Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1986

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1986 volume:

Photo by Steve Danforth STUDENT LIFE 4 Students participate in many activities on and off campus. There was a big turnout for this year's Spring Fling. The students enjoy the company of one another and good food and drink. For more on student activities see STUDENT LIFE pages 4-49. SENIORS 50 The goal of all undergraduates is to come to this day — Graduation. As one can see, some students are much more thankful than others. For more on this goal see SENIORS pages 50-121. Photo by Ken Crawford Photo by Steve Danforth ACADEMICS ■ GREEKS 111 144 Many members of the administration have interests other than those concerning the University. The President of our University takes pleasure in riding his motorcycle on country roads. For more on varied interests see ACADEMICS pages 122-143. Many members of Greek organizations er joy the company of other brothers and sisters of different fraternities and sororities. Sigma Pi has many social gatherings such as mixers for students to attend. For more on GREEKS see pages 144-173. Photo by Steve Danforth Photo courtesy Public Relations ORGANIZATIONS ■__________SPORTS 174 101 There are many organizations that students can participate In on campus. The All-Campus Musical Organization is one such organization. This organization performs musicals such as Oklahoma. For more on ORGANIZATIONS see pages 174-201. Senior quarterback Gregg Caplan dodges offenders as he runs in for a touchdown. Playing a sport is a very important part of many students' lives. For more on SPORTS see pages 202-247. Photo by Merin Studios College is many things to many people. To high school seniors who have made the decision to continue their education, college is a mystery about which they've heard vague rumors or distorted memories of a relative's collegiate experience. To parents of high school seniors, college means the final, most expensive financial commitment to their children. To college freshmen, life on campus is confusion, unbounded freedom, and exciting new adventures. To college seniors, the final months before graduation are a time of anxious preparation for the real-life world of job interviews and income tax forms, for all Millersville University students in 1986, college meant reading, writing and .. . raising a little Ville! That's what makes M.U.. . . ■ MILLERSVILLE UNIVERSITY ■ MILLERSVILLE. PA ■ VOLUME 87 ■ by Merin Studios Hiemsdcrfer Executive Center College is many things to many the campus'first library. Is one people. To parents. It Is the of the oldest buildings on cam- most expensive financial coinpus. It is nos used to house the mitment to their children, offices of the executives, Photo Photo by Merin Studios Theme 1TOUCHSTONE » 111 cheered as our sports teams romped to national championships. Our men's basketball team went all the way to the Division II Eastern Regional Semifinals, and the Marauder field hockey team impressed everybody by competing in the NCAA Division III National Championships at Drcw Trcnton State. The men's fall tennis team also earned distinction by achieving an undefeated record this year. We applauded our professors who got fed up with their inadequate contracts and showed true Marauder spirit by threatening to go on strike to get the benefits they deserved. We were proud of the Greek organisations that showed their eagerness to support charitable institutions by raising money and involving the campus population in worthwhile activities like walk-a-thons. bed races, and an annual barrel roll. Upperclassmen, especially seniors, discovered the advantages and disadvantages of moving out of the dorms. Benefits like the freedom to whip up a late night meal, not worrying about dormitory quiet hours, and the right to carry and consume alcoholic beverages without the fear of being caught by highly motivated Resident Assistants. We continued to prove this year that the Marauder pride and spirit still exists. The intangible feelings of fulfillment and satisfaction were experienced every week as the campus community moved temporarily to Brookwood and Cottage. The spirit was seen on the eager fates of students as they passed on campus between classes. Those of us that could afford it (and some of us that couldn't) vacationed with characteristic Millersville spunkiness on the sun drenched, student packed beaches of Tort lauderdale. This year, as in years gone by, we wrote our papers and paid our dues, but more than anything else, we truly raised a little Villel Brian K. Morgan Kicking feet and singing were part of this years musical Oklahoma. Many organizations on campus helped with this production, Photo by Public Relations Above: Waving a Sigma Pi flag. Steve Danforth shows his spirit at a football game. Greeks show their support at many sport events. Photo by Merin Studios Left: This is a very common site, seeing students walking to and from classes. These smiling faces arc looking forward to their next class. Photo by Mcrin Studios Opposite page: Protecting the ball, senior Jay Rexroth. eyes up for a shot. Jay was an active player In the Division II National Championship game. Photo by Mcrin Studios Theme 3hat is college? What is student life? Is it classes, studying, or the same routine? No college is much more. The dorms and the dining halls we'd all like to forget. College is Brookwood Friday and Saturday nights. It is making friends and building a future. College is putting off the term paper to go to the basketball game, or skipping classes because you were up partying too late the night before. College is so many things but most of all college is a time to never forget! College is raising a little 'Ville. by Tracy Hcnsor Raising their hands high, students have a great time at a party. Parties supply a break to the monotony of tests and homework. Photo by Steve Danforlh 4 Student LifeAs the season begins to change so docs the color of this familiar tree. The tree and its reflection In the pond became the University’s official logo in the fall of 1983. Photo by Mcrin Studios Ralph glides gracefully around his newly rebuilt domain. The pond was cleaned and repaired throughout the year to insure its lasting beauty. Photo by Merin Studios 6 Student Liferrcd rests peacefully on his Island as life In the Ville goes on around him. Except for oc casional fraternity and sorority pledge excursions f red and Kalph claimed sole ownership of the pond. Photo by Mcrin Studios Fred and Ralph continue to rule despite latest Changes To The Pond by Sharon Beavers After years of repairing the campus pond walls, officials have decided to replace the walls and rebuild the pond, which was reconstructed. According to Don Stollenwerk. director of buildings and grounds, major work was done to the pond nineteen years ago. Through time it has been partially drained and the walls were patched. However, these interval repairs were frequent projects. It was a losing battle he commented. Stollenwerk explained that the original wall consisted of mortar and was not porous. Water built up behind the wall causing freezing and thawing, making the wall expand and break around the water line. This caused the crumbling of the wall. In addition he said, "The pond is used as a reservoir for storm water. Silt was building in the pond and we had to clean it periodically. Street stones and leaves would find their way to the pond.” The pond walls also served as protection against flooding for the parking lot behind Ganser Library and Brooks field, according to Stollenwerk. In replace of the original walls, he said that Pavex Inc. of Camp Hill built gabions. Gabions are made of galvanized steel coated with a grey plastic, which protects the wire from rusting. The steel has a better appearance with the grey coating." Stollenwerk said that the gabions were filled with stones from the Wrightsville Quarry. He said, "Gabions arc advantageous because they arc porous, and water behind the wall can seep into the pond. It's flexible with its expansion capabilities. Plus, the wall will last for at least 100 years.” The project, Stollenwerk explained, started when students left the campus for Christmas break. The pond was drained and the fish, mostly carp, were transferred to the Conestoga River in 50 gallon drums. The swans were taken to a nearby barn. It worked out well with the vacation. He added that with dredging the pond, the deepest point of it is now-eight feet and the shallowest is three feet. He estimated the cost of the project to be in excess of $140,000. "Also, we will have to pay the contractor an extra charge of about $150 for the material hauled out of the pond.” Stollenwerk said that officials have not decided as to what will be done with the top of the wall. We re getting different ideas for the top of the wall such as installing a concrete sidewalk. But. the rocks in the gabion will settle over time and any topping could crack. We II probably wait and then do something with it. Originally the pond had no walls when it was first created in the 1890 s. accorcfcng to Robert Coley, university archivist. Instead, the ground around the pond sloped into earthen walls. Coley said a partial wall was built in the 1920 s and the two islands were packed with stone. Then the wall completely encircled the pond in 1954. In 1968 the wall was rebuilt but it still crumbled." The pond was a brickyard before the school was founded he said. After the founding. Coley said the pond served as a recreational area for ice skating and canoeing. Since that time, it has become a central landscape feature," he commented. Future projects will include the restoration of Byerly Hall and Myers, and the boiler house will be replaced by the expansion of the Boyer Computer Center, according to Stollcn-werk. ■ Student Life 7Radical changes to Lyle Dining hail gave many of us A New Way Of Life ----------------------by Kim Morris-------- Mew freshmen and transfer students weren t the only ones seeing new things .liter arriving at MU In the fall. Everyone else eating in Lyle Dining Hall was also meeting a change. This hange was Known as the scramble system. What is the scramble system? It is a very new way of life for the diners at Lyle. Instead of standing in a single long line lor all of the food, one chooses between many lines, each of which offers different types of food such as soups, salads, sandwiches. and hot entrees. This system eliminates the need to stand in one long line and enables the diner to pick the food of his choice with relative ease. Mark l.loyd a Junior Computer Science major thinks the new system is great, il you know how to use it. Mark claimed that he had mastered the art ol scrambling.” The secret he says, is not to use a tray. This gives one the appearance ol going lor seconds so he can "butt” in line. While Mark and a few others adjusted to this new way of dining, some others felt that there were wrinkles that needed to be worked out. Chris Casey, a sophomore Business major, mentioned that the salad bar should have two sides because there were too many people trying to use everything at once. Despite a few flaws, most students feel that the new system is an improvement over the old style of serving line. It made the Dining Hall" atmosphere much more comfortable. One student remarked "being in a nice place also makes the food taste better." It is hoped that this new system can also be put into use in Ciordinicr Dining Hall. Students can look forward to its completion sometime in 1987. ■ Thc« student , exercise I heir right to choose from .1 variety of food without waiting In .1 long line. Most agreed that after some problems were worked out the new Scramble System was a success, I'hoto by John Hen derson Tresh fruits and vegetables make for a good salad to go along with the hot Items available for lunc h and dinner. This new salad bar was just one of many new features awaiting the students that dined In l.yle Dining llall this year. I'hotocourtesy of MU Public Relation Office 8 Student LifeII feels flood lo down a soda .iftcr eating pizza with hot peppers. All were susceptible to the onslaught of munchy attacks. Photo by lirlan Morgan Kerry Schwoycr and Jay Massinger grab a quick drink between classes. The SMAC also satisfied many a sweet tooth with their popular ice cream bll zards. Photo by belli Stephen Critical cases of the late night munchies were stabilized by Junk Food Treatment --------------by Kelli Stephens---- Alter long hours of studying in Ganser Library or in their rooms college students tend to find themselves craving