBA. MICHELE L.. Roslyn. Elementary Education. Alpha Beta Alpha Who s Who. JOHNS. JACQUELYN M.. Willow Street Business Administration Pi Gamma Mu. JOHNSTON CYNTHIA L.. Williamsport. Secon dary Education Math. Touchstone Dean s List Intramurals. CSCIub. JOLINE. JULIE A.. Lancaster. Business Administration Accounting. Accounlin i Club (Vice-President). National Assoc, of Accountants (Team Captain). JONES CHRISTINE M. Ambler. Special Education. Omega Theta Sigma. JOYCE. MARYANNE Berwyn. Elementary Education. Early Childhood Educ. Assoc IK KAPOSTINS. ASA. Lancaster English. English Honor Roll. KAPP. SHARI L.. Annvlllc Elementary Education. ECEA. REISER. DEBRA A.. Harrisburg. Art Education. ASO Clay Club Intramurals (Soccer. Softball. Flag Football). Artwork-Student Show Dean s List. KELLEY. ANGELA M.. Philadelphia. Special Education. Gospel Choir. Kappa Sweetheart Social Club Black Student Union. CEC. KEMPER, DAVID C.. Denver. Elementary Education. College Choir. KENNEL. EVELYN J.. Kinzcrs. Business Ad ministration Accounting. Accounting Club. Intramurals. KESTER. JAMES M.. Wnlnutport. Industrial Arts. Epsilon PI Tau (Vice-President). Tutor Weightlifting. IA Lab Assist.. Dean's List. IA Society Member. KEYS. TRACY E.. Lansdalc. Business Administration. Phi Beta Sigma (President), Intramurals (Football, Basketball Volleyball. Swimming. Track). WIXQ. KILHEFFER LYNN F.. Akron. Business Ad ministration. AccountingClub. KILMEFFER. THOMAS L. Mlllcrsvlllc. Business Administration. KINCMER. KELLY. KING. WILLIAM F.. Scranton Industrial Arts Education. All-American Cross Coun-try Track. Cross Country (Captain) Track (Captain). KINGSHERRY. CHRISTOPHER C.. Philadelphia. Psychology. BSU Groovc-Phi-Groove Social Fellowship Inc. KINGSLEY. PETEK T.. Strasburg. Business Management. Sigma Tau Gamma Frat. (President). JV Basketball Intramurals. KINSEY. KATHY P.. Lansdalc. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA Bowling Club (Secretary). Intramurals (Volleyball). KIRBY. KATHLEEN M.. Shlrcmanstown. Psychology . Water Polo Club. Dean's List RA. KIRCHNER STEVEN A., Lancaster. Industrial Arts. KIRK. CHERYL A.. York. Business Ad-minlstration Markcting. Quc Essence Club. KIRK. KELLY A.. Lancaster. Psychology. UAB Intramurals. Peer Counselor. KLINE BRENDA A.. Sinking Spring. Computer Science. Dolphin Club. Sports Club Council. Synchronized Swimming. KLINE. JAMEY A.. Leola. L.A. History. Snap per. History Club. Indoor Drill Team. Who's Who In American Schools and Colleges. KLINE, KEVIN S.. Robcsonla. Business Ad ministration. Earth Science Club. 246 Senior DirectoryRNAUB SANDRA E.. Washington Boro. Engllsh Secondury Education. John Ross Weaver Award Dllworth -McC'ollugh Award Dean s Lls(. Snapper Writer. RNEZITS. RATHI.EEN M.. Phoenixvllle Business Administration. kocm. anne c.. Pottstown. special Education. Alpha Sigma Tau. KOCH JAY C. III. N.E. St. Petersburg. Liberal Arts Art. Dean s List ROCHEL JERC T.. Lltitz Political Science. College Republican Club (Chairman}. Intramurals. ROCZUR. REBECCA A.. Lancaster. Business Administration. ROOMS. STEPMEM R.. Mcchanlcsburg. Art Education. All American-Cross Country Phi Sigma PI. Wentzel Wright Memorial Award. ROPflNGER. STEPMEM M.. Lancaster. Liberal Arts English. Snapper. ROWMURRO. RIRR A.. Holland. Business. Water Polo Club. RRAEMER AMMA L.. Easton. Social Work. Marching Band Symphonic Band. Social Work Organ., ACMO. RRARY. PATRICR T.. Olyphant. Industrial Arts. Intramurals (Plag Pootball. Volleyball, Softball. Basketball). RRAYESRI. STEVEM J.. Pottstown. Business Administration Management. Intramurals (Basketball, football. Volleyball). RREAMER, STEVEM W,. Harrisburg. Biology. Intramurals (Soccer. Volleyball). RREIDER, REITI1 MELSOM. Lancaster. Computer Science Math. Intramurals (Basketball. Pootball. Volleyball. Tennis). RREISER. SHERRI L.. Lebanon. Special Education. Marching Band. Chantcurs. Orchestra C.P.C (Chapt. State Repres.. President. Intern. Vice-President ol Comm.). Tutor. John Mengcr Special Educ. Award. RRESSI.ER. RAREN A.. Easton. Social Work. Marching Band. Social Work Organization. RREZAMOSRY. DOMMA. Douglusvllle. Liberal Arts History. Sychronlzcd Swim Club (Vice-President). Synchronized Swim Team. Intramurals. RRUSHINSRY. MARR M., Lltitz. Computer Science. RRUSE. RAREM A.. Reading. Psychology. RA J.V. Chcerlcadlng. CEC (Treasurer). Psychology Club, Intramurals Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose. RRliSZEWSRI MAMCY A.. West Chester. Elementary Education Math. Swimming Dean s List. RUSH. RATMERIME. Levittown. Special Education. RSA DAC. CEC. B= LAIRD. DOROTHY L.. Wayne Math. White Roses of Sigma Tau Gamma. RA. LAMMEY. RAREM L.. Exion. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA ACMO. Peace Coalition. DAC. Council on Religious Affairs. UCM. LAMDIS, DARRYL L., Lebanon. Biochemistry. Snapper (Editor-in Chief). J.P. Stcinman' Pound. Comm. Scholarship. Phi Rappa Phi. Daniel G. Engle Scholarship. LAMDIS. SCOTT P., Lltitz. History. In tramurals History Club (Vice-President). Award for Excellence in American History. LAMDIS, TIMOTHY W.. Lancaster Industrial Arts. LaRE. LISA A.. Reading. Art Education. LASPIMA. ROSEMARY T.. Miltersville. Business Administration. Intramural (Softball). LASSEN RICHARD S. Abfngton. Computer Science. Wrestling. LAWREMCE. JEPPREY L., Parkesburg. Blology Mcdlcal Technology. Phi Sigma Pi (President). RA. LEAMAM. IREME S.. Lancaster Library Sci cnee. Mark Stein Scholastic Achievement. LEINAWEAVER. MATTHEW A.. Mechanics-burg. Business Adminlstratlon Markcting. LEITZEL. DALE M.. Sclinsgrovc. Psychology. Psychology Club. Counselor for Probation Parole. LEONARD. STEVEM T.. Christiana. Computer Science. LEPORE, LESLIE S.. Carlisle. Biochemistry LERCM JOHN R.. Ardslcy. Computer Science LIGMTNER. STEPHEN E.. Wcrncrsvlllc. Liberal Arts MIstory. LILLY. BETH A., Reading. Biology. Archery Team. Varsity Christian fellowship. Dean s List Dean's Advisory Council Biology Club. LINTNER MELISSA II.. Columbia. Secondary Education English. Snapper (Editor-in Chief). Headliner Award. LIMSLER. RITA M.. Lancaster. Computer Science. Pleld Hockey Intramurals. Hockey (Captain). LIS. LORI A., Reading. Computer Science. Rappa Delta Phi (President). LOBAUGII. TRACI R.. Gardners. Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. Intramurals (Volleyball). Women's Volleyball. LOCREY. CATHERINE A.. Lancaster Com-munlcations English. Snapper. George St. Carnival (Editor). English Club. LOESCM. BETTY J.. Morristown. Business Ad-mlnistratlon Managcmcnt. Outing Club. Intramurals (Softball Volleyball) Student Aide. LOHR LINDA S.. Lltitz. Music Education University Choir. Symphonic Band. Madrigal Singers. Michael Eisenberger Choir Award. PA Intercollegiate Choir Member Soloist. Dean s List. LOHR. MARTIM P. Oxford. Industrial Arts. Marching Band. I.A. Club. LOMG, PEMMY A.. Lancaster. Elementary Education. LOMGACRE. ERIC G.. Reading. Industrial Arts VIsual Communications. Varsity Soc cer Cheerleading. Baseball. Chcerlcadlng (Co-Captain). LONGENECRER CARROLL M.. Mlllersvllle. Business Administration. I.ONIE LINDA M. Akron. Computer Science. Dean s List. Ma CS Dept (Chairman). University Choir. Orchestra Campus Crusade. Intramural (Volleyball). LOOSE. RENMETH R.. Kutztown. Math. Tennis. LOPATIC. BARRY L. Middletown. Industrial Arts. Cross-Country. Track and field. Intramural (Track Trisbec. Volleyball foot ball). DAC. LOSE, JODI L.. Mechanlcsburg Elementary Education Rcading. Phi Lambda Sigma. Dorm Council. LOSH. ROBERT J., Wormlcy sburg. Secondary Education Earth Science, football Phillip Raiser Academic Award. LOUDON. JOHN R.. Portland. Library Science. United Campus Ministry Alpha Beta Alpha. U.C.M. Puppeteer. LOVE. LAURA M. Harrisburg. Arts I. A. Society Indoor Guard Baud front LOWRIGHT. LISA A.. Bethlehem Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA PSEA. LOWRY. SCOTT D.. Reading. Industrial Arts. I.A. Society. Archery. LUBAS. WAYME D. Mlllersvllle. Business Administration. Intramurals. LUCABAUGII. JOHN W., Glen Rock Industrial Arts. I.A. Society. LUCR JAMES A.. Mew Cumberland. Computer Science. Intramurals (football Basketball Softball) Marching Band LURENS. HOWARD H.. Duncannon. Business Administration. Varsity Wrestling. Dorm Council. Marketing Club Intramurats (Soccer. Softball Tootball, Co-Ed Volleyball). LUMA MARY A., Sussex Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose Aux. LUNNY. THOMAS E., Colwyn. Business Ad-ministration Accounting. Varsity football Intramurals (football Basketball Softball). SAM. LY. MO H.. Lancaster. Computer Science. LYNCH. DAVID E.. Hat boro. Business Administration. Soccer. Track. LYNCH. ELIZABETH A.. Sharon hill. Business Adminlstration Marketing. Alpha Sigma Tau. MarkctingClub. Intramurals. LYMCH. PATRICIA A.. Sharon Hill. Business Administration. Accounting Association. DAC National Assoc, of Accountants (Student Member). LYONS. TODD M. Annvillc. Art Art Student Association. LYTER. RONDA R.. Willow St. Elementary Education. Sigma Phi Delta. m MACBETH. SCOTT D.. Mt. Joy. Speech Broad casting. Co-op WLPA. MaeMURRAY GWYM J.. Orcland Womens Swimming Water Polo Club Social Work Organization. Snapper Pi Gamma Mu. MADEIRA. RATHERIME. Paotl. Biology Environmental Studies. Dean s List Dean s Advisory Committee, Biology Club. MAHONEY. PATRICIA L., Talmagc. Business Administration MAIDEN. GLORIA r... Ardmore. Special Education Alpha Angels. Intramural BSU. M AIGRANO. DEBORAH L.. Sccanc. Psychology. Cltamard MARBLE. NANCY J.. Wyncote. Special Education. Intramurals. MARSHALL. JENNIfER L.. Annvillc. Business Administration. Marketing Club Intramural Supervisor. MARTIN. DANIEL R., Lancaster. Secondary Education Social Studies. Symphonic Band. MARTIN. JAMES E. II. Christiana. Elementary Education. Symphonic Band Orchestra Music Ensembles. Marching Band Choir Dean s List. MARTINETTI. LORI A.. Yoe. Special Education. MARTZ. DIANE M.. Pittsburgh. History . Rappa LambdaChi Dean s List. MASON. SIIIRELLE G. Media. Business Ad ministration. Gospel Choir Alpha Angels BSU. MASSARO JOHN J. JR.. Gllbertsville Business Administration Psychology. Phi Sigma Pi Pi Gamma Mu Intramural Student Supervisor WIXQ. MASTROGEORGE CHRYSA E. Lancaster Elementary Education Early Childhood. MASTROGIORGIS. ELENI E.. Lancaster Liberal Arts English MASTROVITI. JOSEPHINE. Carteret. Elemcn tary Education Math. Archery Team Phi Lambda Sigma. MATARAZZO MARTIN A.. Reading. Business Administration. Intramurals. Business Club. Dean s List MATTSON. BRENDA L.. Telford. Psychology. Psychology Club Intramurals. MATTSON. BRIAN D.. Joppa. Industrial Arts MAXWELL. MARGIE A.. Akron. Business Ad ministration Management. Senior Directory 247MAYER, LISA A., Lcvlttown. Business Ad-ministration Marketlng Managcmcnt. Alpha Sigma Tau Citamard. Intramurals. SAM. McCAKTY. JEANNE E.. Lancaster. Elcmcntar Education Early Childhood. ECCA. McDONGALL. LAURA J.. Marlton. Liberal Arts Conimcrclal Art MeGEEHAN. JO MM T.. Mew Oxford. Industrial Arts. Intramurals (Baseball Basketball. Football). I.A. honor Frat.. I.A. Socict . MeGILL. JAMIE L.. Bing of Prussia. Business Administration. MarkctingClub. MclLWAIME. DOUGLAS B.. Millcrsvllle. Chemistry. Marching Band. Pep Band. Jazz Band. Golf Team. ACS. Orchestra. Lab Assistant. Intramurals. Cora Catherine Bit-ner Award. McKOMLY. KIMBERLY I.. Lancaster. Math. Scholars Program. McLAIME. JEMMITER L.. Morrisvillc. Psychology. Psychology Club (Vice-President President). MEALS. TMOMAS K.. Fleetwood Business Management. Kappa Beta. Soccer. MEIER. AMDREA J.. Mlllcrsvillc. Math. Orchestra Chamber Ensemble. Phi Kappa Phi. MEIER CARL E.. LltitZ. Business Ad-ministration Marketing Rugby Club. MarkctingClub. MESSIMER. SUSAM S.. Mlllcrsvillc. history. history Club (President). METTLEY. SMERRY L.. Lancaster. Computer Science. Chantcurs. Symphonic Band. Marching Band. Computer Science Club Kappa Lambda Chi. MILLER. CHRISTINE A.. Mountvlllc. Liberal Arts English Business. MILLER. DOMMA L. Manheim. Pi Gamma Mu. Phi Kappa Phi. MILLER. JEAMME M.. West Chester, history. Tennis. MILLER. JEFFREY P.. Reading. Biology. Rugby Team. Sigma Tau Gamma. MILLER. JODY D.. hcllcrtown. Industrial Arts. Varsity Football. Track. Football Club (President). MILLER. MIMDY S.. Lancaster. Elementary Education. MILLER. SAMDRA L.. Akron. Art Education. MILLER. WEMDY. Dune.union. Secondary Education Math. John Mew man Association (SteeringComm.), DAC. MILLETT. BETH M.. Mew Oxford. Elementary Education Reading. Varsity Track, In-traniurals. PSEA. MIMDECK. JACQUELIME M.. Harrisburg. English Chcmistry. ACS (Vice-President President Advisor). Touchstone. Snapper (Copy Editor. Features Editor). English Club. MIMGORA. ROSE A.. York. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Cheerleader ECEA, PA Student Education Association. MOODY. I1ARRY D.. Philadelphia Business Administration. Kappa Alpha Psi (President). MOORE. RAMDALL J.. Lebanon. Business Administration. Pi Gamma Mu. Dean s List. MOORE. RICHARD JR., hatboro. Computer Science. CrossCountry Track. MORGAM. MARIGEME. North Wales. German. Student Senate. Delta Phi Eta. MORGAN, MARY T.. York. Special Education. CEC. MORRIS. STEPHEN T.. Downingtown Computer Science. MORRISON. JAMES R.. Lancaster. Art Education. Phi Sigma PI (Pledge Award). Franani Award Nominee. Studio Asst. Workman Printing Award Finalist, honor Student. MOSttOS. ARTHUR N. JR.. Lancaster. Occupational Safety Hygiene Management, lee hockey. MATALAVAGE. EMMA A.. Harrisburg. Business Administration. MOTTER. KAREN J.. Norristown. Speech Communications. Citamard. ACMO (Costume Coordinator). MOTTERSHEAD. SARAH A.. Philadelphia. Special Education. CEC. MOYER. BRADLEY D.. Somerset. Library Science. Alpha Beta Alpha (Vice-President). MOYER, REBECCA A., Scllcrsvllle. Math. Touchsonc (Student Life Editor Layout Editor), Intramurals. C.S. Club. MOYER. WILLIAM S.. Ambler. Business Ad ministration Accounting. MULLANEY. VESTA L.. Dillsburg. Business Ad-mfnistration Management. Touchstone (Sales Manager Treasurer) Intramurals, C.S. Club. SAM. MOLVEY, CHRISTOPHER J.. Malvern. Biology Environmental Studies. MONCI1EL. KATHRYN L.. York. Elementary Education. Varsity Diving. Campus Scout MUNSELLE, CATHY A.. Mcchanicsburg. Special Education. WIXQ. CEC. PSEA NEA Aerobics. MURPHY. COLLEEN M.. Lake Ariel. Special Education. Delta Phi Eta (Treasurer). Track Cross Country Team. Intramurals. 100 Mile Club. MURPHY JEAN-MARIE. Stony Brook. Psychology. Alpha Sigma Tau MURTAUGII. RANDA P.. Havertown. Business Administration. MUSSELMAN. DIANE C.. Lancaster. Political Science. Dean's List Student Senator, Student Senate (Vice-President.) MYER JOHN P.. New Holland. Business Administration. Computer Science Club. Intramurals. AccountlngClub. MYERS, ANGELA R.. York. Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. Dean's List. Tutor. MYERS. JULIE I., York. Computer Science. Deans List. Math Computcr Science Chairman's List, College Choir. International Folk Dancing (President), Millersvillc Ciiristian Fellowship. Delta Phi Eta ACMO. Foreign Language Club. Co-op. MYERS. TERRI L.. Carlisle. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Winter Track. Resident Assistant. INI NATALE. ANTOINETTE A.. Camp Hill. Elemen- tary Education English. Alpha Sigma Tau Intramurals. NAJMOLA DEBORAH A.. Ridley Park. Computer Science. Intramurals. NAUMAN, LORI J., Manheim. Special Education. NEWTON JEFFREY N„ Harrisburg. Com-munications Specch Drarna. Sigma Tau Gamma Intramurals. Communications Club. NEWCOMER. KAREN A.. Lancaster. Business Administration. Student Senate (Corresponding Secretary). Track and Field Crosscountry. NGUYEN. TINH H.. Houston. Computer Science. Dean's List. NICK. ROBERT W. JR.. East Petersburg. Business Administration. NOVELLO. DENISE. Sharon Hill. Business Administration. Gamma Sfgm.t Alpha OBERHOLTZER BRIAN K. East Petersburg Physics. Cross Country. Track. Physics Club. O'DAY. STEVEN P.. Lancaster. Political Science. Dean's List. Soccer (Captain). All Conference Soccer Team. O HEARN. MICHAEL J., Bethlehem. Meteorology. MU Television Weather Program. AMS. OHTSU. NOBUKO. Joto-ku Osaka. Business Administration. OLESKI, BETH A., Phoenixvlllc. Psychology. Psychology Club. Tutor. OLIVER. TERESE D.. Warminster Library Science. American Chemical Society (President). Touchstone (Senior Section Editor). Dean sLIst. O'MALLEY. TERENCE K.. Mcchanicsburg. Industrial Arts. Industrial Arts Society O'NEAL. MARK II. Smyrna. Biology Secondary Education Environmcntal Studies Intramurals. Wickers Paternity (Recording Secretary Plcdgcmaster Vice-President President Treasurer) Outing Club. Greek Council (President), Rugby Club, Who's Who Selection Committee. ORNER. WENDY L.. Pottstown. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA. PSEA. Delta Phi Eta. MU Calendar Committee. Early Childhood Departmental Award. OSBORNE, DEBORAH L. Quarryvlllc. Elementary Education Reading. 248 Senior DirectoryOSWALD. MALLIE S.. Kutztown. Secondary Education Social Studies. Delta Phi Eta Honor. PI Gamma Mu. Tennis. OTTHOfCR. DANIEL A. Lancaster. Computer Science. OWEN, DEBRA L„ Glllett. Elementary Education Reading. OWENS GARY R..' Reading. Secondary Education Social Studies. Cross Country Award Winner for Outstanding Non-Graduating History Student PADOVANI. LEE C.. Reading. English. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. PARSONS. CYNTHIA D.. Raleigh. Elementary Education. Alpha Phi Omega. ECEA PSEA. PASCH. AMY E., York Elementary Education Readlng. Resident Life Staff. Intramurals. Director of Women's Support Group. PASCALE. MARIA L.. Eolsom. french, french Club, foreign Language Club. Dean's List. PASHKO. SHARI J. Elkins Park. Elementary Early Childhood Education. Member of Hlllcl flag football ECEA. PSEA. PAUL, MARGARETMARY A.. Pequea. Psychology. PEIGHTEL. THOMAS W. Shippensburg. Biology Sccondar Education. Cross Country. Symphonic Band. Phi Sigma Pi. ACMO Joseph Torchla Scholarship. Touchstone (Photographer). PENLAND. SUSAN K.. Lcwlstown. Business Administration. Intramurals. PERRY. KIMBERLY A.. Dunmore. Business Administration. Phi Lambda Sigma. PETERS MARILYN M. Manhelm. Psychology PETERSON. KATHERINE I.., Mlllersvlllc. Social Work. Dean's List. President Social Work Organization Concert Choir Madrigal Singers. ACMO. PETTICOffER CARL L.. Lltltz. Spccch Com munlcations. Archery, International folkdancing Performance Team. Inter-Varsity Christian fellowship, Edward Lausch Ser-toma Award. PIERCE. DAVID W.. Norristown. Computer Science. Wrestling (Co-Captain). I’lSANESCHI. JULIA K.. Mountaintop. Biology'Liberal Arts. Delta Phi Eta. Resident Assistant Wrestling Belle. Cltamard. Resident Honors Association Scholars Program. Intramurals. Chan-tcurs. Gymnastics Club. PITZ, PATRICIA A., Mountvllle. Music Education. Symphonic Band. University Choir. MENC. PLUNKETT. LOUISE E.. Hatboro. Business Administration. Swim Team, Water Polo Club. Intramurals. Accounting Club. POLLILO. JETEREY S. Mcchanicsburg. Business Administration. Accounting Club (President). Mcchanicsburg Advancement of Business. POSIPANKO. LAURIE A.. Lancaster. Business Administration. POTTIER. RENEE C.. Ridley Park. Special Education. Phi Lambda Sigma (Recording Secretary). CEC. PRIGMORE. JAMES G.. Reading. Secondary Education Biology. Intramurals. Ski Club (Social Chairman). Biology Club. Outing Club. PRZYWARA. SANDRA M.. Easton. Business Administration. Men's Track (Manager). Wrestling Team (Manager). SAM Accounting Association. PRZYWITOWSKI. PATRICK M.. Linwood. Business Administration. Pi Gamma Mu SAM. Accounting Club Dean s List. Intramurals. QUICI. MARISSA A.. Paoli. Business Adminis (ration. Intramurals. AccountingClub. QUINTANGELI. VINCENT D.. Parkesburg. Industrial Arts. Industrial Arts Society. Epsilon Pi Tau (Secretary). RAUP. DEBRA K,. Bloomsburg. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA (Treasurer). RAVER. ELIZABETH J.. York. Elementary Education Rcading. Synchronized Swimming. Water Polo. Swimming. REAM. PAMELA K.. York. Psychology. Wrestling Belles. Psychology Club. REBER. TROY N„ Akron. Business Administration. Intramurals Accounting Club. REDDING. SANDRA J.. Biglcrvlllc. Elementary Education Psychology. Track. Cross Country. Dean's List. Delta Phi Eta. REEDER HEIDI L.. Lltilz. Special Education. CEC. REEDER. PATRICIA A.. Reading. Art. Tennis. Delta Phi Eta (Pledge Master. Recording Secretary). Touchstone. REIGIIARD WILLIAM C. JR.. Williamsport Industrial Arts. Rugby Club. REITZ. ELIZABETH A.. Sinking Spring. Computer Science Kappa Delta Phi Math Honor List, REICHERT. DALE L.. Alburtis. Computer Science. Intramurals. Hiking Music. REirSNYDER. KAREN D. Wcrncrsvlllc Elementary Education Social Sciences. Intramurals. Who s Who. REITZ. KATHRYN E.. Washington Boro. Biology Sccondary Education. Millcrsvillc Christian fellowship (President). International folk DancingClub. Snapper. RENNINGER. KAROLE A.. Miffllnburg. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA. RESSLER. JEffREY L.. Pequea. Industrial Arts, Wrestling. REYNOLDS. ANN L„ New Cumberland. Geography. Dean s List. REYNOLDS. KAREN L.. West Chester. Business Administration. Marketing Club Intramurals. Tutor. RHINE. KIMBERLY R. Blandon. Elementary Education Special Education. University Choir. Chantcurs. ACMO CEC Millcrsvillc Christian fellowship RICE. DEBRA M.. Millcrsvilc. Music Education. Marching Band. Symphonic Band Orchestra Concert Choir. Clarinet Ensemble Handbell Choir. MENC, Representative to Music Advisory Council Intercollegiate Band. Pit Orchestra for Musical. Chantcurs. RICE. WAYNE E.. Columbia. Mathematics RICHARDSON THOMAS A.. Kennett Square, Track. Intramurals. RICHIE. PRANK A., Shoemakersvllle. In dustrial Arts. Rugby Club Industrial Arts Lab Assistant. RIETMULDER JOSEPH C.. Lcwlsbcrry Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management. Student Chapter American Society of Safety Engineers. Intramurals. Dean's List. RITTENIIOUSE. DAVE W. Kingston Industrial Arts. RITTENItOUSE. DONALD J. Kingston. Industrial Arts. ROBINSON. MICHAEL P. West Chester. Business Administration, football Rugby Club. Swim Team, Track. Student Senate. ROBINSON. SUSAN G.. Newtown. Elementary Education Special Education Readlng. Phi Lambda Sigma. Dean s List. Resident Assistant. PSEA. ROBINSON. VINCENT W.. Lancaster Business Administration. John Newman Association (facilitator). Citarnard (Treasurer). ACMO. University Choir. Cheerleader Dean sList. ROMA. RONALD J.. Wallingford. Business Administration. ROMANOWSKI JOSEPH C„ Lake Ariel. In dustrial Arts. Baseball. ROSS. RICHARD G„ Bloomsburg Industrial Arts. Intramurals. ROTH. MELISSA S.. York Spccch Com-municatlon. Citarnard (Vice-President), Qaige Dorm Activities Committee (President). John David Ncldcr Memorial Scholarship Mary R. Slokum Sproul Prize. ROTHruS. LINDA S.. Lancaster Business Administration. Accounting Association MarkctingClub. ROY STEVEN J.. Lancaster. Industrial Arts. Industrial Arts Society, West End Ambulance Association. Lancaster forest fire Crew. RUDLER MICHAEL G.. York. Physics Program Editor. Dean s List. RUDY. CRAIG R.. Strasburg. Business Administration. RUNK. ROBERT M.. Lancaster. Special Education. Phi Sigma Pi. RUPP JO A.. Lancaster. Computer Science. Intramurals. Computer Science Club. RYAN. JAYNE M.. Newtown Square. Elementary Education Psychology. Gamma Sigma Alpha. SALOMON. fREDERICK R.. Millcrsvillc Math Secondary Education. Phi Sigma Pi (Secretary). John Newman Association. SAMARA. MARK A.. Akron. Elementary Education Psychology. Dorm Council Phi Sigma Pi. Psychology Club. PSEA. SANDERS. CHERYL D.. Gettysburg Business Administration. Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose Auxiliary (President). Accounting Association. Greek Council. Intramurals. SAVAGE. LYNDA A.. Havertown. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Intramurals ECEA. SAYLOR. LISA L.. Ephrata. Computer Science Computer Science Club. Touchstone Departmental Honors List Dean s List. In tramurals. SCHEAfrER, NANCY L.. Emmaus. Psychology. Deans List. Intramurals. Psychology Club Alpha Sigma Tau. SCflALK, ELIZABETH A.. Annvlllc. Psychology. Psychology Club. SCALYER. GREGG J.. Ronks. Business Administration. SCHANBACHER, GAYLE D.. Williamsport Business Administration. Marching Band. SCHANTZ. MARK S.. Trumbaucrsvlllc. Business Administration. SAM (Vice-President). SCHOENSTADT, BRUCE A.. Langhornc. Business Administration. Rugby Club. MarkctingClub. Ski Club. SCHOENSTADT. SCOTT C.. Langhornc. Business Administration. Snapper (Associate Photography Editor) Tutor. Research Assistant for Accounting Lab. Senior Directory 249SCOTT. DEBORAH r.. Huntingdon V.illcy. Special Education. Phi Lambda Sigma. CEC. SCOTT. LOLA B.. Manheim. nursing. Delta Phi Eta R.n. Club (Vice-President). SEAMAH. JANES G.. Boothwyn. Business Administration. Basketball SELHEINER. SCOTT W.. Ambler. Business Administration. Snapper (Sports Editor). Silver Pen Awards. James H. Steinman Scholarship, rootball Statistician. Basketball Statistician Sports Information Assistant. Intramurals. SELLERS. MARK A.. Lancaster. Industrial Arts Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau Kappa Beta. Industrial Art Society. Chccrlcading. SEVILLE. REBECCA J.. York. Spanish. SHAAK SHARON L.. Myerstown. Special Education. CEC. Intramurals. Dean’s List. SHADLE. JANN D. Tower City. Social Work. Kappa Delta Phi Social Work Organization. SHATTER, BARBARA E.. Lancaster. English. SHANNON. EILEEN R.. Havertown. Psychology. Phi Lamda Sigma. SHARKUS. KATHY L.. Bcnsalcm. Speech Communlcations Sccondary Education. Intramurals. Cltamard. SHAULIS. KIM E.. Hanover. Computer Science Mathematics, rield Hockey. Intramurals. Dorm Council (Treasurer). SHEAITEK DENISE A.. Dillsburg. Nuclear Medical Technology. Intramurals Dorm Activities Council. Resident Students Association. Dean's List. Basketball. SMEEKY. JAMES. Boothwyn Business Administration. SHEELEK. WENDY J.. Pottstown. Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management. American Society of Safety Engineers (Secretary) Women’s Volleyball Club Intramurals. SHERIDAN. KATHLEEN A.. Yardlcy Psychology. Psychology Club (Steering Committee). Synchronized Swimming. SHERTZER. RUTH A.. Lancaster. Library Science. Dean s List. SHUSTER. CYNTHIA A.. Dallastown. Psychology. Psychology Club. Indoor Guard. Dean s List. SIERER. DRUE E., Mlllcrsburg. Secondary Educa{ion Blology. Biology Club. Delta Phi Eta. SIERMINE. PHYLLIS M.. Philadelphia. Special Education. Diehm Dorm Council (President Vice-President. Secretary). Resident Student Association (Vice-President). CEC (Recording Secretary). Co-recipient of Resident Student Association Leadership Award. SIMPSON. TINA B. Milmont Park. Art Water Polo Club. Synchronized Swimming. Dean's List, Intramurals. SINGER, JANICE L.. Lltitz. Elementary Education Reading. Intramurals. Touchstone. SINCAVAGE. KAREN S.. Lebanon. Psychology. Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose Auxiliary. Dean’s List. SINKIEWICZ. SUSAN, Tanncrsvillc. French, french Club, foreign Language Club. Ski Club. SINNWELL. DAWN E.. Allentown. Nuclear Medicine Technology. Acsculaplan Society. Marching Band. Symphonic Band. SLICK. AMY L.. Chambersburg. Biology Respiratory Therapy. Acsculaplan Society. Intramurals. American Association of Respiratory Therapy. SLIMMER. KAREN L.. Pittsford. Elementary Educatlon Early Childhood. ECEA Delta Phi Eta Honor. SMITH. CYNTHIA R.. Millcrsvillc. Math Marching Band. Indoor Guard. SMITH. JEPTRY B.. Lancaster. Business Ad ministration Spring Board Diving. Water Polo. Assistant Diving Coach. SMITH. RICK E.. Manheim. Business Ad- ministration. Track football Marketing Club. OutingClub. SMITH. SUZANNE B. Media. History. History Club. SMITH. VANE G., Newark. Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management. Soccer Kappa Beta. SNYDER. LAURA J., Merccrsburg. Medical Technology. Swim Team Synchronized Swimming Water Polo. Aesculapian Society. SOARES. CHRISTOPHER M.. Daytona Beach. Industrial Arts. Lacrosse Club Sigma Tau Gamma. SOLTOrr. GARY B.. Havertown. Business Administration. Kappa Beta (Treasurer) Itillel Organization. Rugby Club. SOUDER, KAREN D.. Souderton. Psychology Psychology Club. Intramurals. SOUTOS. BASIL A. Wayne. Business Ad ministration. Rugby Club Soccer (Captain). Honors Society. SPAID. SCOTT A.. Schwcnhsvlllc. Business Ad ministration. Basketball. SPANCAKE, JODIE L.. York. Elementary Educatlon Early Childhood. Dorm Ac-tIvlticsCouncil. ECEA PSEA. SPENCE. LISA J.. Doyle stow n. Computer Science. Intramurals. SPIESE. NANCY A.. Landlsvllle. Elementary Education. Priority (Secretary), Intramurals. SPONAGLE BRIAN E.. West Lawn. Industrial Arts. Chccrlcading. SPONAUGLE, DONNA K.. York Haven. Elementary Education Art. Sigma Phi Omega. In-tramurals. SROKA. EVA It.. York. Psychology. Deans List. STACY. BARBARA J.. Berwyn. Special Education. Campus Scouts (President. Secretary). CEC (Membership Chairperson). Synchronized Swimming. STALLWORTH. KAREN J.. Willow Grove. English. English Club. Tutor. Intramurals. Dean's List. STARR. MARY A.. Lancaster. Art Wrestling Belles. Track field. STASULLI. ANNE M.. Shenandoah. Elementary Education Math. OutingClub. PSEA. STAUB, SHELLY L.. Hanover. Special Education. STECKBECK. WENDY J.. Lancaster. Business Administration. STECZ. JOANNE M.T., Phocnixvllle. Library Science. Alpha Beta Alpha. Dorm Council. Resident Student Association Kappa Lambda Chi. Beautricc U. Datesman Award. STEINMETZ. MARIA K.. Collcgcvillc. Special Education. Intramurals. CEC. STEPHENS. JUNE. Souderton. Psychology . In tramurals. Tutor Dean’s List. STEVENSON. CYNTHIA E.. Gettysburg. Elementary Educatlon Early Childhood. Intramurals. STEVENSON. LINDA T.. Ardslcy Elementary Educatlon Early Childhood. ECEA Intramurals. Chanteurs. Touchstone. STILES, JANE E.. Wayne. Elementary-Education. ECEA. Outing Club. 100 Mile Club. STILLWELL. ANN M., Berwyn. Elementary Educatlon Early Childhood. ECEA. Gymnastics Club. Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals. STINE. MELISSA A.. Branchdalc. Special Education. Intramurals. STINSON. DENNIS P.. Media. Business Ad ministration. Kappa Beta (Plcdgemastcr), lee Hockey Club (Captain). STINSON. HELEN D.. Strasburg. Psychology . STOHLEK. SHEILA M.. Lebanon Business Administration. Marketing Club (President). John Newman Student Association (Treasurer), Charity Queen 1984. STOLTZruS. LENA A.. Brogue. Elementary Education. Alpha Sigma Tau (Vice-President). Cltamard. STONER LISA D.. Mlllersvllle. Art Education. Marching Band. STONER RICKY L. Wellsville. Business Administration. Marching Band. Symphonic Band Indoor Percussion. Alpha Phi Omega (President). SAM. STORB LEWIS A.. Terre Hill. Biochemistry. Cecil M. Upton Organic Chemistry Award. American Chemical Society Rugby. Lab Assistant. STOUDT. MARJORIE A.. Lancaster. Elementary Education. Chorus. STROft. MICHAEL B.. Elizabethtown. Business Administration. Travel. Sales and Marketing. SULLIVAN COLLEEN A.. Montoursvlllc. Business Administration. Tennis, Delta Phi Eta. SUMMY DIANE E.. Broomall. Elementary Education Math. Intramurals. Indoor Guard. SWIDER. RENEE M., Bethlehem. Business Ad ministration. Intramurals. Phi Lambda Sigma. Dean s List. SWITT. MARY T.. Yardlcy. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Omega Theta Sigma. OutingClub. Intramurals. Lacrosse (Manager). SWINGLE RONALD L. JR.. Noxen. Industrial Arts. Sigma Tau Gamma. SYMONS. ELIZABETH M.. Eddystone Psychology Special Education. CEC Psychology Club. T TAGUE. ELIZABETH A.. Penn Wynne. Early Childhood Elementary Education. ECEA (Historian). Campus Scouts. Intramurals. TEMPLE. JUDY E., Quarryvlllc. Secondary f.ducation Engllsh. Thomas K. Baker Memorial Award, Intramurals. Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Phi Eta Dorm Council English Honor Roll. THACKER. DEAN R.. Norristown Industrial Arts. Intramurals. THOMAS, LAURIE D.. Bloomsburg. Biology Respiratory Therapy. Aesculapian Society, American Lung Association Scholarship. Sigma Phi Delta, American Association of Respiratory Therapy. THOMAS. LULU L.. Williamsport. Elementary Education. College Community Orchestra. Chamber Ensemble. THOMAS MARGARET S.. Lancaster. English Education. Dean's List. English Club. THOMPSON. CHRIS W.. Broomall Business Administration. Intramurals. Marketing Club. THOMPSON. LINDA L.. Malvern. Math Sccon dary Education. Kappa Lambda Chi Men's Baseball Team (Manager). Touchstone, Dorm Council. Chanteurs. Computer Science Club, Philosophy Club, Tutor. TltORUM. GAYLE S. Mlllersvllle Elementary Education, foreign Language Club. TITUS. DONNA L.. Christiana. Biology Medical Technology. Intervarsity Christian fellowship (Vice-President). TORO. CARMEN M„ York. Sociology Psychology. TOKO. JOANNE A.. I.ansdalc. Sociology . Gamma Sigma Alpha Sociology Club. TOSTI ROBERT T. Bristol. Computer Science. Wrestling. TOUT. CHRISTINE L.. Lancaster Social Studies Sccondary Education. TRACZUK. MICHELE M.. Reading. Psychology. Intramurals, Citamard. Wrestling Belle. 250 Senior DirectoryTRAVITZ, JEFFREY W.. Warminster. Business Administration. Delta Sigma Chi. TRIMBLE. ROBERT G.. Willow Grove. Industrial Arts. Soccer (Captain) TRAUTMAfl. CHARLES W.. Psychology. TRYBUS. SHARON B. Chamhersburg. Spanish. Intramurals. TUCKER. ARCHIE J.. Lancaster. Psychology. TUMPIELL. DEBRA L.. Coopersburg Computer Science. Intramurals. TUOANE. THUSO R.. Millcrsville Meteorology TURNER. KIMBERLY A.. Arlington Elementary Education Early Childhood. Upgrading Urban Education Intramurals. ECCA. y UMMOLTZ. KIRBY D.. Mount Joy. Industrial Arts. V VANARTSDAt.EN. PAULA J.. South Dennis Business Administration. VANPATTEN. JASON B.. Milford. Industrial Arts. VATM. JUDY I... Reading. Nuclear Medical Technology. Intramurals. Cheerleader. American Institute of Biological Sciences. VENEZIA. SUZANNE M.. Kosemont. Political Science. Intrarnurals. VIGNA. ANTHONY B.. McAdoo. Industrial Arts. Baseball. Kappa Beta. Industrial Arts Society, Industrial Arts Lab Assistant PSEA. VOIGTSBERGER JAMES D.. Darby. Business Administration. Rugby Club Greek Council (President). Marketing Club (President). Chess Club. Sigma PI. VORSE. WILLIAM W'.. Philadelphia. Business Administration. Dean s List. VOZELI.A. JOHN P.. Ilcrshcy. Business Administration. Gymnastics Club. Ac-countingClub. Intramurals. W WAGNER. DEBRA A.. New Cumberland. Kngllsh Sccondary Education. Gamma Sigma Alpha, English Club, Intramurals. WAGNER, SHERRI L. Jonestown Special Education. UCM, CEC Alpha Sigma Omega. Tutor. Pood Service Worker. WALK, LUCINDA M., Easton Psychology. W ickers, WIXQ. WALKER. AMY A.. Macungic. German. Foreign Language Club (Treasurer). Qcrman Club. Intramurals. Dean's List. WALKER, ANTHONY T.. Sharon Hill. Business Administration. Alpha Phi Alpha (Vice-President). Football. Track. BSU. WALDMAN. ELISA. Media. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Chantcurs. ECEA. WALLS. WILLIAM L., Lancaster Business Administration. SAM. WALSH, MARTIN V. JR., l.ewisberry. Computer Science. Wrestling Power Lifting. Cheerleading Mascot. WARD. HENRY R. JR.. Abington Industrial Arts. WARSHAWSKY. DAVID J.. Lancaster Sociology Anthropology. Anthropol- ogy Sociology Club. Intramurals. WARMINGHAM. GRACE C.. Millcrsville Com puter Science. WASHINGTON. ARMENTA L.. Lancaster. Psychology. Student Senate BSU (Treasurer). CUB (Activities Committee). WATKINS. THOMAS C.. Itummelstown. Com putcr Science. Omlcron Gamma Omega (Treasurer), WIXQ (Sales Manager Programming Director). WEAVER. ERIC M.. Lltltz. Computer Science. Intramurals. WEBER. KYMBERLY A.. Green Lane. Elementary Education. Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose Auxiliary. ECEA. WELDON. BONNIE S.. Tranquility. Early Chlldhood Elcmcntary Education. UCM ECEA (Newsletter Chairperson) WENE. WRAE. Philadelphia. Art. Touchstone (Photography Editor Activities Editor), Art Students Organization. Archery. Distinguished Service Award Meritorious Service Award Psychology Club. Snapper, WIXQ Radio. Society for Collegiate Journalism. Student Art Exhibit. WENDT. GREGORY A.. Sellnsgrovc. Business Administration. Intramurals Who's Who SAM. WERNER. CARLA R., York. Elementary Education. Madrigal Singers. Chantcurs (President), Music Award Dorm Activity Council. Magna Cum Laudc. WESTMORELAND. JAMES M. JR.. Modena. Secondary Education English. Football (Captain). All-Conference Selection (Football). Archery Team. WETHERILL, DIANE E.. Lansdalc. Medical Technology. Marching Band, IVCF, Acsculapian Society. Dean's List. WHITESIDE. TERRI L.. Kcnnctt Square. Psychology. Tennis. Psychology Club. Intramurals. WILKINS. MICHAEL J.. Springllcld. Business •-Administration. MarketlngClub, Lacrosse. WILLIAMS, DAVID II.. Vlllanova. Computer Science. Marching Band (President) Computer Science Honors, Intrarnurals. Indoor Percussion Co-op. Computer Consultant. Food Services Employee, United Activities Board Employee. WILLIAMS. MELISSA K.. Ambler Elementary Education. Delta Phi Eta. ECEA (Program Director). Tour Guide. Intrarnurals Dean s List. Indoor Guard. WIMER. BARBARA L.. Strasburg. Elementary Education. Delta Phi Eta. WISE. CHRISTINE J.. Orcland. Commercial Art. Art Students Organization (Vice-President). WISE. WENDY A.. Wilmington. Psychology Special Education. Hockey. Track, CEC. Psychology Club. WITMER. SUSAN. Bellefontc. Art. WOLTF. JOSEPH S.. Kutztown. Business Administration. Intrarnurals. WOLFGANG. ERIC P.. Herndon. Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management. American Chemical Society. American Society of Safely Engineers American Industrial Hygiene Association. WOLOWNIK. ALANA I... Coatesvllle. Spanish. Lacrosse. Athletic Trainer WOLOWNIK. KATHLEEN J.. Willow Street. r Nursing. Registered Nurse Club. WONNIE. MIRIAM A.. Kinzcrs BSU. English Club. International Students Organization, Dorm Activities Council. WOOLRIDGE. ELISA M., Middletown. Biochemistry. Gymnastics Club American Chemical Society Chemical Rubber Corn-party Freshman Chemist Award. Phi Kappa Phi Who's Who. WOOD. BRUCE R., Yardley Industrial Arts. Student Senate Industrial Arts Society. WYSOCK. JOSEPH J.. Lancaster SAccondary Education. V YARNELL, DEAN M.. Oxford. Computer Science. Marching Band. Concert Band, Computer Science Club. Indoor Percussion Departmental Honors List. YODER. MARGARET S. Elizabethtown. Nursing. Registered Nurse Club. YORTY, SHAN D.. Manhclm Industrial Arts YOST. MICHAEL E.. Camp Hill. Earth Sci-cncc Gcology. Rugby Club. Earth Science Club. ZAItARIAS. VICKI. Upper Darby. Art Education. Touchstone (Photography Manager. Academics Editor). Art Students Organization. Archery Meritorious Service Award. Society for Collegiate Journalism. Student Art Exhibit. ZAWACKI. STANLEY r. JR. Paoli. Industrial Arts. Dorm Council. Intrarnurals. ZEIGLER. KAREN A.. York. Mathematics. ZIEGLER. LOUIS D.. Pine Grove. Special Education. ACMO. Citamard. University Choir. ZEISET. KRISTINE C.. Ephrata. Spccch Com-mun (cations Broadcasting. Citamard (President. Public Relations), Senior Dramatics Award. WIXQ. Resident Assistant. ZIMMERMAN. CURTIS J.. St. James. Chemistry. Botany Club. American Chemical Society Dorm Council. ZIMMERMAN, PENNY KRESS. Harrisburg. Psychology. International Student in Ghana. West Africa. Learning and Raising Kids Simultaneously Psychology Club Snapper. Commuter Students Association. ZIMMERMAN. ROSE L.. New Holland. Elcmcn tary Education Early Childhood. ECEA Citamard. Overseas Student Teaching In Germany. ZOGRATAKIS. PAUL C.. Upper Darby Business Administration. Intrarnurals. ZUBIA, LESLIE F.. Bethlehem. Speech Com munications Business Administration. Alpha Sigma Tau. ZYCHOWICZ. CINDY. Philadelphia. Psychology. Dean s List. Senior Directory 251Index A Abdallah. Isaa 86 Abram David 86 Abromaitl Dr. Joseph 64.22? Acklewlcz. Virginia 205 Adamek. Steve 153 Adam Bradley 146. 