something to cat. Many MU students used the convenience of the delivery services that local pizza places offer. Cheesesteak strombolis with no onions continued to be a favorite after-dinner snack, not to mention pizzas topped with everything from pepperonis and extra cheese to black olives and anchovies. The SMAC Galley continued making deliveries in the evening this year, adding nachos covered with a hot, spicy cheese sauce to the snack habits of many people afflicted with the munchies. And it is claimed by some that the SMAC makes the finest chocolate milkshakes in existence. Lor those with the inclination to escape the dorm room with all its prying eyes, the SMAC also provided a comfortable atmosphere within a five minute walk from anywhere on campus in which to stop and grab a gui k bite or a lull meal. Of course, old favorites from the good old days back home weren't forgotten. Bonnie Berndt enjoyed settling down with a bowl of strawberry ice cream and pretzels. I vc been eating it since I was a baby, ' claimed Bonnie. And Lisa Kcantillo still enjoyed digging into French onion dip with a pile of nacho chips, or eating potato chips with mayonnaise. I know it sounds weird, but it tastes great! she said. For off-campus students learning to cope with weekly food bills snac k food took the form of those leftovers in the refrigerator like cold chicken, roast beef meat loaf even Chinese food. But everybody at MU this year no matter what their snack time preference, found something somewhere to combat their late night hunger pangs! ■ Student Life 9This energetic student finds an ideal ay to cool off In the hot afternoon. "Slam-diving became a favored event at the Bcrkly Inn in fori Lauderdale. Photo by Steve Oh-on Hordes of Marauders took tradition to the shores of Florida to Raise A Little ’Ville . . . by Brian K. Morgan Ousting winds and seemingly arctic temperatures failed to chill the hearts of many Millersvllle students on March 7 this year. They had a goal that transcended the physical discomfort of the day. They were hound to Florida to “Raise a Little Ville." The race south was officially begun after the last class of the day. which invariably was occupied by a major test. The road to freedom, for those who drove, was Interstate 95. and on it the quest for sun and fun was joined by vacationers from all along the east coast. Don Johnson and Madonna look-alikes clutched the steering wheels of Porschcs from Massachusetts. Pintos from Maine. Chevies from Virginia, and BMWs from Delaware, all with the determined faces of college students on Spring Break. One of the many hotel catering to student on their spring break. The pool area often becomes the social attraction during hot lazy afternoons. Photo by Steve Olson 10 Student LifeThe annual spring migration was helped considerably by falling fuel prices. Gasoline on the way south was selling at the magical rate of 85 cents per gallon. Even unleaded fuel prices fell below the dollar mark. Increased savings through decreased fuel spending meant more cash on hand in Ft. Lauderdale. This became a mathematical equation easily understood by math majors and history majors alike. Upon arrival In Ft. Lauderdale, the hotel became home and the pool became a sort of communal gathering point. The universal question on everybody’s lips was. "So, where arc you from?" Occasionally MU students were pleasantly surprised by running into other students from Millersville. Advice was swapped, which bars to hit and when, and promises were made to party together. Sometimes the promises were kept, sometimes not During the day. 'The Strip" resembled a normal city street. At night, however. It was transformed into a mad. humanity-packed party, rhoto by Steve Olson Cleanliness was next to absolutely nothing for a week. This disaster area is a prime example o( vacation housekeeping habits. Photo by Steve Olson but it felt good to see familiar faces in the crazy, fast-paced world of Ft. Lauderdale. Students from across the nation converged nightly on the long stretch of clubs along route AI A. know n affectionately as The Strip.” Most students made it a goal to stop at every establishment along the way. some preferring the small, relatively unknow n hotel bars. Others chose to pay the heavy cover charge at well-known sites like Penrods and the button to take advantage of free drinks and a wider cross-section of the American and Canadian student society. The most popular hot spots offered a wide variety of free gifts to lure fun-seeking collegians through their front doors. Collecting club T-shirts became a major activity, but offers of free mugs, sunglasses and hats were also popular advertising techniques. Many clubs held nightly wet T-shirt contests in addition to live bands as part of their entertainment. Enthusiasm was abundant, as the tightly-packed crowd of spectators, both male and female, cheered for favored contestants. The winner, after having her shirt literally drenched with ice water and doing at least one short dance, was awarded a cash prize of one hundred dollars. The enthusiasm of the crowd often motivated the radiant girls on stage to turn the contest into one of more than just wet T-shirts. The shirts became shredded and dresses and pants were sometimes discarded, to the sheer delight of the screaming crowd. Many clubs tried to control this provocative behavior, no matter how welcome, while others actually encouraged it. One packed hot spot even founded the slogan Ho Skin No Win." which was chanted ritual-like by the mob to heighten the excitement of the event. in the morning, survivors of the night before struggled to McDonald s for a healing bite of food — those that bothered to eat anything at all. It was a scene strangely reminiscent of Sunday brunches at Gordinier Dining Mall. The rest, those too physically or financially weakened to hit a restaurant, crawled early to the beach to let the warm rays of the bright Florida sun chase the fuzziness from their minds. Daytime was a sharp contrast to the busy madness of the Strip at night. Students tanned, tossed frisbees. played hackysack or jogged along the beach. They also lounged in the refreshing coolness of the hotel pool. Spring Break weather was too hot for people conditioned to the chill of the Villc to do Continued on page 12 Student Life 11. . . Lauderdale Style!! Continued from page 11 anything too much more active than totally relax. One feature of the hotel unmatched by our luxurious MU dormitories was the room-side pool. As an alternative to a long walk to the sandy, crowded beach, the pool served as another breeding ground for unbridled merriment. Although many chose to use the pool for a cool swim or sit around the poolside bar. talking to old friends and meeting new ones, certain inspired vacationers used all their collegiate creativity to develop a totally new concept of team diving. The lazy spirit of pool life was livened considerably by the advent of the Slam Dive. Innocent girls were hoisted unsuspecting, and quite unwillingly, onto the tanned shoulders of fun-loving guys who then dove head first into the water. It began simple enough with the dunking of a sun-bleached blond who laid sleeping on a towel. The action rapidly escalated, however, and one by one girls were ceremoniously slammed into the cool, clear pool until there wasn't a dry bikini in sight. By then the playful gents were too involved to let the fun stop there. The hotel maid, with a look of fearful realization, bolted down the outside walkway to escape her turn at victimization. As a large, but nimble, Alabama youth closed in for the kill the maid dove into a nearby room and instantly barred the door with mattresses and lounge chairs, not to be cheated, however, the determined hunter settled for the maid s hastily discarded vacuum cleaner. Clutching it to his chest, he hurtled belly first into the infamous pool. The gathering crowd roared its approval, inspiring more raiding parties to begin literally grabbing bikini-clad women passing by on their way back from the beach. The Domino s man. universally the victim of practical jokes, was chased briefly after making a delivery in the hotel. Tempers remained calm, luckily, since the good-natured victims took the dunking in the spirit in which it was intended, the spirit of fun and youthful playfulness that only college students can appreciate. A generally festive attitude was prevalent everywhere. Total strangers stopped to talk, and cheerful greetings were called between students wearing clothing from familiar schools. The mood was seen in hotels, like Howard Johnson's on the Strip, where appreciative males gathered in a daily ritual to encourage the ladies on the street to join them in a bit of afternoon fun. And the mood carried into the hotel rooms, which became the dorm room away from home. Posters of frosty cans of beer and scantily-clad ladies were hung with respect in windows for public scrutiny. A peck through a window or an open door further revealed the occupant s innate need to create a familiar setting in which to live. Mattresses were tossed on the floor, suitcases and duffel bags emptied into corners and furniture was rearranged in an all-out effort to perfectly transform the hotel into a temporary dormitory. The Motel Board of Lauderdale. Several proud students even kept track of their alcohol consumption by saving, and of course displaying, their empty beer cans in the tall floor to ceiling windows of their room. Spring break was a memorable occasion for all involved. Steve, an MU Student, beaming after befriending a fine young lady from Hew Jersey at the Playpen, summed it all up: "Dude, this is great! I really needed this. It's been the best time of my life!" Lisa, giggling on his shoulder, agreed wholeheartedly. ■ 12 Student LifeThis club became Known as one of the less expensive along the strip. It was a convenient watering hole before moving next door to the Button, rhoto by Steve Olson The Button attracts students from all over the country. It was a quiet place early In the morning but. by noon, it was lllled with ad venture seeking young people. Photo by Steoe Olson 71Iff MOULD Ftmm Jogging along the beach is a less famous aspect of life in Tort Lauderdale. Nevertheless. this early riser found it to be a satisfying experience. Photo by Sfeoe Olson .jf ESnLc1? PARTY°A,U K r noEcVAHiflT50 ST 3PM FR££ MUG ■RTiuc pUTwm. • ncrc is something for everybody In riorlda Many spring breakers found everything they needed in this popular club Photo by Steve Ol on ♦ Fort Lauderdale1 Port Everqlades1 i lot I_Airport ] on the road. Photo by S eoe OLson '9 Student Life 13We have our own way of Flinging Spring . . . ---------by Kim Morris and Brian K. Morgan The annual rites of spring were joyously performed again this year as hundreds of fun seeking Miller-svillc University students descended on a field at Rocky Springs Park the site ol the traditional Spring Fling. Textbooks, term papers and social inhibitions were tossed aside for a few glorious hours as people crawled out of their winter hiding places on campus and boarded the buses in front of the Inn. Being held off-campus, alcoholic beverages were permitted at Spring Fling, in fact, private parking at the festival was restricted to vehicles carrying at least two kegs of beer. The brothers of OGO, the fraternity that sponsors Spring Fling, directed traffic coming into the park and patrolled the boundaries of the park to keep stragglers from wandering into the woods surrounding the site. Many kegs of beer were bought at local distributors in the Lancaster area, and a wide variety of alcoholic punches were mixed in coolers filled with ice as groups of students prepared to set up their own little camps at the Fling. Colorful banners were made out of sheets to be hung over each group’s kegs, marking the position for ease of location as the day wore on. Charcoal, hamburgers, and hot dogs were also found to make this the ultimate college-style picnic. One group of about ten people waited anxiously for their supply of beer, charcoal, and hamburgers to arrive. When it did. on a little pickup truck loaded with six half kegs and a quarter keg. they all pounced upon it before the driver even set the parking brake. Their banner was quickly tied up in a tree, attracting an even larger mob to the two flowing taps set up on the tailgate of the truck. A volleyball game was soon begun by their tree, with nearly twenty people per team. Two bands were hired to entertain the joyous crowd under a pavilion beside the large open field. The first band. High Tide, was a fraternity group from nearby Franklin and Marshall College. The second group. The 14 Student Life Continued on page 1 7The arrival of spring is again celebrated in true Marauder spirit. Many groups of students tame together to make this year's Ming an undisputed success. Photo by Christie llcrrold High Tide, from franklin and Marshall College entertain the highly enthusiastic Millcrsville crowd. Their lead singer later said impressed. Boy, the people at Miller-svllle really know how to party." Photo by Christie llcrrold Steve Share and Hob McCauley don their beer goggles for a day of fun and frolicking in the sun. This happy couple was one of many found arm-in-arm at this year's Spring fling picnic. Photo by Brian Morgan An OCiO brother checks tickets at the gate of Rocky Springs Park before allowing this car to enter. A two keg minimum was placed on vehicles wishing to park at the fling. Photo by Steve Dan forth Mark Salvo self-acclaimed Millcrsville light weight drinking champion shows his awardwinning style. Lisa ferrari competes on her own level, ground level, for the women's title. Photo by Brian Morgan . . . All The Way! Student Life 15Several people .ulmirc .1 colorful banner as they await their next turn at the keg Many such banners marked the positions of groups of kegs, allowing their owners to find them easier as the day wore on. Photo by Steve Danforth Denise Hartman and Deb Reinert provide each other some much needed support. There were plenty of students left staggering alter OGO s Spring fling picnic. Photo by Steve Dun forth A happy couple finds a quiet spot away from the noise and madness of the fling to share some time together. Spring Fling provided many couples the opportunity to get off campus to have some fun together. Photo by Steve Dnnforth Steve Danforth obviously has things under control with his three favorite ladies. Steve was one of the multitude of MU students that got as much entertainment as possible out of Spring fling. Photo by Steve Danforth s Camera 16 Student LifeThis couple nearly misses Ihe bus as they demonstrate that fun In the sun means different things to different people. Gravity took its toll on more than a few ovcrindulgcnt students at the rilng. Photo by Steve Danforth begs are kept protected from the warming rays of the sun by this spacious tent. Most people settled for bags of ice and shady trees to keep their kegs cool and frosty. Photo by Steve Dan-forth Continued from page 14 Inciters, was the main attraction with their series of pop rock and roll. The crowd of screaming students, dancing and spilling their drinks on each other, obviously loved both bands. Spring Fling was more than just lots of beer and loud music, though. Many friends were reunited after a long and particularly cold Miller-sville winter, and a whole lot of friendly hugging was seen amongst the impromptu games of football, volleyball, hackysack, and frisbee throwing. A new form of hackysack was seen this year. too. The players stood in a circle, as usual, keeping the little sack in the air, but to make things a bit more challenging, they taped cups of beer to their hands. The object was to keep the beer in the cup in addition to the sack in the air. Spring Fling was again an undisputed success, and as students moved the party back to the campus at the days end. the lead singer of High Tide said, with an air of impressed respect. "Boy. the people at Millersvillc really know how to party." What better way to sum up a perfect day. ■ Student Life 17This dedicated cashier waits to serve her next rush of clientele. As the day wore on. business tapered off to a few stragglers that missed breakfast and lunch. Photo by John Henderson Hungry students line up for a quick breakfast snack. The Sweet Shop provided late sleepers the opportunity to eat something and charge it on their meal tickets. Photo by John Henderson Lisa Zcrn lakes the change from her purchase. Lisa was one of many students to take advantage of the Sweet Shop for quick snacks during the day. Photo by Janeen Herlcngcr These students and others selected from a variety of pastries, fruits, and cold drinks. After the breakfast hours, students had to pay for their merchandise with cash. Photo by Kelly Apgar 18 Student LifeGordinier's new shop was This ornate sign announced the opening of the Sweet Shop this fall. It served to lure many passers-by Into the small confines of the shop. Photo by Kelly Apgar Oh, So Sweet by Kim Morris Have you ever found yourself coming to life about a half an hour before your first class? You barely have enough time to get a shower and get dressed but your stomach is threatening to disown you unless you feed it FAST! What can you do? There isn’t enough time to stand in a dining hall line and cat a sit-down meal. Traditionally, Millersvllle students have had to suffer from pangs of hunger if they didn't have time to eat in Qordinlcr or Lyle. During the fall semester, many students found the answer to their prayers In the ground floor lobby of Gordinier Dining Hall in the form of the new sweet shop. Just as God sent manna to the Egyptians in the desert, so He has sent the sweet shop to the students of Millersvllle. The sweet shop offered a variety of danishes. fresh fruit, juices, cookies, and milk. A quick sweet, satisfying snack could be purchased at the sweet shop with a university meal ticket between 9:15 and 10:30 a.m., Monday thru Friday. However, a meal ticket only covers $.60 worth of food if the student hasn’t already used it for breakfast. Any cost exceeding $.60 had to be paid in cash. Cash was also the only accepted currency after 10:30 a.m. What was it about the sweet shop that really made it the hit that it became? Michelle Wright, a freshman Business major, and Sabrina Davis, a freshman Biology major, found that the fresh brownies, donuts, and cookies were a definite plus on the Millersvllle campus. Anne Doyle, a freshman Psychology major, on the other hand felt that the ripe fresh fruit was "a welcomed change from the half-ripened oranges in the dining halls." The general consensus of sweet shop regulars was that the convenience was the greatest advantage of this campus addition. Vicki Clem, a freshman, thought the sweet shop is a "great idea because, if you miss breakfast, you can just grab something from the sweet shop to hold you over until lunch." If you’re wondering how improvements could possibly be made on this near-perfect entity, consider that John Roscoe, Director of Food Services, said the shop will be open on some Saturdays on special weekends and hours may increase, depending on customer demand. ■ Student Life 19Was this any way to Make A Living? by Tom Connelly For some students, working on campus provided many things. Extra income opportunity to meet more people, and becoming an active member of campus life became the major advantages of working on campus this year. There are many positions available for employment on campus. Working In the library seemed to be the most popular choice as to where to work. The quiet atmosphere is conducive to studying when work is slow. Working in the library also carried another advantage with it. While working, the students had an opportunity to become more familiar with numerous resources and picking up on different methods of using the library. The favored aspect of working In the library, by most of the employees, was its quietness and the friendliness of the staff. Another popular choice was either of the two dining halls: Ciordinicr and Lyle. Those students employed by the dining halls help to prepare and serve the food to the rest of the students. Students involved in the serving and preparation of the food rotated jobs and everyone participated in jobs such as baking, serving the food on the serving line and taking meal cards. Then there were those all but forgotten few who worked down on the loading docks and the people in the dishroom. The job is not without its hassels. however. The people on the line were usually given a hard time about the infamous quality of the food. Also available in the dining halls was the job of a banquet waiter or waitress for various special occasions. Another major source of employment was the Resident’s Assistant job. or as they're com- monly known on campus: "RAs." Every dormitory floor has a resident assistant. After applying and submitting to extensive interviews, resident assistants were chosen. RA's are a big help to new people on campus who aren't familiar with the ins and outs of campus life. If a student has a question, an RA is sure to have an answer or a helpful referral. Some of the duties performed by RA s are working in the office. organizing dorm activities, and the sometimes difficult job of "keeping the law" on their respective floors. The Student Memorial Center also offered a number of opportunities for employment. The SMAC Galley" had positions for fast-food cooks and cashiers as well as helping with deliveries. There were positions available in the main lobby handling the available rooms, handing out 20 Student LifeCaught nil-guard by the photographer, this library assistant takes time to flash a quick smile bclore rushing back to her duties at the circulation desk. Library assistants helped run Ganscr Library and kept research material available (or students use. Photo by Mrrin Studios Some students that enjoy working with customers can work as cashiers In the University Store. Student cashiers were on hand to serve the heavy flow of customers during book-buying time. Photo by Merin Studios magazines and papers to be read, and also helping with information. The popular game room had a cashier available with change and game equipment. There were a number of other specialized jobs available to students on campus. Tor those qualified the job of a lifeguard at the pools in Brooks Mall and Pucillo Gym was always available. There were clerical jobs available in each department for those students with the necessary skills. Millcrsville University students this year saw that there were many opportunities available for employment on campus, having a job was a big part of campus life and provided many opportunities for extra income and the chance to meet a lot of new people. ■ Tom Becker prepares an experiment to be used by a chemistry class. Lab assistants worked in Koddy Science Center to help professors prepare for their class demonstrations. Photo by Brian Morgan Student Life 21Olga Riccardo takes care of some paperwork as she does her time In the Marbold office. Olga spent a great deal of time getting to know her wing and trying to feel comfortable at Mlllcrsvllle. Photo by Ken Crawford Olga Riccardo chats with some of the people on her wing. Olga felt that wing activities built a feeling of unity and a friendly atmosphere. Photo by Ken Crawford Life as a Resident Assistant: The Untold Story by Olga Riccardo Olga Riccardo is a Resident Assistant in Harbold Hall. This is her view of what it is like to be an RA. On campus, the RA is often viewed as merely being a disciplinarian. Although discipline is an important facet of the RA position; it is not the only concern or responsibility of an RA. As an RA. I have spent a great deal of time in merely getting to know my wing. I have made an effort to know and appreciate each person s individuality. this is very important to me because I want people on the wing to feel comfortable in coming to me with personal or academic problems. Dealing with personal or academic problems people are experiencing is indeed a large portion of an RA s position. People on my wing often come to me with personal matters and I try to be there and listen to their concerns. This can become exhausting at times but for the most part. I really enjoy this facet of the position. Also, the RA is often seen as being a source of campus information. Often, as I am walking down the hall, people will ask questions about campus policies or activities. It is important for me to cither answer these questions or direct them to someone who can. This aspect is ex- tremely valuable to incoming freshman. finally, the RA is someone who can effectively promote social Interaction on the wing. By being visable and friendly to everyone who lives on the wing, it often follows that wing unity will develop. Also, through developing wing activities a sense of cohesiveness develops on the wing. If this occurs, the wing will have a friendly and homey atmosphere. In concluding, the RA position contains many facets besides that of a disciplinarian. A good RA is a friend and confidant to the wing as well as a disciplinarian. ■ 22 Student LifeAnother untold story about Life As A Resident