150. 151. 152 Adam William 141 Adler John 86 Adler. Michael 165 Adlung Ute 171 Agnew Thomas 237 Agosto. Pedro 153 Agrcstl. Peter 209 Ahern Ann 143 Albany. Theodore 86 Aldrich Edward 193 Allen. Jennifer 86 141 165 Allen. Melvin 64 Althouse. Susan I 10 122 Altland. Ann 169 Ambachcr Dr. Robert 64 Ament. Dawn 141.153 Ammarell. Janet 86. 14 1.237 Amtell. Cynthia 141 Anders Peter 190. 200. 208. 209. 218 Anderson Brenda 181 Anderson Marshall 64 Andrejev. Erik 193 Andrews. John 151 Andrews Kristine 203. 223 Aninsman. Andrew 193 Anltonen. Dr. Ralph 64 Apple. John 199.207 Armold. Karen 205 Arnaiz Lisa 152 Arnold. April 132.164 Arnold Marlene 64 Aszll. Jolctte 86 Augustine. Barbara 86 Ay mold. Jill 143 Azanl. tlosscln 64 Baer . Douglas 86 Baer, Robert 86 Baer. Robin 86 Baetz Robert 153 Bahls. Michelle 187 Balano. Laurie 143 Bailey. Christine 205 Bailey. Cy nthia 80 171 Bailey. Edward 87 Bailey, Kathy 87 Bair Sally 171 Bair. Thomas 87 Baker Jr. Dean 87 Baker. David 87 Baker. Russell 87 Balbircr Trancls 87. 175 Ballot Susan 153 169 Ball Marianne 87. 141 165 Balzer. Elizabeth 143 Banh.Anh 87 Banh Khai 87 8annan. Branda 231 Barber. Ellen 64 Barber. Leon 87 Knrcuthcr. Stephen 87 Barg. Brian 165 Barnes Brian 88 Barnes Keith 88 Barnett. Deborah 177 Barney. Mary 88. 143 Barnhart. Linda 88.151 Barnitz. Latisha 88 Barr. Paul 151.152 Barr. Richard 145 Barr Terry 227 Barrett. Carol 88. 171 Barron. Thomas 193 Barton, Prank 143 Barton. Joanne 88 Basko. Janice 88 169 Battle. Leslie 88 Baudcr. Joseph 88 Baughman. Barbara 88 Banter. Vicki 88 Beagle. Greg 191 Beale David 151 Bealcr. Barry 88 163 Beam. C. Richard 64 Beard. Timothy 88 Beasley. David 88 141 Beavers. Sharon 90 153. 172 176. 187 Bechtel. Thomas 88 Becker. James 88 Beckett. Zcnobla 163 Bcckmeyer. Elizabeth 152 Bednar.John 163 Beeler. Steven 209 Beerklrcher. Haney 88.171 Beltzel Karin 88 Bejgrowlcz Jr., Robert 88 Belgrade Paul 64 Belk Melanie 88.171 Bellman. Lori 88 Belrner Kimberly 177 Bennett . Barry 151 Bennis Debra 201 Berg Susan II 13. 32 54 164 180 Bergey. Sally 88. 141 169 Berlin Jean 64 Berndt Bonnie 141 Berner. Karen 88. 187 Bcrrier. Andrew 89 Berry . Tlanla 89.145 Bertolet. Craig 163 Bleler. Diane 89 141 169 Bird Dr. David 64 Blrk. Scott 165 Bishop. Philip 64 Blsscy. Donna 89 Bltar ttannn 89 Bltar. Manal 89 153 Bllsko. Charles 193 Black William 171 Blackburn. Walter 64 Blahos. Lori 221 Blair. John 193 Blair. Ruth 171 Blake. Janet 89 Blakcy. Robin 143 Blank. Dara 175 Blank. Paul 181 Bleeker, Jacqueline 153 Blciler. Carlton 193 Bloom. Daniel 83 Blouch Dr. Richard 64 Bobb Amy 141 153 Boclalr. Trank 143 165 Bodnar. Christopher 143 Boegll Rose 89. 203 Bogart. Eileen 89 Bolin. Delmas 199 Bollinger. Bonita 89 Boltz. Alice 89 Boltz. Dawn 223 Bomberger Douglas 14 1 Bombcrger Kandy 89 Bond. Mary 14 1 Bonebrake. Sharon 237 Bonner. Rodney 209 Bonsall Linda 90 Book. Cynthia 90 Bookman Kevin 90 Boone. Ricky 193.227 Boore. Theresa 90 Bordncr III Robert 193 Bornemann. Jean 90 Bosshard. Glenn 141 Bostick. Eric 169 Bowers. Julia 64 Bowes. Kathryn 180 Bowie. Shelly 90.205 Boyce. Donna 153 Boyce. Theresa 90 Boyer, Lori 90 Boyle Maureen 169 Boylesteln. George 90. 153 187 Bradenbaugh. Carol 187 Bradley. Brenda 90 Bradley. Jeffrey 191 Brander. Debra 90.164 Brandon. Seymour 64 Bravo, Shelia 171 Bremer Karen 141 Brennan. Stephen 90 Brctz Kathy 91 Brctz. Valerie 175 Bricker Joclle 151 Btiddes. Deborah 143 Brideau Christopher 145 Brill. Steve 91 Brinton. Walter 91 Broadlcy. Jacalyn 91 Broslus Dodd 171.175 Brower. Michael 193 Brown A. Rose 64 Brown Bonnie 10. 164. 186 Brown. Deborah 91 Brownley. Randolph 211 Brubaker Jr.. John 193 Brubaker. Russell 151 Brubaker. Todd 233 Bruncttl. Maria 187 Bruns. Beltlna 171 Bryant. Anson 145 Bryc Peter 65 Buccllla Craig 193 Buchanan Kelli 144 145.207 Bucher. Dr. Arlene 65 Buchko. Haney 91 Buckwalter. Mary 181 Buddock.Bryan 209 Buesgen Denise 151 Bullard. Quentin 145.198 Bullitt. William 91 151 Bullock Brenda 91 Bulls. Richard 145 Burkcrt. Jeffrey 91 209 Burkhardt Gerald 65 Burkholder. Carl 181 Burns. Beth 91 Burns Michael 164 Burros . Glenda 91 Burt Bernard 91 Burton. Christine 153. 169 Bush. Amy 171 Buterbaugh Steven 233 Butler. Margaret 65 Butz. Eileen 183 Butz Joseph 92 Butzer. Stacey 187 Buzzard. Dale 227 252 lndex o Caldwell. Douglas 92 Calhoun. Jan 92 Calia. Lisa 92 Callahan. Patrick 177,187 Camasta Craig 131 209 Campbell. John M3 Campbell. Mary Peg 92.196 Campbell. Monica 183 Camul. Crystal 92 Canull Donald 92 Caplan. Gregg 193 Caporale. Wendy 49 Capulo. Dr. Joseph 63 Carllno. Lucas 131 Cams. Richard 92 Carorza. Peter 209 Carpenter Brian 92. 173. 199 Carpenter Dr. Gene 63. 198 Carpenter Jamc 131 Carpenter. Lisa 92.193 Carr. Alicia 180 Carr. Donna 92 Carrigan. James M3. 227 Carson. John 92 Cartwright. Andrea 92 Casamassa. Gregory 193 Casetta Thomas 163 Casscday. Stacey 92 Casscl Barbara 92 Cassidy. Jim 193 Cassidy. Linda 92. Ml Cassidy. Margaret M6 Cassidy. Peggcrs 131 Castro. Christopher 92 Catania Donna 92. M3 Caughey. Clark 92 Causton. Susan 133 Ccrnluk. William M3 Chaballa Robert 92 Chantler. Linda 92 Charron. Patricia 92.163.169 Chase. Lisa 92 Chavcy. Jeffrey M3 Chcsho. Thomas 193 Chidester. Gary 193 Chirico. Daniel 92 Chol.Mcc 93 Chowancs. Diane 93. Ml Christ. Daniel MO M2, ISO 163. 202 204 220 224 226.234 Christ. Roy 193 Clabaugh. Molly 133 Clair. Roy 209 Clark James 143. 163. 193 Clark Kimberly 181 Clark. Kimberly D. 93 Clark. Marta 93 Clark. Terri 93.197 Clay. Amos 211 Clay. Christine 169 Clayton. Jill 93.231 Clemens. John 193 Clemmcr Pern 93 Clingman. Karen 187 Cllsham. William 93 Cody.Susan 161 Colby. William 193 Coldrcn. Barry 187 Coles. Kathleen 143 Coley. Robert 65 Collingwood. Lgji 18.93 163 Colton David 93 Compton. Nancy 177 Condlt . Karen 223 Connelly Mariann 93 Conroy. Paul 171 Conte. Donna 151.187 Cook. Valeric 145.183 Cooney. Patrick 65 Cooper. Kelli 93 Comely. John 94 Correll. Lori 141 151 Cosby. Kimberly I 78 Costclll. Peter 94 Costello. John 193 Con. Cynthia 94 Cox. Dr. Ruth 65 Cramer. Janlnc 153 Cramer. Martin 94 Cramer. Sherry 94 Craun. Pamela 197 Craul. Carolyn Ml Crlste. William 193 Cronan. Jennifer 171 Croul, Carolyn 94 175 Crow,Sean 209 Crowe. Carol 135 Crowley Judith 94 Crumrlnc. Scott 227 Cru . Minerva 165 Cuclnotta. Maryanne 94 Cuddy. James 187 Cummings. Grances 94.177 Cunnane.Mary Ml Curran. Peter 94 Currao. MlchSel 131.233 Cutrulello. Carol 143 Clap. Linas 94.169 Dabback Deborah 94 Bagcnbach. Dale 73 Dale Steven 131.187 Daley. Kathy 151 Damato. Marc 93 Dambach. Donna 95 183 Daneker Wayne 199 Danforth. Stephen 20. 22 Ml 152. 164. 181 Daniels, Vicki 93.145 Danovlch. Daniel 173 Dark. Linda 151 Davidhelscr Carole 93 Davis Anne 131 Davis. Beryl Ml Davis. Cynthia G. 133.163 Davis. Cynthia L. 163.205.221 Davis. John 95 Davis. Linda 163 Davis Robert G. 143 Davis. Robert N. 143 Davis. Scott 227 Day tliiabeth 93 Decamp. Joseph 63 Decarlo. Kenneth 187 Dcchcubcll Michael 95 Decney.Jane 237 Degray Karen 95 DeGregario. Kyle 211 Dclbler. Tammy 151 Delachick. Mike 187 Delaney. Mark 173 Delate. Laura 145 Oelaurcntls. Ann 93 Dellinger Stephen 93 Dell haven. Pred 93 Denlon.John 171 Denllnger. Dr. Charles 63 Dcnnes. Michael 193 Dennln. Robert 187 Dcrolf, Kenneth 193 DeSouza. Dr. Russell 65 Dewees. Jeffrey 187 Diamond. Stephanie 95.141 153 Dicket. Jeanne 96 Dlckhaus. James 96 Dlgugllclmo. Anthony 131 Dlgulseppe. Michael 143 Dllgard. Dr. Cynthia 63 Ollier. Elizabeth 80 231 Dillman. Jr.. William 96 Dimarcello, Deana 201 Dimlchael. Dominick 96.173 Dimler. Jay 227 Dlmpcrio. Daniel 96 Dlnglcy. Nancy 221 Dlobllda Samuel 143 Dlsflvestro. Stephanie 231 Dlsslnger. Maryann 171 Dittcnhafer. Jeffrey Ml Dlvclblss. Carole 171 Divlttore Barbara 96. 175 Dixon Leonard 221 Dobbins. Dr. David 65 Dobosh.John 96. 193 Dobson. Carla 145 Dommel. Brian 96 Donan. Patrick 96 Donlln. Mary 203.223 140 Donmoycr. Devin 96 Donnelly Charles 96. 131 Donncr Marvin 65 Donohue. Brett 96 Dorminy. Melodic 96 Dollavlo William 193 Doughcr. Lori 165 Dougherty P.dward 145 Dougherty. Ellen 96 Dougherty. Lura 96 Douglas. Laurie 217 Dowd Teresa 183 Dows. Lori 96 14 1 Doyle. Lisa 153 Drake Rebecca 96 Dread Rachael 65 Dudck Colleen 205 Dukes. Trcd 193 Dulin Tracey 162. 164. 184 Dundorc.Lisa 96 Dunlap. Sharon 165 Dutcher. Deborah 187 Dvosdak. Stephanie 133 Duke. Don 193 Dyson Veronica 96 Carle. Daniel 96 Cbersole. Dwayne 96 Cbersole. Gary 96 Edmonds. Sandra 183 Edwards. Dolores 96 Edwards. Pamela 207 Cggcrt.Jcan 96 Cidam Donald 65 Clsenberg. Nell 97 Eisenhart. Christine 97 Cltlcr III Vincent 193 Ckstrom. Dr. Charles 65 Clcncsky. Marybeth 175 Elliott Edward 193 Ellis. Dr. Howard 68 Ellis. Tola 163 183 Clscr. Susan 97 Emery. Deborah 97 Cmhart. Donna 97 Cmswller. David 97 Ensign. L. Jennifer 97 Crb Todd 97 Erickson. Christopher 97 Cspenshadc. Diane 197.221 Cvanoskl. Carolann 60.61 Evans. Chris 141 Evans Gregory 153 Evans Thomas 199 Cyerly. Susan 97 lndex 253F rj ]jn Kelly 97 Tanelll. Anita 97 Tanning. Donna 143 Tarney. Susan 187 Taust. Cynthia 153 Taust. Thomas. 98 Teastcr. Janlne 203 Tedorcha. LeeAnne 98 feldl Jeffrey 98 Teller Mark 98 Tellln. Steven 199 Tenstermacher Susan 98 151 Terguson. Crystal 141 Tcrtlg. Danielle 98 Tctchko, Judith 98 173 Tethe. Tom 177 Tctterman. Kenneth 143 Tigurcllc Lisa 169 Tiller. Lisa 164.177.183 Tlnk. Saul 98.141 Tlorc. Camille 133 Tlrestonc. James 233 Tlschel Dr. Jack 68 Tlscher Mary 237 fish. Tracy 98 Tlsher. Julie 183 fisher, Karl 177 183 fisher Wendy 98 Tlanigan Patricia 98 153 Tlanncry Maureen 221 Hick. Edward 99.177 Tlynn.annc 223 fogg. Robert 68 Toley. Dr. Dcnia 68 Toley. Michael 99 TolU. Jennifer 217 Tonies. Dr. Antone 68 forbes. Connie 99 Toreman Dr. Stuart 68 Torman. Martina 133 Torster.Judy 171 foster. Craig 151 foster. Denise 14 1 Tox. John 211 Tox. Michael 131 Trance. Stephan 68 Trantr Cheryl 171 Tranz. Charles 68 Trascino. Doreen 197.231 Traxer. J. Douglas 68 Treed. Jennifer 207 Trehrlchv Richard 68 frey-Mcrshcy. Nancy 99 Trey. Jennifer 99.177 Trey. Jon. 99 Trie . Lori 153 fritz. Eugene 191 Trlt . Matthew 99.191 Tritz. Tammy 152 Tromc Narjrtcc 141 Tronczklcwicz.Carol 49 Try David Jr. 187 Try. Lynn 145 197 221 Trye. Kimberly 99 Tuhrman Kathleen 99 Tuhrman. Teresa 99 fuller Yvette 145 Turcman.lan 99.163 Turman. Alicia lOO Galgon. Robert 171 Galkowskl. Patricia IOO Gallcn. Sara 100 Galley. Lisa 100.165.201 Gardner. Tracey IOO Carman Lisa 223 Garner. David 146.131 Garrett Dr. James 68 Garrett Ronald IOO Garbey. Susan 205 Gaskin. Marjorie 143 Gassner. Thomas IOO 143. 