Assistant ------------by Brian K. Morgan- This year I celebrated the end of my two years as a Resident Assistant here at MU. Looking back, I realized how little I know of this job when I moved into Burrowes Hall as a freshman and how much I d learned since then as a Resident Assistant in Bard Mall. I didn’t realize that RAs did more than strut around the building bellowing like wounded animals, "Hey. turn down that stereo' and "Hey get rid of that beer, you!" When I first applied for the job, I practiced those two lines in front of my mirror for hours until I was sure I was ready. I never realized that RAs performed a number of other very useful tasks around campus. Over the past two years I learned CPR. had opportunities to work on various Resident Life committees, alcohol awareness workshops, time and stress management classes and more, all of which helped me to work better with other students. I especially learned how hard it is to discipline friends. After only a Brian Morgan makes the most of his time in the Bard office, choosing to relax In between writing term papers and doing program reports while on duty. As an R.A. for two complete years. Morgan found it especially rewarding to work with other staff members. Photo by Christie tterrotd couple weeks on the job I began to sympathize with people like Benedict Arnold and Vidkund Quisling, two other famous traitors. My Resident Life education began immediately. I had to know exactly what the University policies were that I was expected to enforce. As a resident I had never really taken the time to study the rules and regulations, so I d been blissfully unaware of how much I was getting away with. I also needed to be able to juggle and satisfy the needs and desires of thirty different people. The art of compromise became a badly needed skill that carried over into my efforts at developing interesting wing activities. In one semester I found myself programming everything from Bible talks to a tobacco chew-spitting contest. I remember many times doubting my desire to be a Resident Assistant, particularly on those long Friday and Saturday nights spent sitting in the Bard office while the rest of the world socialized in Brookwood. I also learned that no Resident Assistant is guaranteed a decent night’s sleep. It's not very uncommon to be rousted out of bed at two or three o'clock in the morning to go get a spare key for the guy down the hall who lost his key at the latest fraternity party. Of course I received more from the job than practical knowledge and sleepless nights. That biweekly paycheck was nothing to sneeze at. and I certainly appreciated having half of my room for free. The extra privacy that it allowed provided me the time to organize myself without interfering with a roommate. But more than anything else, I think the most valuable and rewarding opportunity I had as an RA was to work with the rest of my staff. I learned how to work as a team, but most importantly, I developed some very close friendships. ■Bodybuilders, bed races, and a Bush added up to an explosive Homecoming ’86 by Peggy Williamson Homecoming is a special lime lo celebrate fall, and this years Homecoming did just that. Miller-sville Homecoming 1985. held on Saturday. October 26. was a warm autumn day packed with excitement to entertain everyone, including students, parents, faculty, and alumni. Tor students. Homecoming activities really began on Wednesday afternoon, and continued on through to Saturday. Such activities included movies, comedians, a variety of speakers on health, relaxation, and meditation, and a three-mile fun run sponsored by Kappa Beta and the Homecoming Committee, for which prizes were rewarded. Another popular activity of the week was attending Karel Capek's "The Insect Comedy." performed by the University's Citamard Players at the Rafters Theatre in Dut-cher Hall. The Citamard Players held their last performance on Saturday night so that alumni could enjoy it as well. Alumni from the classes of 1950. I960. 1965. 1970. 1975. and 1980 held banquets both on and off Millcr-sville s campus. Alumni were treated with box lunches and a reception in Biemesderfcr Executive Center. The diversity of special events on Homecoming Day was led by a hot air balloon launch early Saturday morning. The colorful balloons were launched on the practice field by Pucillo Gymnasium and were sponsored by the Millersville University-Army ROTC Office. The launch was followed by an early bird special — a chance for Homecoming participants to swim, jog. or stroll on campus. This activity enforced the Homecoming theme. "Celebrate Body and Soul." an appropriate theme corresponding to today's health and fitness craze. The big event of the morning was a bed race competition, in which thirteen student organizations competed. The competition was divided into two distinct categories: artistic expression and a speed trial competition. In both categories cash prizes were given to the top four winners. Fourth place winners received $25. third place winners $50, second place winners $75. and first place received $100. In the artistic expression category, beds were decorated and judged. Kappa Lambda Chi Sorority came in fourth, the International Relations Club came in third, the United Campus Ministry came in second, and first place went to the Gamma Sigma Alpha Sorority. Winners in the speed trial competition included fourth place, the International Relations Club; third place, the Kappa Beta Fraternity; second place, the Sigma Tau Gamma Continued on page 26 k 24 Student LifeThese hard-chargers compete for fame and glory In the speed (rial portion of the bed race competition. The bed race replaced the annual Homecoming Parade sponsored for the past eleven years. Photo by John Men derson remale body builders added a unique touch to the Homecoming festivities. This event was sponsored In Keeping with this years Homecoming theme "Celebrating body and Soul." Photo by John Henderson This body builder demonstrates her award winning form to an eager audience. The body building show as well as the rest of the Homecoming celebration was considered a huge success. Photo by John Henderson MSgt Pease supervises the preparation of the KOTC hot air balloon. The balloon launching Kicked off the many Homecoming Day activities. Photo by John Henderson Student Life 25Representing Kappa Beta fraternity. Linda Dark, escorted by Tom Meals. Is named the 1985 Homecoming Charity Queen. Kappa Beta donated $825.00 to the Juvenile Diabetes foundation to capture the Homecoming Charity crown. Photo by Kandy Leaman More Homecoming '86 Continued from page 24 Fraternity; and first place, with a winning time of 23.51 seconds, went to the Wickers Fraternity. This year's bed race competition was a new activity which replaced the annual Homecoming Parade sponsored for the past eleven years. The Homecoming Parade was not held this year for several reasons, one being the immense cost it takes to pay for the meals and transportation of bands. Another great cost was that of building floats. This cost, along with the fact that constructing floats takes up much of a student's valuable time, discouraged many organizations from getting involved. Even without the parade. Homecoming was a success. The bed race competition made up for the lack of a parade. In the future, the beds may be decorated before the competition, so that they may be paraded down George Street in hopes that the community may also get involved. After the bed races came lunch, and then the Homecoming excitement continued as sports fans gathered in the crisp air to watch the football game at Biemsderfer Stadium. The Millersvillc Marauders gave the crowd a Homecoming victory by defeating the Kutztown Golden Bears by a score of 7-3. At halftime, Linda J. Dark, escorted by Tom Meals, became the 1985 Homecoming Charity Queen. Linda represented Kappa Beta, who donated $825.00 to the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. First runner- Marauder quarterback. Gregg Caplan downs the ball on a keeper play. Caplan led the Marauders to a crowd-pleasing 7-3 victory over the Kutztown Golden Bears. Photo by Mcrin Studios 26 Student LifeThese spirited students take part in the bed decorating contest in addition to poking a little fun at our famed Gordinier cuisine. The bed decorating contest replaced the traditional time-consuming parade of Homecoming floats this year. Photo by John Henderson Marauder defenders swarm to the tackle. The strong Millcrsvllle defense held Kutrtown to only 3 points In the Homecoming game. Photo by Merin Studios up was Cynthia t.. Smith, a representative of Delta Phi Eta. Delta Phi Eta donated $100.00 to the March of Dimes. The second runner-up was Laura A. hershey. representing Kappa Lambda Chi. This organization donated $50.00 to the Cerebral Palsy Poundation. Immediately following the football game was a cider pour held on the Biemesderfer Executive Center lawn. The eider pour added to the fall spirit ol the Homecoming celebration. Homecoming Day was concluded wit,h dancing at the Quarterdeck Lounge nightclub. The nonalcoholic nightclub was held In the newly renovated Lyle Dining Hall. Music was provided by the Four Motes, as volunteer waiters and waitresses served non-alcoholic drinks. Such drinks included Pina Coladas. Strawberry Dacquiris. beer, and wine. Snacks such as pretzels, chips, and vegetable trays were also served. The Quarterdeck Lounge was a relaxing end to a beautiful fall day. II topped off the Homecoming celebration leaving Millersvilles “Celebration ol Body and Soul" a complete success. ■ Student Life 27It was fun getting to the bottom of More Than One by Brian K. Morgan A new drink came to Millersvillc this year, and it appears to have found an instant following amongst the student population here at Millersvillc University. Coolers became the latest addition to the area recreation scene during the 85-86 school year. However, due to their alcoholic nature, coolers have merged quietly, almost seductively, with the local drinking habit. Signs of their popularity have been increasing since coolers became available at such favored local dispensers as the Inn, House of F’iz-za, and I) D Distributors. White Mountain coolers became a regular item at the House of Pizza, and they were seen with increasing frequency at other bars and clubs in the area. A more definite measure of the importance that coolers held in the social eye of Millcrsville students was the growing abundance of cooler debris at the trash chutes of our dormitories. Empty cooler bottles. especially of the White Mountain type, took their proper positions alongside the ever present empty Pabst and Old Milwaukee cans in the mounds of hallway garbage that told the real resident life story. There were two basically different types of coolers available to MU students of legal drinking age. Wine and liquor-based coolers, including Seagrams. Bartyl and James, and California Coolers, could only be bought in liquor stores because of their high alcohol content. These drinks cost a good bit more than the alternative malt liquor or beer-based coolers, of which the White Mountain brand seems to be most popular on campus. These malt liquor drinks can be bought, reasonably priced, anywhere that beer is sold. Coolers seemed to be more popular with the women on campus as an alternative to drinking beer. Although MU coeds, still preferred harder liquor and mixed drinks, many felt that drinking coolers was more relaxing. They chose coolers as the drink to loosen up with after long hours spent working in Cianser Library on that demanding Library Skills Workbook. ' After a few hours on a computer terminal. I like to go back to my apartment, rip off a couple bottles of White Mountain, and kind of unwind before I go out for the evening," claimed junior computer science major Cindy Lied. Students found coolers easy to drink, due to their light and fruity taste that many described as being much like soda pop. They particularly enjoyed coolers because they arc lighter than wine, but not bland like beer. Because of this, several people added coolers to their drinking habits as a supplement rather than a replacement for other alcoholic beverages. Attendance at parties in Brookwood and Cottage this year were as high as other years, but very rarely were the traditional kegs of beer replaced by cases of coolers. This would seem to prove that wine and malt liquors coolers carved out a place of their own in Millcrsville without affecting the popularity of other alcoholic beverages. Millersvillc men admitted that they probably would not buy a six pack of coolers