154 171 Gatch. Cheryl 131.175 Gechtcr. Michael 100. 193 Gchman Dawn IOO Gehret Rodney 100 Gennusa. Joseph IOO Geno. Paula 100.197.231 Gernclmos. Dina 100 Gerber. Warren 227 Gerhard. Donna IOO Germain. Sumner 68 Gerncrd. Alisa 197 Gcrnerd. Karen IOO Glckcr Robin IOO Olffln, Colleen 100 Glorgl. Peter 14 1 Gulllanl. Karen 100.151 Gladden. Krlan 193 Glasgow. Heather 100.131 Glass. Catherine 68 Glass Dr. Joseph 68 Glow Itz . Gale IOO Glunti. Marcia 100 Godfrey . Dorothy 68 Goldman. Leslie 165 Goldy. Pamela 100 Gomba. Glenn IOO Gonoudc, Steven 187 Good-Schroedcr Martin lOl Good. Karen 100.177 Good. Sheri 175 Goodyear. Judith 101 Googlns Kimberly 101 203 223 Gorham Jeffrey 101 Goring. Karl 145 Goshen ftonnle 55. 101. 151. 198. 226. 232 Gottlieb. Edward 153 Gouker. David 101.173 Gow. Debra 101 Gozum. Sylvia 101 Grace. Carol 207 Gradwohl. Linettc IOI Grammer. Susan 147 Oranat. Tiffany 171 Grandincttl. Sharon 101 Grant. Christine IOI Grassle. Laura 169 Grau Ann IOI Gray. Donna 102 171 Green. Katherine 68 Greene. Brett 233 Greene Wendy 102 Greiner Dawn 102 Greiner. Donald 163 Grcmmlngcr. Patricia 102 Gretz. Kevin 199 Grcybill Lisa 102 Groff. Amos 68 Groff, Charles 102 Grossglass. Karen 102 Grow Karen 175 177 Grubb. Charles 187 Grube. Marie 102 Guilfoyle. John 193 Gulnettc. Gregory 153 Gundel. Douglas 199 H Ha. Dr. Samuel 68 tfaas.Jolynn 74 78.94. 102 114.164 Haas. KlmL. 102 Haas. Kim M. 141 Haas Ted 192 Habecker. Chris 192 Habcckcr. Craig 187 llackenbergcr. Jolcne 231 Hacker. Ray 69 Hagan Jr.. Joseph 102 Hagan. Daniel 187 Hagmayer Adcle 102, 169 Hahn Susan 103 ttain. Dave 14 1 Haldeman Dr. Jeffrey 71 Male. Saranne 231 Haley. Joseph 103. 141 187 Hall. Edward 69 Hallberg. Gwyn 103.141 llamld. Dr. M. Khalil 69 Hamilton. Terri 103 Hamm. Sharon 103 Hammer. Jean 103 Hangen. Christopher 193.227 Mangcn. David 193.227 Hanlon. Scott 153 ttannls. Jeffrey 193 Manus. Thomas 103. 175. 237 Marclerode. Debbie 103 Harding. Deborah 223 Hare. Ruth 141 Harley. Ernell 227 Harm.Sandra 151 Itarnlsh David L. 103 llarnlsh. J. Lorraine 103 Harnlsh. Kevin 193 Itarnlsh. Sandra 103 Harris. Dorothy 69 Harris. Dr. Harold 69 Hartline Brian 193 Hartman Deborah 103 Martzell. Pam 104 llartzcll Patricia 153.187 Harvey. Merrls 69 Maser. Mary 104 Hasson. Jessica 104 tlasz. Brook 104 lldu Dr. Jong-Chot Hauck Jr.. Laverne 69 Hausamann. Brenda 104 153 Hauser. Andrea 104 Havelin Melanie 231 Haverstlck. Amy 104 Hawkins. Kristen 104.153 Hawthorne. Jill 104 Hay Isaac 69. 78. 79. 101 Mayes. Jennifer 104 141 Hayes. Lynn 104 Heartier. Cheryl 143 Ilcavncr.C. Trcderick 177 Hechcrt. Richarch 165 Heckler. Sue 205.221 Heffner. Rita 90.164 Hell. Michael 104 Helsey Chris 233 254 lndexHeist Brian 187 HcIfrlcK Jr.. John 104 Helms. Linda 104 Hcmperly. Joanne 104 Henderson Dr. Alex 69.133 Henderson. John 19.63 Itengemlhle. William 104 Hengst . Jamie 104 Henlse. Sandra 207 Henke. Jim 179 Henry. Christina 104. 187 Henry. Sharon 104 Hens. Della 171 Hentschl. Chris 233 Hepler. Ruth 104 Herr. Linda 104,171 Herr. Randal 104 Hcrscy . Kathy 104 Hershberger Duane 104 Hershey. Laura 141.151 Hess. Gary 105 Hexcth.Jay 211 Hihebcltil. Gaye 70.173 Hill. Beth 223 Hill. Scott 173.187 Hillard. Betty 171 Hiltebcltel. Dave 216 Hlltebeltcl. raye 103. 141. 216 217 Hlltncr. James 193 lllmpsl Barbara 181 Hlnde. Jeannette 103 Hlnkcl. Karen 165 Hinkle Katyn 105 Hippie. David 146.131 Hlraoka. Dr. Mario 69 Hobin.Llsa 153 Hoestlnc. Lisa 141 Hoffedltz. Kurt 193 Hoffman. Dr. Albert 69 Hoffman, Alex 103.163 Hoffman. Lori 163 Hogan. Mary 103 Hollahan. Richard 209 Holley. David 193 Holllnger. Kimberly 221 llollingcr. Stacey 221 Hollingsworth, Denise 151 Holman. Melissa 165 Homshcr. John 103 171 Hoover. Michael 193 Hopkins Jr.. Dt Leroy 69 lloppman. Sherri 105 Hopwood.Etlc 105.153 Horan. Daniel 193 Horst. John 69 liorting. Brian 151 Holser. Doris 69 Hudson Douglas 211 Hufnagel. Karen 103.143 Hughes. Donald 105 Hull. Louise 153 Hummel. Elolse 105 Hungerford. Haney 69. 201 Hunsberger, Barbara 69 Hunsbcrger. Glenn 106 llunsicker. Kay 153 llurst . Randall 209 Hurst Dr. Robert 69 Hustcad Robert 72 Huttlck. Deborah 169 lluyctt. Rodney 163 Huynh. Hu 106 Hynson. Joseph 211 D Iceman. Scott 106 llladls. Kallopl 169 llllck. Rebecca 106 Ingram. Susan 106. 138 141 143 132. 134 164 175. 187 Irvine. Christopher 187 JJ Jachimowlcz. Christopher 165 Jackson. Hatel 72 Jaglcla. Jeffrey 106.141 Jamison. David 106.143 Jarcckl. Kristine 207 Jenkins. Jr.. John 145 Jenkins Maureen 106.151 Jennings. Lcshawn 145 Jennings. Mcaghan 106. 207 Jennings. Haney 145 Jessup.Ladonna 145 Jobba. Michele 106.141 Johns. Jacquelyn 106 Johnson. Beth 223 Johnson. David 209.211 Johnson, Jeffrey 137 Johnson.Lawrence 60.61 Johnson. Dr. Richard 60,61 Johnson. Robon R. 183 Johnston. Cynthia 106. 104 Jollne. Julie 107.169 Jolly James 72 Jones. Arleen 183 Jones. Christine C. 133 Jones. Christine M. 107 Jones. Ellen 153 Jones. Kyle 151 Jones. Mark 183 Jordan. Arthur 145 Jordan. Deborah 143 Joyce. Mary Anne 107 Julius. Jacqueline 203 Kab. Tara 187 Kabacinski. Stanley 193 Kahlcr. Dr. William 72 Kanasklc.Carl 72 Kapostlns. Asa 107 Kapp Shari 107. 169 Karccwskl. Michael 153 Kauffman. Theresa 177 kebil. Sharon 153 Kecbler. Beth 151 Kcech.Wadc 177 Keefer. Steve 2 II. 42. 126. 164 181. 183. 260 keener. Patrick 151 Kclscr. Debra 107 Keller. Peter 165 Keller. Dr. Richard 72 Kelley. Angela 107 Kcllichan Brenda 183 Kellner Bruce 72 Kelly. Colleen 171 Kelly. John 209 Kemper. David 107 Kennel. Evelyn 107 Kcrkcslager. Michael 227 Kershner. Jacqueline 217 Kessler. Daniel 193 Kester James 107 Kctner.JIm 193 Kettering. Dr. W. Richard 72 Keys. Tracy 107, 143 Kiess. Howard 209 Kllheffer. Lynn 107 Kilheffcr . Thomas 108 Kinard. Kerry 211 Kinas. Erick 141 Klncs. Helen 143 King Robin 169 King. William 108 191 Klngsberry. Christopher 108 Kingsley. Peter 108 141 Kinsey. Kathy 108 Kirby Kathleen 108 Klrchncr Dr. Audrey 72 Klrchncr Mark 209 Klrchncr. Steven 108 Kirk. Cheryl 108 145 Kirk Kelly 108 Kiser. Dr. Marie 72 Killappa. Dr. Rethlnasamy 72 Klader. Jodi 197 Klelnfelter. Timothy 193 Klenk Martha 165 Kline. Brenda 108 Kline. Jamcy 108 Kline. Kevin 108 Kllngcnsmith Douglas 187 Block. William 187 Kluckcr. Larry 193 Klugh Branda 153 Knapp. Thomas 62.68.102 Knaub.Sandra 108 Knezlts. Kathleen 108 Knopsnyder Larry 209 Koch. Anne 108,143 Koch III Jay 108 Kochan John 211 Kochcl Jcre 108 Hocher. Gall 164 Kocher. Susan 153 Koczur Rebecca 108 Kogut. Daniel 72 Kokenes. Dr. Barbara 72 Boons. Stephen 108.191 Kopflnger. Stephen 108 Koppel Dr. Reynold 72 Kownurko. Kirk 108 Korora.Cpt. Ronald 72 Kraemcr. Anna 108 Kraky. Patrick 108 Kramp. Brian 165 Krayeskl Steven 108 Kreamcr Steven 109 Krelder. Keith 109 Krelder Jr.. Dr. Walter 72.73 Krelser. Sherri 109 Krcxslcr. Karen 109 177 Krczanosky. Donna 109 217 Kruse. Karen 109. 153 Kruse. Dr. Thomas 73 Krushlnsky. Mark 109 Kruszewski. Haney 109 Kuntz Phillip 151. 227 Kush Katherine 109 Kutz. Thomas 145 lndex 255B= I abrlola Dr. Robert 73 Laird Dorothy 109 Lalll. Joseph 169 Lamb. David MS Lammey Karen 109. IMS t andiv Darry l 109 183 Landis. Scott 110 Landis. Timothy 110 Lang David 209 Lang Michael 193 Lore. Lisa 110 Lasplna Rosemary 110 Lassen. R. Scott 110.209 Lauderbach Keith 73 Lauris. Kill 193 Lawrence Diane IS3 Lawrence Jeffrey 110 Lawton Robert 2 11 Laynor Dr. Harold 73 Leach. Joan Marie IS3 Lea man. Irene no Lee Wallace 211 Lclnawcaver. Matthew 110 Leltxel Dale 110, 175 Leleand Dr. John 73 Leonard Steven 110 Lepore. Leslie 110 Lerch.John Levlt Sally 1G3 Levy. Laurence 191 Lewis. Ann 141 169 Lewis. Kristen 187 Licon. Mario M3 Llghtncr. Stephen 111 Lilly Beth 111 177 Lindsey. Kristie M3 Llngenfelter. Amy 177 Llntner. Joseph 163 Llntner. Melissa 111. 163 Us. Lori 111. M3 Lobaugh. Traci 111 LocKey. Catherine 111.163 Loesch Betty 111 Lohr. Linda 111 Lohr. Martin 111 Loht. Cheryl 153 Long. Daryl 181 Long. Jacqueline 73 Long Penny 111 Longacre. Eric 111.237 Llngenderfer Daniel MS. 187 Longenecker Lori 177 Lonlc. I.lnda 112 Loose. Kenneth 112 Lopatlc. Barry 112 Lose. Jodi 112 131 Losh. Robert 112 Lolx. Rebecca 183 Loudon John 112. Ml. 177 Louella. Michael 181 l.oughKn. Karen 237 Loughnanrx. Brian 16S Love. Dr. P. Perry 73 Love Laura 112 Loveland. Alica 1S3 Lovell. Cynthia 177 Lovln. Dr. Keith 73 Lowright. Lisa 112 Lowry Scott 112 Lowthert. Craig 191 Lubas. Wayne 112 Lucabaugh.John 112 Luck. James 112 Luck-Keen Dr Susan 73.175 Lukcns. Howard 112 Luna Mary 112.133 Lunny Thomas 112 Lutte.John 193 Lutx. Scott 169 Ly. tlo Hue 112 Lynch David 112 Lynch Diane M3 Lynch. Elixabcth 112 Lynch Patricia 112 Lyon Jr. Robert 73 Lyons. Evelyn 73 Lyons Todd 112 Lytcr. Honda 112 m Macmurray Gwyn 112.200.206. 207 230 Macncal. Douglas 191 Madeira Katherine 113.177 Mahoney Patricia 113 Maiden Gloria 113 Maiorano. Deborah 113 Maisey.Lco 166 Mallery. Dr. Anne 73 Marbain. Dana 223 Marble. Haney 113 Margolis. Dr. Marvin 73 Marianl. Lisa 237 Markofl Marjorie 73 Markwlth Robert 193 Marquct.Mary 171 Marshall Andrew 211 Marshall Caroline 131 Marshall. Jennifer 113 Marshall. Raymond 187 Marshall. Robert 73 Martin II. James 113 Martin. Daniel 113 Martin, Jeffrey 177 Martlncltl. Lori 113 Marti Diane 113 Marx. Gretchcn 33.163 Mason Shlrclle 113.143 Massar. Brian 199 Massaro, John 113. M3. 