for the big game on Sunday afternoon television. They still preferred to crack open a tall, frosty can of Budweiser for that opening kickoff, but they confessed to keeping a couple of coolers on hand for those mellow moments of subdued mood. They became regarded by some gents as a social aid to take advantage of the affinity shown for wine coolers by members of the female gender. "I see coolers as a method of getting women into your room. ' said Tim Brouse. a speech-communications major. "They re for 28 Student Life These shiny caps keep score for someone who cares. This student's tally proved that it was fun getting to the bottom of more than one. Photo by Sue Arnst Brian Morgan attempts to lay in his weekend supply of wine coolers as Maurice, the Mouse of Pina guy. dutifully inspects his I.D. The Mouse of Pina was the closest place to campus to buy the popular wine coolers. Photo by Christie Hcrrold private, small scale affairs that hope to progress into more physical activity. " The clearly favored cooler in Millersvillc this year was the White Mountain brand. Since it is of the malt liquor variety. White Mountain was more readily available at stores and restaurants within walking distance of campus, and the price was somewhat closer to student budget standards than wine coolers. Many students chose White Mountain because they felt it to be lighter than its wine-based counterparts. Tor those lucky enough to have the financial backing and tran- sportation to the liquor store. Bartyl and James was the prime wine cooler. "It's crisp and clear so it brings you up and doesn't slow you down!" exclaimed one happy fan of Bartyl and James. Tor whatever reason, coolers have become the latest addition to life at the Ville. giving new meaning to the words The Thrill is Back!" Only time will tell, however, whether this new beverage has become a permanent item at the dorm trash heaps, or whether it s just passing through to make way for bigger and better things. ■ Brian Morgan and Steve Danforth frequent the Mouse of Pizza to cat pizza and drink wine coolers. The new beverage made Its appearance in Millersvillc this year, adding a little variety to the student's drinking habit. Photo by Steve Danforth s camera An empty six pack of cooler bottles rests peacefully upon this dorm room shelf as d memorial of a good night. Cooler bottles took their place among the empty container collections of many students. Photo by Sue Arnst Student Life 29UAB's fourth Air Band Competition awarded first prize to the Tina Turner Lookalike by Bruce Morgan The University Activities Board hosted its fourth annual Air Band Competition on Thursday. April 3. in Lyte Auditorium, according to Mark Wolf, organizer of the spring semester's competition. The original idea to have a competition of this nature came from Chris Jachimowicz. President of UAB, who got his idea from the comic strip "Punky Winkerbean." Jachimowicz said. (This semester's competition) was successful. Anytime you get 500 or 600 students to an event, it is successful." The spring semester's competition might have been more successful 'because UAB did not have to compete against a basketball game like they had to during the fall semester. Wolf said, "These have been successful because everybody enjoys music. It is a good, fun activity and it is not geared towards anyone type of music. The bands range from anything like heavy metal and punk to American Beach Rock and Roll and the Top 40. The competition is a great way to release tension for students because they come towards the end of a semester, a time characterized by lots of pressure. 1 According to Wolf, bands are judged on appearance, lip synching and originality or similarity. Appearance to Lorri Mikula and the Delta Girls in the fall semester meant being sexy. Mikula said. "There was lots of leather, lace and skin." She wore leopard-type skin tight pants, while her friends wore mini-skirts and high heels. Before organizing the spring semesters competition. Wolf performed imitations of the Blues Brothers and Eurythmics. They wore beards, T- shirts and bow ties. Besides appearance. judges also graded on lip synching. Wolf said that lip synching is simply how well a person moves his lips to the words. Appearance and lip synching aren't the only two areas a band is judged on. The third is originality or similarity and in Wolf's words. "There is a fine line between (the two)." An example of originality is using a pink flamingo for a saxophone. Similarity is simply playing a fake saxophone. Except for drumsticks, musical instruments were not allowed and Wolf felt that this is what stimulated creativity. Some props used in past competitions have been a broom The Kluckstoncs Jammed to some "Old Time Rock-N-Roll." and rocked right Into second place In the Air Band Competition, f’hoto by Steve DanforthTina Turner and Bryan Adam couldn't have done It better. Steve Schaeffer and Laura Mart took over the show with their rendition of "It's Only Love." Photo by Steve Danforth The tent was the scene ol nervous pet formers preparing for their big chance .it stardom as Tom Casetta amt Dan Longer, derfer of the pseudo Sex Pistols would he quick to agree. Photo by Steve Danforth "I Will Follow.” Is Just one of the U2 smash hits that Scott rinklestein and his friends performed for the excited crowd at Lyte Auditorium. Photo by Steve Danforth These Chicago Bears Impersonators did the Super Bowl Shuffle Into the hearts of many MU students. The UAB air band show featured several such musical impersonations. Photo by Steve Danforth handle tied to a popcorn popper and used as a guitar. Plastic milk crates and lamps have been used as a drum set. The extent to which props are used, though, is limited because nothing should get broken on stage. Props like smoke screens, dry ice. bubble machines and pyrotechnical devices were also not allowed. The spring semester s competition was judged by six people. They were Doc Rock of WIXQ. Mr. Bill Dorman from the Speech Drama Department, Mike Long. Mike DeChubell. a fashion designer. Paul Rendyke. a proprietor from BBC Records and Dr. Ed Thomson. Assistant Vice President of Student Affairs. The spring semesters host was comedian Ren Ober from Star Search. Wolf said that there was a maximum of ten bands who competed against each other. Their goal was to win the first place prize which was five Connair telephones. Second place prize was five pairs of tickets and a backstage pass to see the Sharks in concert. The third place prize was five gift certificates to BBC Records. UAB has tried to update their prizes for each Air Band Competition. Hopefully, the tradition of the air band competition will continue so that students at MU will always have the opportunity to get on stage, act crazy and raise a little Ville. ■ Student Life 31Three new Universal Gyms on campus caused pools of Blood, Sweat, and Tears by Bruce Morgan Mo Pain Mo Gain! This is a well-known phrase in the heart of devout athletes. In fact, if you go to one of the three new universal gyms on campus, located in Bard. Pucillo, and Lenhardt. you can try it out yourself. A year and a half ago. Dr. Keighard appointed a task force to study the weight room situation. Representatives on this team were men's and women s athletic coaches, trainers and Mr. Eugene fritz (Director of Intramurals and Recreation). The Students Organizational Committees wanted to find the problems of the weight training complex through this investigation. Several recommendations were made to the administration for improved weight training exercise equipment by the weight room task force. They wanted gyms to be available for residents in the dorms. Space and money limitations were the major obstacles in getting these recommendations approved. In May of 1985, the universal gyms were installed after dorm space and enough money were found. Gyms were put on each side of campus so one was close enough for each student to use. According to Mr. fritz, each gym cost $7,000 because the three gyms were delivered at the same time. Ordinarily, gyms of this type cost anywhere from $8,000 to $8,500. Since there was limited money, universal gyms were the best piece of equipment for the money available. Another plus for the purchase of these gyms was that these gyms were relatively safe because supervision wasn t as big a factor. In fact, students found these machines convenient because they could lift without spotters and could do more exercises. Students also liked the availability of the gym because the room was open 24 hours a day. The universal gyms were a benefit to anyone who wanted to lift because they were open not only to students, but to faculty and staff also. Those who used the gyms in the late 1960 s and early I970'S, when these gyms got started, had to suffer when the machines wore out. When the companies that were making those univcrsals went out of business, no parts were available to replace the bad parts. Since the old universals in Pucillo and Bard were bought from these companies, they had to be replaced due to excess wear. Pins were stolen and replaced with other items that made the machine unsafe to use. If the pins were not stolen, they would slip out while they were being used. This not only jammed the weight stacks but also caused a dangerous situation. While these machines were not in service, the universal in Brooks Gym was opened to the general student body. When Lenhardt got a gym and Pucillos' and Bards' universals were replaced. Brooks weight room was not available for campus use Working up a sweat on the bench press. Sandy Nlederreither takes advantage of one of the new universal gyms. A task force appointed by Dr. Keighard recommended that three of these gyms be placed on campus. Photo by Kelli Stephensanymore. These new gyms were safer and a system was found that welded the pins to a chain so they would stay at the appropriate station. These pins were also made with humps built into them so they locked into the machine. The students were glad to see the new gyms when they got back for the fall semester. It was a much needed improvement and provided the necessary motivation to start lifting and exercising. Mr. Chip Beasley, the Residence Hall Director of Bard echoed Mr. Fritz in that he liked the easy access for the neighboring dorms. There were no major responsibilities for the resident hall staff other than security guard tours at night that protected against vandalism. It was a mutual idea between the residence hall staff and intramural office that had the latter run the operation of the gyms. The arrival of these gyms has been anticipated for a long time. They were a useful addition to resident life that many MU students took advantage of. ■ Jeff Chavey works on his upper-body strength in the universal gym located In Lanhardt Hall. The universal gyms proved to be the best pieces of equipment for the money available. Photo by Kelli Stephens Grim determination shows on the face of this MU coed as she pushes herself to the limit on the leg press. The universal gyms were chosen in part for their safety features which allowed students to work out without a partner. Photo by Kelli Stephens Pulling aggressively on the lateral pulldown. Jeff Chavey shows the true meaning of the saying. "No pain, no galnl" The three new universals on campus replaced worn out gyms that were missing unreplaceable parts. Photo by Kelli Stephens Student Life 33Jazz buffs were treated to a memorable evening when Harlem’s Cotton Club Hit Campus by Cindy Smith and Edward Whitelock "I've never run across a more enthusiastic group in my life as I did tonight. It was beyond expectation, something I never thought would happen. It was just fantastic and I enjoyed every second of it." This is what Cab Calloway had to say about his Millersvillc audience in an interview after his "Cotton Club Revisited" was performed in Lyte Auditorium during the fall semester. Cab Calloway, who first appeared in the Lancaster area In the 1930's, has become known as a legendary-jazz singer, musician, band leader, stage and film actor, radio and television personality, and most of all, an entertainer, who has been in show business for over 50 years. Most recently he performed his most famous number. "Minnie the Moocher." In the film. "The Blues Brothers” with John Bclushi and Dan Akroyd. When asked of the multitude of films he appeared in, including "Stormy Weather" with Lena Horne. "The Cincinnati Kid" with Steve Cab Calloway shows the stuff that earned him the title King of the III Dc tlo." Calloway performed his Cotton Club act in Lyte Auditorium this fall. Photo by