165 Mast. Eldon 181 Mastrogeorge. Chrysa 114 Mastrogiorgls. Elenl 114 Mastrovitl. Josephine 114 Matalavagc. Emma 114 Mataraxxo. Martin 114 Mattson. Brenda 114 Mattson Brian 114 Matulls Dr. Robert 73 Maurey. Dr. James 73 Maxlmuck. Wendy 231 Maxwell. Margie 114 Maye Philip 163 171 Mayc.Lisa 114.143.163 Mayersky. Tom 193 Mcalecr Betty 143 McCabe Laurie Anne 203 McCafferty. Brenda 141 McCall. Dcxna 143 McCarty. Jeanne 114 McClay Stephanie 231 McCIIntock. Mark 227 McCreary . Bryan 165 McCulloch. Christine Ml 103 McDole. James 73 McDougall. Laura 114 Mcratland Robert 169 McGarvcy. Gall 133 McGaughey Shelley 187 McGeehan.John 114 McGeehln. Rosemary 131 McGill. Jamie IIS McGinley Craig 181 McGrogan. James 227 Mcllwainc. Douglas 115 Mclnroy. Kellie 203.223 McKillop Randall 227 McKonly. Kimberly 15 McLain Debra 113 McLalnc Jennifer 175 McLean. Kellie 165 McLucas Janet 141 McMabb. Christine 231 McNally. Edward 163 Mcftiff. Katherine 141. 151. 187 McQucney. Michael 143, 137 Meals, Thomas 113.131 199 Meier, Andrea 115 Meier Carl 115. 121. 123. 169. 187 Melklejohn. Debra 231 Meily Richard 76 Mellor. Peter 143 Mcngle. James 227 Mcngle. Paul 227 Mercer. Joanne 62 103. 109. 163 Merlx, Thomas 76 Mcssfmcr Peter 76 Mcssimer. Susan 113 Messmcr. Gary 193 Meltlcy. Sherry 115 Meyers. Kathy 180 207,231 Michael. Douglas 143 Millet Bradley 39.84 Miller. Carol 197.223 Miller. Christine 115 Miller. Donna 113 Miller. Eric 187 Miller. Jeffrey 116 Miller. Jody 116.193 Miller. John 181 Miller. Mark 209 Miller. Mindy 116 Miller Ralph 76 Miller Robert 133 Miller. Sandra 116 Miller Wendy 116.180 Millctt. Beth 116 Milton Jr.. Carl 76 Mlndcck Jacqueline 84 116 163 Mingora Rose 116. 237 Mink. David 193 Minnlck. Pamela 203 223 Mitchell. Terl 197 Mlxlumskl. Dr. Conrad 76 Moisey Scott 209 Molinaro. Debra 221 Moody Horry 116 Moon.John 171 Moore Jr. Richard 116 Moore. Curtis 193 Moore Edwin 2 1 1 Moore. Randall 116 Moore Suxannc 141 131 Mordt Karin 181 Morgan Brian 66 Morgan. Cordell 60 61 Morgan. Marlgenc 116 Morgan Mary 116.169 Morris. Reno 143 Morris. Steve 116 Morrison. James 116 Morrison. Sean 199 Mosedale. Steve 211 Moshos Jr.. Arthur 116 Motler. Karen 116 Mottcrshead Sarah 116 169 Mowrer. David 193 Moyer. Bradley 116 Moyer. Dr. Karl 76 Moyer. Rebecca 116. 164 Moyer. Dr. William 76 Moyer. William 116 Moynlhan. Patrick 183 Mucklow. Carol 49 Mueller. Heather 177 Muench Charles 76 Macbeth Scott 112 256 lndexMule any. Vesta 164 Multaney. Vesta 116. 165 Mullen. Michael 143.165 Mullln. Dr. Raymond 76 Mulvcy. Christopher 116 Mummery. Ray 151 Munchcl Kathryn 116.207 Munscllc. Cathy 117 Murphy. Colleen 117.141 Murphy. Dawn 145 Murphy. Jeanmarlc 117 Murphy. Michael 193 Murphy. William 193 Murray. Regina 151 Murtaugh Randa 117 Muse Dristcn 141 Mussclman. Diane 117 Musser. Bilan 143 Mutchler. Michelle 131 Mycr David 76 Myer. John 117 Myers Angela 117 Myers. Carol 76 Myer . Daniel 143 Myera. Doug 183 Myera Julie 117 181 Myer . Terri 117 Obcrhollict Brian 118 175 Obrien Joseph Jr.. 187 Ochcltrcc Jill 231 Odagla. Dean 141 Oday. Carolyn 223 Oday Steven 118 199 Odom Valeric J65 Odonncll. Dr. John 76 Ohearn. Michael I IB Ohtau Mobuho 118 Olc KI. Beth 118 Oliver. Jacalyn 145 Oliver. Tereae 118 Omatlcy. Kevin 143 Omalley.Lynn 175 Omatley. Terence 118 Oncal. Mark 119. 141 187 Onclll David 119 Onclll. Jon 187 Ooatdam. Dr. Bernard 76 Oppenhelmer Dr.Trcd 76 Orthuel. trie 143. 171 199 Orner Wendy 119.141 Ort.Annlta 171 Ucn.Jcnnitci 207 iman. Dr. William 77 iron Leroy 195 iw Maine 77 ter. Anne 225 Ightcl Thom » 120. 143 nland.Susan 120 oplcs. Patricia 164.177 :rty Anthony 151 city. Ktmbeily 120 esaichkk Michael 257 eter . Maitlyn 120 •clerv Sandta 197 'eteis Sheni 221 fetetson Katheilne 120. 177 PelUcolfcr.Cail 120 Pcatr.Chrlallnc 145 Pllum. Dr. John 77 Phillips Debbie 141 155 Plchlci. Pamela 169 Plchon Rodman 195 Pierce Das id 120 209 Pierce. Janine 143 Pina. Tanya 203.223 Ptsaneschi Julia 120 Pttchciclla. Stephen 163 Pit . Patricia 120 Plank. Edward 77 Plunkett. loultsc 120. 207 Pollllo. Jeffery 120 Posipanko. Lauilc 120 Posipanko. Sue 223 Pottler. Renee 120 Powell Paulette 77 Pray Dairen 141 237 Prescott. Sieve 199 Preston tlcalhci 169 Pribilkln Edmund 77 frkcJr..Dr.Clifton 77 Price.Teresa 201 Prlgmorc. James 120.177.187 Priywara.Sandia 120.163 Priywllow ski. Patrick 120.165 Pyetl.Savena 251 Quccnc Jacqueline 153 Quinn. Kathleen 141 143 Rabcr. Jeltrcy 193 Radesky Mary 183 Radlnovsky Dr. Syd 77 Ragouteos. Leonard 77 Ramer.Joy 177 Randolph. Claicncc 77 Ratttall. Di. IN tills 77 Raup.Debt a 120.169 Ravct . nitabclh 120.207 Ray soi. Deneen 143 Ream Pamela 120 Rebel , Tioy 120 Rccke. A 199 Rcchctt. Pelct 233 Redding. Sandta 121 Reed Dion 193 Reed Michael 193 Reedet Chandia 131 Rccdei. Itcldl 121 Reeder. Vatilce 121.141 Recm.Vam 173 Reen.John 71 Reese.Rilsten 141 187 Retcheit Dale 121 Reltsnydci. Kaicn 121 Rdghatd. Dt.Gaty 77 Reilly. Sharon 1S3 Reilly Steven 199 Reknhatd . Jane 77 Rclnhait Beth 169 Kclslngct. Annmaile 163.17 Re Islngct. Daniel 187 Relit, llliabeth 121 Rennlngci. Karolc 121 Reppeit Tracy 169 Resan Michael 177 Ressler Jeltrey 121 Reynolds Ann 121 Reynolds. Karen 121.169 Rhine Kimberly 122 Rice Debra 122 Rice Wayne 122 Richards, rrandne 143 Richardson Susan 153 Richardson. Thomas 127 Richie Trank 127. 1B7 Rlckclman. Dr. Robctl 77 Rlelmulder. Joseph 122.173 Riley. Kevin 145 Rishat. John 151 Riso. Helen 77 Rlsscr.Irene 80 RissmiUct.Todd 131 Rllle nhouse. Dav Id 122 Rlltcnhouse. Donald 122 Ritter. David 193 Rltiman. Michael 199 Roadcap. Jelltey 143 Robertson. Scoll 13 Robeson. Kimberly 169 Robinson. Debra 143 Robinson Michael 193 Robinson Michael 122 Robinson. Susan 122 Robinson. Vincent 122 Rock. Joseph Jr.. 16S 181 Padovanl.Lcc 119 Palmer. Lyncttc 175 Patmore.Charlene 145 Paluba.Thcfcsn 153 Pappa. Susan 109 Paprocki. Susan 141 Parks. Dr. James 77 Parletle. Susan 151 Parsons. Cynlhla 119 Parsons. Gene 181 Piscale. Marla 119.171 Pasch.Amy 119 Pashko. Shari 120 Passarella. Joseph 155 Patten. Catherine 141 Patton. Charles 163 Paul. Margaret 120 Nallor Michael 133 Najmola. Deborah 117 flaslvta. Mina 141 NatAle. Antoinette 117. 143 natario. Joe 153 riauman.lor! 117 Neff. Jennifer 217 Nelson. Dr. Robert 76 Nentwlg. Loretta 223 Newcomer. Karen 118 Newton. Jeffrey 118 Nguyen. Khoa 151 Nguyen. Tinh 118 Nicholas, Eileen 233 Nichols. Dr. Paul 76.81 Nick. Robert 118 Nlcodemus. Deborah 131 Noel. Alicia 143 Nolan Andrew 143.137 Nolan Dr. Michael 72 Noll. Cynthia 168 Norbeck. Maureen 161.163 Norbeck Melvin 177 North. Jennifer 203 Notarlo Steven 1S3 Novello. Denise 118. 141 Nowlan Lawrence 187 Osborne Deborah 119 Osborne Jr.. Dr. John 76 Osman. Dr. tlassan 77 Osw.nd. Mallle 116 20 Ottinger. Dr. Edward 77 Over Philip 233 Owen. Debra 119 Owens. Edward 164.184 Owens. Gary 119Roderick Amy 223 Rodder . Steven 131 ROhrer. Esther 169,181 Romo Ronald 122 Romanowskl. Joseph 123.227 Roscnfcld Robin H 10. 14. 20. 22 24. 26 30. 44. 46 SO 52, 58 Ro v Or. Paul 80 Ro» Richard 123 Ross. Or. Robert 80 Ross William 187 Roth Melissa 123 181 Kolhenheber. Daniel 199 Rothius. Linda 123 Rousseau.Joseph 80 Roy. Steven 123 Ro man. Dr. Trank 80. I IS Rudder . Steve 146 Rudler Michael 123 Rudy. Craig 123 Rudy Thomas 193 Runk Robert 123.143 Runkle.Tloyd 105 Rupp Jo 123 Russell Cherylann 145 Ruszak. Adelc 80 207 Ryan.Jayne 123 Sabol Jacqueline 171 Sallta. Christopher 141.153 Salisbury, l.lsa 231 Salomon. Tredcrick 123 143 Samara. Mark 123.143 Sanders. Cheryl 124 153 Santuccl. Lisa 201 Sanzcrl. Dina 169 Savage Lynda 124 Saxton. Stewart 227 Saylor. Lisa 124 Saylor. Thomas 193 Sayre. Robert 177 Scalycr Gregg 124 Scannclla. Constance 133 Schaeffer. Nancy 124.143 Schaffner. Steven 193 227 Schalk. Elizabeth 124.175 Schanbachcr Gayle 124 Schantz mark 124 165 Scharnbergcr. Or. Charles 80 Schatz Robert 143 Sc hetrer. Carlos 199 Schcltemn. Christina 163,177 Schenck Frederick 163 Schlttlcr. Mark 199 Schlager disc 207 Schlinkman Lynne 82.151 187 Schinidtkc, Carl 80 Schocnstadt. Bruce 124 Schoenstadt. Scott 124 163 Scholz. tWinhard 171 Scholz 's-.eph 14 1 151 Schopf C. Cugene 209 Schrader Scott 187 Schreiner Susan 49. 136 149. 154.135 164 Schubert. Rim 133 Schwoyer Rerry 181 Schwoyer. Maria 153 Sciochctti. Melissa 164 Scott Deborah 124 Scott. Lola Belle 124 Seaman. James 124 Sebastian. Joseph 187 Scislovc. Daniel 209 Scthelmer Scott 124 190 196 200 202. 204 208 210. 222. 224 232. 236 Sellga Peter 143 Sellers Gray 80 Sellers Mark 124. 131 Senft Scott 175 Sedannl. Vincent 160 164 175, 177. 181. 183. 187 Seville Rebecca 124 Shaak. Robert 80 Shaak. Sharon 124 Shadle. Jann 124.143 Shaffer Barbara 124 Shannon T.lleen 124 Sharkus. Rathy 124 Sharp. Scott 193 Sharper. Lori 169 Shaulls. Rim 124 Shea Benjamin 193 Shea. Rellcy 197.221 Sheaffer Denise 124 Sheaffer Dr. Mary 80 Sheaffer Michael 146 130 131 134 Shearer. Catherine 197 Sheckler Rlmbcrly 131 Sheehan. Revln 199 Sheeky. James 124 Sheeler Wendy 125. 175 Shcffy Lori 207 Shelley. Leo 80 Shenk Harold 181 Shepherd. Dr. Jan 80 Sheridan Dr. James 80 Sheridan Rathleen 125.179 Shcrtzer. Ruth 125 Shilo. Stephanie 133 Shivers, James 193.227 Shoch Renee 163 Shoemaker Christine 175 Shoemaker. Dennis 163 Shower. Dr. It Byron 80 Shuey. Gregory 193 Shultz Tom 237 Shupp Jeffrey 199 Shuster Cynthia 125.173 Shut! Jacqueline 153 Slble. Robin 207 Sleg. Coleen 197 Sierer. Drue 125 Slermlne Phyllis 125 Simpson Tine 123 Slncavage Raren 123 Sines. Charles 181 187 Singer Janice 123 Sinkicwlcz. Susan 123.171 187 Sinnwcll Dawn 125 Six. Tyson 193 Skclly, Dr. William 80 Skitter Dr. Hans 80 Slabinskl. Robert 80 Slick. Amy 125 Slimmer. Raren 126 Sllwinskl. Robert 175 Sloss. Joseph 187 Smart Jr. Dr. Dalton 81 233 Smedlcy. Joyce 81 Smith. Anthony 193 Smith. Carl 187 Smith. Cynthia 126 Smith. J. David 81 Smith Jr.. James 9. 10. 11 12. 15 20. 22, 23. 24. 25. 26 30. 31. 42 46. 47. 48. 36. 57 39 06. 67. 89. 95. 97 99. 107. 1 11. I 13. 117. 127. 129. 131. 143. 146. 147. 149. 133. 161 Smith. Melanie 143 Smith Rick 126 Smith. Sandra 151 Smith Suzanne 126 Smith. Troy 193 Smith. Vane 126. 150 151 Smoker. Jacqueline 187 Smoker. Mark 187 Smoot. Brian 211 Snyder. Laura 126 Soares. Christopher 126 Soden. Raren 14 1 169.187 Soltoff. Gary 126.151 Sonntag. Alan 143 Soudcr. Raren 126 Soutos. Basil 126 Spald. Scott 126 Spancakc. Jodie 127 Spangle. Brian 237 Spelcher Brian 141 Spcliotc . Michael 133 5pence. Lisa 127 Spencer. Trank 209 Spiese. Nancy 127 Sponagle. Brian 127 Sponaugle. Donna 127.131 Sprout Relly 223 Sroka.Eva 127 Stacy. Barbara 127 Stager Dr. James 81 Stahl. Lori 153 Stallworth. Raren 127 Stangl. Carla 169 Stangl. Paul 209 Stanton. R. Allen 177. 187 Starr Mary 127 Stasulll. Anne 127 Stathls. Faith 163 Statler. Stephanie 177 Staub. Shelly 127 Steckbeck. Wendy 127 Stccz Joanne 128.141.151 Stefanl, John 163. 237 Stcfanl. Suzanne 207 Steffe. Jerome 180 Steinmelz. Marla 128 Stcmplc Relly 163 Stephens. June 128 Stephens Relit 163 171 Stevens. Eric 199 Stevenson. Cynthia 128 Stevenson. Linda 128 Stiles. Jane 128 Stillwell. Ann 128 Stine. Dr. George 81 Stine. Melissa 128 Stinson. Dennis 128.151 Stinson. Helen 128 Stohler. Shelia 128.169 Stollcnwerk. Donald 81 Stoltzfus. Lena 128.143 Stone. Dianne 14 1 Stoner. Alan 131 Stoner, Lisa 128 Stoner Ricky 128 152 165 Stonewall Jr. Richard 193 Storb. Lewis 128 Stoudt Marjorie 128 Stover. Bret 193 Strausbaugh. Seth 193 Stroh. Michael 128 Sullivan. Colleen 128 Sullivan. Jcnine 153 Sullivan Relli 201 Summy. Diane 128 Susan. Janlne 237 Sutherland Barbara 181 Svoronos. Molly 153 Sweda.John 209 Swlder. Renee 128 131 Swift. Mary 128 Swingle. Ronald 128.141 Switzer. Rent 193 Sykes. Dr. Ronald 14 16. 17. 81. 164 Symons. Elizabeth 128 258 lndexWentzcl. Dihtn 181 Werner. Carla 133 Wert. Andrew 227 Westmoreland Jr. J»mc» 133 WcthcHII. Diane 133 While Dr. Keith 82.203.223 White. Larry 141 White. Veronica 143 Whlteloch Edward 177. 187 Whiteside Terri 133.201 Wlestling. Yvonne 177 Wighnman. Paul 82 Wiker. Dell 227 Wilbanks Aaron 173 Wilkin Michael 133 169 Will Richard 82 William . David 133 William . Mell a 133.141 169 William . Su an 131 Wilson Deborah 203.223 Wilson. Pamela 143 Wilton, Wayne 187 Winter. Barbara 133 Wlney J.Michael 171 ibi Wingenroth Deldre 42 181 Winston, Louis 211 Winter. Dr. John 82 Wise. Christine 133 Wl e, Oene 82.227 Wise Wendy 133.223 Wlsmer. Dr. Robert 82 Wltmer Susan 133 Wltmcr Trisa 197 Wolf. Charles 82 Wolff Joseph 134 Wolfgang. Eric 134.175 Wolownlk, Alana 134.231 Wolownlk. Kathleen 134 Wonnlc. Miriam 134 Wood Bruce 134 Wood Kimberly 131 Woodall, Llnle 223 Woodland, C, 231 Woolley. Albert 109 Woolrldge. Elisa 134 Wordlnger. Susan 221 Worthington Virginia 221 Wright Diane I.. 169 Wright Diane M. 169 Wright Dr. Ralph 82 Wright William 82 Wynn Dr. Philip 82 X Xigucs. David 133 Y Yagley Michelle 133 Yarnall Dean 134 Yeager Dr. Sandra 82 Yelagotes. Dr. George 82 Yingst Cynthia 131 Yoas.Tony 193 Yoder Dailn 193 Yoder, Jill 153 Yoder. Margaret 134 Yorty Shan 134 Yoshur. Gcorginnn 173 Yost. Michael 134.187 Young. Charles 187 Young Pcle 237 Zaharlas Vicki 10 11 12 12 13. 134 Zancu Dr. Liliana 82 ZawacklJr. Stanley 134 Zelglcr Karen 134 Zelsct . Kristine 134 181 Zclset. Virginia 177 Ziegler. Louis 134 Zimmerman. Brenda 203 Zimmerman. Curtis 134 Zimmerman. Gregory 181 Zimmerman. Michele 143 Zimmerman, Penny 134 Zimmerman Rose 134 Zlrklc. Carson 171 Zografakis. Paul 134 Zook. Robert 181 Zuber. Jill 134.205 Zubla Leslie 143 Zug Darrell 227 Zural Alicia 153 Zwclzig Marla 131.164 Zychowicz. Cindy 134 T Tabor. Mark 227 Tague. Elizabeth 122 Tallpsky Julia 221 Talley, Dr. Paul 81 Tang Yuk Nancy 203.223 Tannehlll. John 81 Tanncy.Todd 193 Tassla. Dr. Margaret 81 Tate. Eric 177 Taulker. Wendy 177 Taylor Clark 81 Telfer. Christine 197.221 Temple Judy 129. 141 Tenney. Denise 169 Tenney. Laura 217 Thacker. Dean 129 Thanas Beth 143 Thomas. Kimberly 187 Thomas Laurie 129 Thomas Lulu 129 Thomas. Margaret 129 Thomas Paige 171 Thomas. Stephen 187 Thomas. Steven 191 Thompson. Chris 129 Thompson. Kathleen 141 143 Thompson Linda 129.151.227 Thompson. Rosemary 143 Thomson. Dr. Eduard 81 Thorum Gayle 129 Titus. Donna 129 Tobin. Sherri 183 Toro. Carmen 129 Toro. Joanne 129 Tostl. Robert 129 Touler. Scott 187 Tout . Christine 130 Towncnd. Stephen 163 Traczuk. Michele 130 Travitz. Jeffrey 130 Treasure Blair 81 Trimble. Robert 130 Trout Jr.. George 237 Trout Margoric 81 Troutman. Charles 130 Trovalo. Jeanne 153 Trovato. Tina 153 Trump. Andrew 193 Trusz Margaret 141 143 Trybus. Sharon 130 Tshudy Deborah 175 Tucker. Archie 130 Tunnelt. Debra 130 Tunned. Monroe 60.61 Tuoanc.Thuso 130 Turner. Kimberly 130 Turo.GIna 171 Twltty. Matthew 209 u Udovlclt. Michael 193 Umble. Dr. Ronald 81 Umholt, Kirby 130 Umlaut. Mark 133 Usavage. Leslie 17 1 M Vail. Susanna 181 Valdlserrl. Paige 237 VanArtsdalcn Paula 130 VanGordcn. Charles 81 VanPatten Jason 131 Valh. Judy 131 Vaughn. Diane 207 Venezia. Suzanne 131 Vlgna Anthony 131.227 Vlnccns. Dr. Simone 81 Vlrgillo. Samuel 141 Voigtsbergcr. James 131 169 Volt Carol 171 Vorsc. William 131 Voulopo . James 70 Vozzella.John 131 w Wagaman. Andrea 181 Wagner. Debra 131 Wagner. John 199 Wagner Richard 177 Wagner Sherri 131 177 Waldman Elisa 131 Walk. Lucinda 131 Walker. Amy 131 Walker. Anthony 132.145 Wallace. Joanna 203.223 Wall William 132 Walsh Lori 132 Walsh. Martin 209.237 Walter. Greg 171 Waltman Barbara 81.231 Walton. Barry Allen 199 Ward Jr.. Henry 132 Ward. Patricie 181 Warmlngham. Grace 132 Warshawsky David 132 Warshawsky.Lawrence 82 Wary. Robbie 209 Washington. Armenia 132 Washington. Steve 145 Watkins. Chris 143 Watkins. Thomas 132 Wcakland. Christopher 227 Weaver. Eric 132 Webb Jim 209 Weber. Kimberley 132.153 Week . Shelby 143 183 Weightman David 143 Weiss. Dr. Gerald 82 Welden. Bonnie 132.177 Weller. Teresa 169.177 Wendl. Gregory 132 Wene.Wrae 133 lndex 2591 football players discuss their next play. Much time was spent preparing for the game In order to Insure an excellent performance. Photo by James Smith (left) Two students have a chat on their way to class. Many found that this was the only time they could talk to others during a busy day. Photo by Merln Studios (right) Tred strikes a pose for the earners. The swans were a highly photographed twosome on campus. Photo by James Smith the lessons learned from the pressures of college life Graduation was over, and the senior was back in her dorm room, packing up the last odds and ends on the shelf. Friends and relatives were waiting out in the parking lot. and she was alone with her thoughts. Many things were racing through her mind; memories of people she had dealt with, shared 260 ClosingThe Mlllcrsvillc Marauder helps to lead a cheer, lie. along with the cheerleaders, helped to promote spirit during football games. Photo by James Smith with, and been friends with, the events which she had a part in. the many classes she sat through. And above all, she remembered the pressures that she encountered while experiencing all these things, and how she rose above them to get to where she was. She smiled as she remembered how unsurmountable Continued on page 262 will be an asset... in the real world. (left) Several Greek sisters share a Joke together. Sororities and fraternities helped to bond many students together. Photo by James Smith (right) A student gets some advice from his advisor. Advisors helped many students choose the right classes to complete their requirements. Photo by James Smith Closing 261Continued from page 261 those pressures had seemed, and how much she had grown from conquering them. She Knew that what she had learned would be used in future years. Many students experience these feelings as they close this chapter of their lives. As they look onward to their future, they know that the lessons learned from the pressures of college life will be an asset to them. For now they must enter the "real" world, and things arc different then they had been. The job market becomes competitive as graduates enter into the search for their desired career. The pressure is there, for now they must support themselves, as well as pay the many bills which college brought. Pressures increase as a husband or wife, and children became part of the scene. For some becoming part of the community brings pressure as involvement in civic organizations rises. Doing all this seems to be a never ending task and overcoming 262 Closingthe presssures seem to be impossible. However, the student can look back to his experiences in college, and can apply them to his life. This often brings success, and the pressures seem easier to handle. The graduate knows that the pressures will always be there, but by using the knowledge and ex- perience gained from his college years, he will make it through, and become a solid and vital part of ' society. ■ Steve Keefer (opposite page) The ladlts of River City finally accept Marion Paree as a respected citizen. Music Man ' entertained several large crowds during its four-night run. Photo by James Smith (above) A basketball player goes for the ball. The basketball team had an exciting season, ending 5th In the nation. Photo by James Smith Closing 263The 1985 TOUCHSTONE was published by Ihe students of Millcrsvillc University. Millersvillc. Pennsylvania 17551. TOUCHSTONE was printed by William T. Cooke Publishing. Incorporated. Devon. Pennsylvania 19333. The 264 text pages were printed by offset lithography on 80' Old Forge Enamel stock. The endshcets were printed in PMS '168 on Tan Navajo stock. The dividers were printed in PMS '156. The cover used Lexotonc. flat foil stamped in copper mylar. The text of Ihe book was set in Benguiat using 7. 8. 9. 10. 11 12 and 14 point sizes. Benguiat Book, Italic. Medium and Medium Italic were used. Headlines were set in Antique Olive. American Classic. Kevue Regular. Bramlcy Extrabold and Kabcl Demi. Text and headlines were set by the Compugraphic Unified Composing System with Magnetic disc storage. All screened backgrounds were handled by Cooke Publishing Company. All tints were 10%. 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 smythe-sewn. rounded and backed with headbands and footbands. The TOUCHSTONE was partially subsidized through the student activity fee allocated by the Student Senate. 264 Colophon

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