John Henderson McQueen. St. Louis Blues, and "The Singing Kid," Calloway replied. "I did 'em all and I enjoyed them all. I don't do anything I don't enjoy and I enjoy everything I do. II they want me again. I'll do 'em again." Calloway was an essential part of the Cotton Club, where the house band, soon to carry his name, alternated with Duke Ellington's Jungle Band. Together. Calloway and Ellington transformed the mob-owned club into the jazz mccca of the world. Although Calloway is the last of the great Cotton Club performers still living, he was never contacted about the movie that carried the club s famous name. When asked what he thought of the movie or what he would have changed. Calloway replied. "I would've changed the whole picture, it wouldn't have been like it was. I thought it was horrible, really I did. It was all Hollywood. It made a farce out of the Cotton Club. The things they showed, nothing like that ever happened in the Cotton Club." When asked his opinion on what, after 50 years, brings back old fans but still attracts new ones, willing to reciprocate Calloway's stage presence, Calloway replied. "Good music, it's something that everybody likes. And when you have something you like, you show your feelings about it. that's why they participated. They liked it. they enjoyed it. and they expressed it. I love that, that's beautiful." Calloway wrote his most famous song. Minnie the Moocher," in 1931. While performing it fifteen years later, he forgot the words to the song, but rather than stop singing, he faked it by using what is now known as vocalese. or wordless vocals like those used In skat. These "hi-de-ho's" made both the song and Calloway famous and he was dubbed "King of the Hi-De-Ho.” The performance of this song in "The Blues Brothers" has caused a resurgence of interest in Calloway. "I've got a brand new audience as a result of 34 Student Lifengs her way into the hearts of the att. r t act while here at the Vllle. rhoto by Join iht Calloway to the mellow part of his show Mis f.o-.s id a song in their hearts, rhoto by John itrn.irr-- • The crowd was thrilled as Calloway brought his unique, enthusiastic style to our stage. Merc he lets loose with the Jazz that made him famous, rhoto by Janern fiertingcr that picture." he said. Calloway was born in Rochester, new York, but grew up in Baltimore. Mis interest in being an entertainer began in high school. "My heart was set on a career in show business. I participated in school shows and revues and even did nightclub and stage appearances back then." His father, however, wanted Cab to become a lawyer. "I went to law school for about a year but there was too much show biz in me and I quit." When asked how it feels to be one of the last great jazz musicians. Calloway replied. "It feels like I'm ready to start all over again. I feel great and I'm glad I can bring this jazz to everybody all over the world." After over 50 years of performing hard and travelling long, one would assume Calloway would be ready to retire. That is far from the truth, replied Calloway; as for the travel. "I spent April in Paris and it was really wonderful and I'm going back there again I know, and I II come back here too. to Millersvillc.” The final, obvious question is: Does he still get a charge out of walking onto the stage? Oh yeah. I'll still be walking out there fifty years from now.' ■ Student Life 35These Brookwood residents take advantage of some good spring weather to unwind with a game of hackcysack during finals week. Brookwood by day was a quiet student community but by night It transformed Into the party mccca of Millcrsvillc. Photo by Brian Morgan These students find room to dance at a crowded Brookwood party. A good old fashioned dose of partying was Just what the doctor ordered to fight the tension of college life. Photo by Steve Danforth We never got bored, as long as we could Party At The ’Ville by Brian K. Morgan Life was not all term papers and cramming for final exams this year at Millersvilic University. Students again pursued escape from the rigors of reading, writing and computer programming by including a healthy dose of good old-fashioned partying in their academic lives. The average weekend on campus began on Thursday for many avid fans ol the MU social scene and it ran straight through Saturday night and Sunday morning. The weekly festivities were officially concluded on Sunday afternoon, as weary hordes of delirious students staggered numbly to Qordinier Dining Hall for a ceremonious brunch of scrambled eggs and cold cereal. Partying off-campus was the most convenient and relaxing method for students to fulfill a strong need to break away from their normal academic surroundings. "I just like to get away sometimes. I need to get out,” claimed Mick, a resident of Diehm Hall, after throwing down his textbooks to party hearty for a few hours one Friday night. Brookwood, traditionally the mec-ca of the off-campus party world, and Cottage Place Apartments were more than the easiest places to go to drink an excessive amount of cheap beer. They served a vital function as an alternative to more expensive clubs like the Inn and the Village. Weekend parties were the place to meet the close friends that were rarely seen during the chaos of the school week. Laurie Verboish agreed that ' ll gets everyone together,” as she "raised a little Ville” with her roommates in 34A Lynnebrook. In addition to getting out of the dorms and meeting old friends. Cheryl Williams, a junior biology major, felt that Brookwood and Cottage parties were an excellent way to make new acquaintances. ”1 like the friendly atmosphere and the spirit of festivity. When I first came here to the Ville, partying on the weekend was how I met most of my friends." 36 Student LifeThis Hrookwood resident found time In her busy schedule to socialize at a Sigma Pi fraternity party. Trat parties constituted a major portion of weekly festivities in the Vlllc. Photo by Steve Danforth Of course, it goes without saying that Brookwood was an abundant hunting ground for typical party animals like Steve Sieger, who says lie liked to use my charm to meet impressive young ladies." And like many eager residents. Mary, from Dichm Hall partied "to meet people . . . and get really trashed! Her friend Christie readily agreed. "Yeah. I like to meet people." And get really trashed!" screamed Mary. for whatever reason. Brookwood. Cottage and all the other off-campus social scenes lived up to the expectations of the student population In their pursuit of the perfect weekend parties. Whether to relax, meet new people or just rekindle old relationships, students found the answer every week just a short walk off-campus. ■ This wise student chooses to drink his own beer rather than rely on the house keg, which tends to become warm and shanky after a relatively short time. Off-campus partying was the most convenient and relaxing method to escape the call of homework. Photo by Sfct'e Danforth Student Life 37While speaking In Puclllo Gymnasium on November IS. 1985. Asimov delivered a captivating lecture about the role of robots in our society and what It might be In the future. Photo by Ken Crawford People come from all around when Asimov Visits The ’Ville by Joseph Lintner The danger is not that robots will replace us, but that they may not replace us soon enough, author and biochemist Isaac Asimov told a nearcapacity crowd at MU's Puclllo Gymnasium Thursday night. • Why shouldn't robots replace man?" asked Asimov, noting that evolutionary history Is the history of replacement. Man is the first species capable of building its own replacement, he added. Saying that these are some of his more cynical statements about the human race. Asimov nevertheless emphasized the present and future value of robots to humanity. Robots will free workers from dull, repetitious work, allow people to become more creative, and may change our educational system, he said. Most of the jobs that exist don't make full use of human brain power." said Asimov. he cited Charlie Chaplin s film, Modern Times, as illustrating the type of repetitious work for which robots may be better suited. In the film. Chaplin breaks down after losing a battle to keep up with an assembly line. "It's so easy that the unused brain is destroyed." he said of this type of work. In such an instance, robots may be an answer to the problem, according to Asimov. "This (using robots) frees people from the kind of jobs that destroy the brain," he said, "human beings would be free to do creative work.” Asimov stated that robots, as 38 Student Life Even while sitting down for a short break. Isaac Asimov found himself answering numerous questions posed by his captive audience. Photo by hen Crawford computerized machines, will allow for a necessary change in our educational system. • We've never tried an educational system which will put a premium on creativeness. Instead, we treat them (students) en masse, because we have to,' he said. An educational system using computers would allow for more individuality in teaching, he said. "This doesn't replace school, naturally. It supplements it.' he added. Asimov's lecture was part of a guest lectureship sponsored by the International Signal and Control Group. Before his speech. Asimov presented certificates of merit and copies of his books to the three area high school students who scored highest on a test designed by the MU science department. Asimov said that the development of robots is a step in a gradual process originating when human beings began using simple tools. 'But these tools had no brains and had to be powered by human beings themselves," he said. The next steps were the employment of animals and machines, respectively, to do human work, according to Asimov. "It wasn't until the steam engine was invented that you had a power source that could be used anywhere. anytime," said Asimov. Machines took away physical labor, but mental labor remained, he added. According to Asimov, using robots to perform mathematical equations is advantageous, because "human beings are lousy at arithmetic." As an example, he asked the audience members to try multiplying two three-digit numbers in their heads. "The robots we have today arc very primitive indeed,” Asimov told the audience. According to Asimov, two types of jobs will exist in the future: the kind that people will do. and the kind that robots will do. Countering the argument that robots will take away jobs from humans. Asimov said. ' There would be an infinite number of jobs." Robotics will generate all sorts of jobs, some of which we cannot now envision, he added. Asimov said that the types of jobs humans will do will be based on creativity, a trait he believes to which we are well-adapted. "Every creature on Earth enjoys doing what it is adapted to do," he said, adding that the human brain requires stimulation. "If you were to go through life sitting in a chair and having all your needs taken care of and not use your muscles, those muscles would atrophy." he said. "If you don't use the brain, you lose it," Asimov added. "The heritage of Plato will have been lost on you." Asimov said that our current educational system stifles creativity and curiosity. "Every little kid is a little genius," he said of man s natural proclivity for learning. According to Asimov, much of this potential is destroyed in school. "This curiosity is killed. It s killed in school, to an extent. Why? Because we can t help it. There's no such thing as an individual education," except for tutors, he said. During the speech. Asimov also talked about himself and his writing career. "I heard it said this afternoon, ladies and gentlemen, and I've heard it said again tonight — students have been studying my life and career. It makes me feel dead!" he joked. Asimov said that students arc writing dissertations on his work to get their Ph.D s. Me said that he wished he had had it as easy. "Why didn't they tell me? I d have read my stuff and written an essay." he said.. ■ Student Life 39A sure cure for a case of the blues is Daily Mail by Carol Adams he hurriedly entered through the doors, anticipating his success. But as he turned the corner, fear of failure overcame him. He cautiously approached the strong box. After a moment he dialed the combination of the lock. The door opened slowly, his heart sank. Mo mail today. Perhaps not receiving any mail is not as dramatic as this, but to many people, mall can be an important part of the day. Somehow finding a single piece of paper in one's mailbox can make an otherwise terrible day a little bit brighter. A let ter from home is a sure cure-all to the college blues. This type of mail, as well as a letter from a close friend, is filled with lots of love and warmth, and sometimes even money, all of which make being away from loved ones a little easier. Even more appealing than a letter is a package from home, which may contain 40 Student Life anything from grandma s chocolate chip cookies to the toothbrush forgotten the last time home for the weekend. Also to be found in mailboxes arc newspapers and magazines. Whether they are printed in Mew York City or in the small town of Hamburg, newspapers and magazines serve as a means of keeping up to date in an ever-changing world. Also through magazines and local newspapers, one can keep up on the latest gossip, which can often be used as a conversation starter. Newspapers can also provide amusement, in the forms of the comics page and the crossword puzzle. Who can resist the temptation of finding out if romance is in the stars for you under your astrological sign? If one rarely gets a letter from home, and he has never subscribed to a magazine or newspaper, he doesn't have to give up hope, he can still receive something in his mailbox in the form of campus mail. Whether this type of mail is desired is questionable, but it is mail, and it does look impressive to walk away from one's mailbox with something in his hands. How does one get more mail? In the words of a friend of mine. "You have to send them to get them." How true it is. Mo one wants to carry on a one-sided mail correspondence. But there can be drawbacks to receiving, and therefore, writing many letters. One is finding the time to write. Another is the cost. Sending one letter at a cost of twenty-two cents may seem very inexpensive, but when many letters are sent over a short period of time, the costs begin to become significant. Another way to get more mail is toM1 I Jon O'Neill. Steve Rogers. Kini Anderson, and Greg Long work in Gordlnicr Post Office. Student mall workers supplemented fulltime staff to ensure that campus residents received packages from home and letters from friends. Photo by Steve Danforth These students check their mailboxes in Gordinicr lobby to see what the postman left for them. Mall from home containing family news. food, or maybe even money was especially welcomed. Photo by Steve Danforth Depression sets in as this expectant student examines her empty mailbox. Many students received magazines and other regular publications to guarantee a pleasant surprise occasionally. Photo by Steve Danforth Two friends exchange news from home while meeting In Gordinicr lobby for lunch. The rows of mailboxes offered another place to meet friends on campus. Photo by Steve Danforth send away for free catalogs or magazines. When a student does this, his name is often placed on the mailing lists of many other companies. in which case, he will receive even more mail. It's a new day. The calculus test this morning was harder than ever. But class was over, and he made his way to his mailbox. It was inevitable that nothing would be there — the perfect ending to a rotten day. He dialed the combination and halfheartedly peered inside. There was a notice that he had received a package. Me quickly went to the office. picked up his package, and opened it. Inside were grandma s world-famous chocolate chip cookies and a letter from home. Somebody does care. What a perfect ending to an otherwise rotten day. ■ Student Life 41Drugs and vice take a back seat to Millersville's greatest crime: Parking Violations by Susan Schreiner Every student who owns a car either on or off-campus Knows the frustration of looking for a parking place. Many students believe that simply registering their cars with the Millersville University Police and paying the one dollar registration fee guarantees them a parking place. This is a common but false belief. Motor vehicle registration simply entitles a student the privilege of parking on campus. The University Police and Dr. Reighard have recently proposed twelve new parking areas to the administration. Some of these areas have already been denied, but others are being closely studied. These areas include an area behind the SMAC and an area behind the Sugar Bowl. Although the police have helped-in the planning of these new lots, they are not responsible for accepting or rejecting the proposals. Responsibility for new parking lot decisions lies solely with the administration. Students often complain about what seems to be an excessive amount of faculty parking in comparison to student parking. Many times, faculty spaces are the only ones apparently available. The police sympathize with this situation and often overlook citing an illegally parked vehicle. They report, however, that there is almost never a time when there is not at least one available space, usually in the Research and Learning lot behind Qaige Hall. Heedless to say. these spaces are a bit inconvenient Crowded dorm parking forced several students to risk parking on the grass around Burrowcs Mall. Administration officials determined the price of converting one plot of grass into a parking space to be $ 1000.00. Photo by Christie Iterrold 42 Student Life for students with classes in Pucillo Gymnasium. Roddy, and McComsey. Individual departments are currently being questioned to determine the exact number of staff spaces per lot needed. It is probable that this will result in a conversion of some staff spaces for student use. If staff parking is reduced.” said Sgt. Robert R. Plctcher. ”Wc will no longer ignore illegally parked vehicles in designated staff areas.” Contrary to public opinion, the increase in the price of parking tickets from one to three dollars has nothing to do with the new police cars on campus. These new cars were purchased out of the normal operating budget of the force. The reason for changing the appearance of the cars was threefold. First, the previously owned cars were in serious need of repair. Second, the new cars allow police officers the ability to respond quickly to dangerous situations because of their appearance and flashing red and blue lights. Finally, the Millersville University Police wanted to emphasize the fact that they are not MU Security. The MU Police are police officers with the same rights and responsibilities as any police officer in Pennsylvania. The increase in ticket costs was to make students care more about where they parked. A one dollar fine simply didn t mean much. The price to convert a plot of grass into one parking space is $1,000. Therefore, a new lot with one hundred spaces would cost a staggering $100,000. The question often raised is whether that much money should be spent on an education or a parking lot. The answer to that question lies with the administration. ■These parking violators arc Just waiting for the campus police to sneak up and zap their owners with a three-dollar fine. The Increase of the parking fine had nothing to do with the purchase of two new police cars. These vehicles were subsidized by state funds. Photo by Brian Morgan The crowded McComsey parking lot illustrates the typical parking situation found by commuter students every day. Individual departments conducted studies to determine exactly how many staff parking spaces could be sacrificed to accommodate students. Photo by John Henderson The driver of this particular vehicle refuses to take the hint as her car accumulates a bunch of parking tickets. It was not uncommon to sec many dozens of the yellow stubs placed under students' windshield wipers on any given school day. Photo by Christie Hcrrold Student Life 43The Sharks entertain the Vlllc with some of their own tunes In the spring semester. Teens from all around Joined MU students In applauding the Sharks for their performance. Photo by John Ifrnderson Just when you thought it was safe to go back into the water The Sharks Came To The ’Ville by Kim Morris On Triday. April I I, Puclllo Gymnasium and its 1600 occupants were under a Shark attack. At approximately 8:30 p.m.. Tommy Conwell and his band, the Young Rumblers, from Philadelphia opened the show with ‘Cruizin' Slow." They then continued to warm up the crowd with such hits as: It's Your Life." and “Tonight s The Might" and "Living Room.” Conwell and his band radiated a certain degree of rebelliousness in tunes like “I'm Mot Your Man " and "Dig It." As a drastic contrast. Conwell slowed things down with a love ballad, “Still Believe." and the crowd was receptive. Tommy Conwell did more than just sing. He performed some tricks and fancy moves with his guitar that were second only to guitar masters such as Pete Townshcnd and others like him in the big league. Conwell wrapped up his exciting one-hour performance with "Truck Driving Son of a Gun." After this show by one of Philly's best, the energized crowd was ready for some entertainment . . . Lancaster style. This multitude of Sharks fans was revved up and ready to rock when their idols began their performance with the all time favorite On My Own." The foundation of Pucillo shook as everyone jumped, danced, and screamed to this, one of the Sharks most popular songs. Millersville students were not the only people to attend this much awaited concert. Teens from the surrounding areas were quick to pay the necessary five dollars in order to see the Sharks, who are Sam Lugar — lead vocalist. Shea Quinn — bassist, Doug Phillips — drummer. Steve Zero — lead quitarist. and Mark Showers — keyboardist. The Sharks kept their fans dancing to favorites such as: You Better Watch Her" and Do You Remember” and Modern Day." Shea Quinn fans were in for a treat when he took control of the microphone and sang "Standing in the Rain" and "Live and Let Live." The audience found it extremely difficult to kick back and enjoy the concert. They assisted in the singing of "Take Me Back to The Water," and made room on the crowded floor and bleachers to dance to the numerous tunes. Instead of getting offended when stepped on by a neighboring dancer, it was often the case that the victim would turn around and dance with the offender. Such was the closeness between the excited and devoted fans. Despite the vigorous movement in the gym, it seemed that the energy level rose to greater capacity as the 44 Student LifeThe Sharks' drummer. Doug Phillips, sets the beat (or his wild audience. Tans at the concert made room on the crowded floor to dance to the rock music ol the Sharks. Photo by Kelly Apgar Tommy Conwell gets Into his music, much to the delight of the 1600 people packed Into PucllloGym. Conwell was a real crowd-plcaser with his tricky guitar antics. Photo by John Henderson Shea Quinn plays bass for the Sharks as they entertain the tecnaged crowd assembled in Pucillo for the concert. The fans demanded an encore after the regular show which the Sharks obligingly gave. Photo by Kelly Apgar evening wore on. The response to later songs such as "Only Time Will Tell” and "Will Tomorrow Be Too Late?' and Holiday, was just aJ great, if not greater, than that of tunes performed earlier. When the band completed its planned show, the crowd demanded an encore. The Sharks were happy to oblige with a medley of oldies but goodies. This crowd-pleasing medley consisted of songs by the Temptations, the Rolling Stones. Otis Redding, and the Rinks. Yes. the fans varied from college students who had to sacrifice clean laundry in order to pay for their ticket to high school groupies who paid for their admission out of their generous weekly allowance. However, whatever differences there were among the fans, there was one great similarity: love for the Sharks. Student Life 45Through their series of "fireside'' chats In Geneva. President Ronald Reagan and General Secretary Mikael Gorbachev of the Soviet Union discussed nuclear arms control. The two-day. eight hour talks extended Into a third morning conference. Pirst teacher In space. Christa Me-Caullffc. was one of seven crew members killed when the space shuttle Challenger exploded seventy seconds into its mission. The Challenger flight was the fifty-sixth manned U.S. space flight. 46 Student LifeNEWSMAKERS 86 A series of devastating earthquakes rumbled through Mexico City In September. Tew in the metropolitan area of 18 million escaped the effects of the first quake, which registered 8.1 on the Richter scale and of the second quake, which registered 7.5. TWA night 847 was hijacked by Pallstlnians who held 147 I eoplc hostage. One American was killed by the hijackers. Ten years after the fall of the Saigon government in Vietnam. American mourned the more than 58.000 listed as dead or missing on the Vietnam Memorial In Washington. D.C. Student Life 47Cincinnati Red® Pete Rose sur passed Ty Cobb s all-time record of 4.131 hits. Chicago's Jim McMahon and Kevin llntlcr demonstrated the "Super bowl Shuffle.‘ The bears beat the flew England Patriots 40-10. Pope John Paul II continued to be the most travelled Pontiff In history. One trip this year took him to Africa. 48 Student LifeNEWSMAKERS 86 Approximately 90.000 fans filled Philadelphia's JTK Stadium while 72.000 attended a simultaneous concert at Wcmbly Stadium in England, l.ive Aid organizer Bob Geldof and a host of popular performers raised 70.5 million dollars to fight world hunger. A new member was added to the British Koyal family. Prince Marry Joined brother Prince William. Both children stayed at home when Prince Charles and Princess Diana visited the United States. Over sixty families lost their homes during the MOVE conflagration in West Philadelphia. A helicopter dropped a concussion bomb and a fire began that destroyed two city blocks. —1 Student Life 49Nillersville's Seniors: Raise a little 'Ville! Look to the future, take that big step, slowly like the first shakey step you ever took, only this time it's into the 'real' world. Moving on, meeting new challenges, going places, doing things, graduation, while raising a little 'Ville. by Tracy Hcnsor 50 Seniors Parents and students alike arc very proud on graduation day. Some show their pride better than others though. Photo by Ken CrawfordI mad J. Abdallah Biochemistry Yvonne R. Adamson Secondary Education History Joan Aiken Elementary Education Dujuana Ambrose Elementary Education Dawn M. Ament Psychology Judith A. Androconis Social Work Theresa A. Antes French Claudette M. Anthony Elementary Education April E. Arnold Special Education Janet D. Arnold Sociology Christine M. Auker Elementary Education Robert K. Bacastow Business Administration Laurie E. Baiano Business Administration John R. Baker Economics Kelly L. Baker Elementary Education 52 SeniorsThese seniors are In the Tranhlin Mouse, busy looking for future Jobs. The Placement and Cooperative Education Center provides Information on Job openings all over the United States, rhoto by Ken Crawford Brenda Bannan Communications Kenneth J. Barber Business Administration Dona V. Barnett Mathematics - Seniors 53Paul R. Barr Special Education Richard B. Barr Communications Denise A. Bartman Computer Science Frank L. Barton, Jr. History Robin L. Barton Secondary Education French Lori A. Bartram Elementary Education Roger M. Bascue Psychology Beth A. Bateman English Kirk R. Bauer History Suzanne M. Baughman Communications David M. Beam Elementary Education Glenn A. Beard, Jr. Special Education Tamara A. Beard Elementary Education Faith L. Beattie Meteorology Paul E. Beatty Computer Science 54 SenlorsRonet M. Bechtold Business Administration Michelle L. Becker Psychology Robert S. Becker Business Administration 1 ggjMWP This student took advantage of the Ice the pond provided during the winter months and relaxed by Ice skating away the afternoon. The University's pond Is considered the most beautiful sight on campus all year long. Photo by Ken Crawford Zenobia E. Beckett Psychology Elizabeth V. Beckmeycr Biology Medical Technology C. Dwilyn Beiler Music Education Seniors 55We must earn at least 120 credits to graduate, but we take much more than that from college Into Our Future by Susan Schreiner Most people agree that simply passing 120 or more credits does not in itself prepare a graduate for a professional career. "A degree simply gets your foot in the door.” remarked December, 1985 graduate Doug Siemons. ’My employer expected me to have a background in business and economics, but he teaches me the day to day operations of the business." Granted, the required liberal arts curriculum does help In the making of a well-rounded individual, but sometimes liberal arts courses are said to be a waste of time. Some students simply cannot understand the significance of microscopic marine life and complex numbers on their lives. Other students may proudly stumble across a french phrase in a novel that they can translate. Whatever the feeling, liberal arts courses are required, and in some cases very interesting. Courses in one's major seem to be the most relevant. It would be ludicrous to expect to land a Job as a teacher without the proper certification, as an editor without a background in journalism, or as an executive with no basic business knowledge. Courses in ones major do give students the background necessary to get a job; however course work alone is not responsible for preparing the student for a professional career. College teaches you how to learn. After four years of taking tests, writing papers, and attending lectures, students learn to adapt to a variety of learning situations. Outside the classroom students learn how to manage their time appropriately. Many upperclassmen are full-time students with part-time jobs who are involved in extracurricular activities. Even Karen J. Beiler Elementary Education Daryll J. Benn Business Administration Lamar M. Benner Business Administration Susan 0. Berg English Craig E. Bcrtolet English Vicki Billingsley Social Work 56 Seniorsthe smartest of students needs to Know when to work and when to play if he expects to be successful in his endeavors. Living with roommates helps students learn how to deal with people In an unabrasive manner. Dealing with people is sometimes considered the most important aspect of one's career. Offending a business associate, client, or employer could possibly cost someone his job. while acting appropriately in a touchy situation may significantly enhance his career. Being involved in extracurricular activities also helps In preparation of entering the "real world." Students learn how to accept and delegate responsibility as well as participate effectively in meetings by being involved in extracurricular activities. Simply passing forty classes and obtaining a bachelor s degree does not prepare a student for his career. Successful graduates incorporate what they've learned from their classes, roommates, jobs, and extracurricular activities into profitable careers. ■ Most of these graduates are receiving their bachelor degree at Spring 1086 graduation. Will just a bachelors degree allow these students to get the Job they wish? Photo by Km Crawford PctcrS. Biliis Mathematics Kelly J. Billman Elementary Education Linda D. Birkelbach Psychology Susan E. Bittenbender Biology Carlton A. Bleiler Industrial Arts Camille J. Blott Business Administration Seniors 57Diane M. Blumenfield Mathematics Frank E. Boclair Business Administration Lori A. Bogart Elementary Education Beverly J. Bolich Secondary Education Mathematics Elizabeth A. Bonawitz Mathematics Michael E. Boone Business Administration Susan E. Boone German Karen M. Bortner Special Education Donna M. Boyce Business Administration Maureen A. Boyle Special Education Richard W. Boyle Computer Science Carol Bradenbaugh Secondary Education Mathematics James P. Bradley Psychology Linda K. Brain Communications Michael F. Bretz Mathematics 58 SeniorsPeter P. Brightbill Mathematics Computer Science Douglas J. Brodhecker Chemistry Francis D. Brookes Communications MILLERSV1LLE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA OF TIE ST ATT: SYSTEM OF HIGHER EDUCATION hereby coniers upon ROXY ANN R1GGLEMAN the degree oi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION with all the rights, honors and privileges thereunto appertaining. Given Jt the University thiiiCEj!? ° May' L V S W The degree of Bachelor of Science In Education Is what all seniors receive when they become graduates. This document proves that one has completed and passed the required credits In the field In which one majored, f'hoto by Kr.n Crawford Michael L. Browning Biology Kathleen C. Bruey English Kelli A. Buchanan Secondary Education Mathematics Senfors 53Sheila M. Bucher Business Administration Jhonda M. Buchko Psychology Alba M. Buck Business Administration Denise K. Buesgen Business Administration Lisa M. Buohl Medical Technology Barbara Burkhart Business Administration Carl E. Burkholder Industrial Arts Education Mark C. Burqhardt Communications Penny W. Burton Fine Arts Robert T. Butterwick Business Administration Craig A. Camasta Biology John J. Campbell. Jr. Business Administration Monica R. Campbell Business Administration Paul G. Campbell Political Science Diane L. Carls Elementary Education 60 SeniorsAlicia J. Carr Business Administration Ralph B. Carruthers Narine Biology John M. Carson Psychology When graduating, seniors must attend graduation practice, which Is held the last day of finals week. Practice Is held Inside Puclllo Gymnasium. In case of rain on Graduation day. Photo by Steve Danfort h Gregory B. Casamassa Communications Thomas P. Casetta Communications Margaret M. Cassidy Special Education Seniors 61When one is in college, one naturally feels Stress of One Kind or Another by Carol Adams To most people, stress has a negative connotation. It causes such maladies as high blood pressure and ulcers. Regardless of its tendency to do harm, stress is needed by the human body. To accommodate our needs. Mother Mature has given us ample places to encounter stress. The college campus is one of these places. Although every year of college life is filled with tension. in general, the freshmen and senior years seem to be most stressful. The adjustment of a freshman to college life is not easy. For many it is the first time they have been away from home for an extended period of time. During this time, one must live with a stranger as a roommate, find a group with whom he can associate, and. in general, simply change from high school standards to college standards. If it were only as easy as it sounds. But somehow each year, thousands of students make it through their freshman year, ready to take on the new tensions which lie ahead of them as sophomores and juniors. In the sophomore and junior years, one is faced with a greater concentration in his chosen specialization. This requires a lot of work and time spent wisely. Many times it seems like the work will never be done, but in the end. things usually work out. Also during the sophomore and junior years, many students choose to move out of the dormitory and live off- campus. Along with this new independence comes many pressures. One must make sure that all of the bills are paid on time, assume the role of housekeeper, and, above all, take responsibility for the property of others. As a college senior, one must seriously evaluate what he is going to do after graduation. For those entering the work force, there are countless interviews and possibly many rejections. Others may choose to continue their education, and for them lies the burden of finding an institution which fulfills their needs. Still others may elect to get married, and they are subjected to the pressures of deciding to start a family. But for many, one of the Continued on page 68 Susan M. Causton Elementary Education Mary M. Chelak Social Work Anne B. Chipman French David R. Christ, Jr. Business Administration Joyce A. Christian Business Administration Karen R. Christine Economics 62 .SeniorsThe SMC Galley provides a place for students to eat as well as study. She looks as If she Is under so much stress that she may pull her hair out. Photo by Merin Studio As one can sec. the library Is used for many purposes besides studying. This student decided to sleep In the library to alleviate his stress. Photo by Merin Studios Craig A. Clapsaddle Meteorology Mark A. Clark Biochemistry Brian R. Coffin Computer Science Susan M. Coleman Music Merchandising Linda M. Collins Psychology Karen M. Condit Special Education Seniors 63Robert VV. Conrad Computer Science Donna M. Conte Computer Science Carla A. Cook Psychology Valerie A. Cook Social Work Paul S. Corrado Communications Kathleen M. Costello Elementary Education Lisa A. Covas Elementary Education Inga A. C. Cowden French German Barbara A. Craig Business Administration James J. Craig Industrial Arts Janine B. Cramer Special Education Jacqueline A. Crone Psychology Leslie M. Crownover Psychology Minerva Cruz Social Work Patricia A. Cruz Political Science Social Work 64 SeniorsJames F. Cuddy Computer Science Mary Anne Cunnane Elementary Education Lynn T. Cunningham Computer Science Tratcrnity brothers even find time to study. Helen A. Ganser Library doesn't realize how much service It provides to students on campus, since all students must stop at the library one time or another throughout their college career. Photo by Ken Crawford Alexander J. D'Addio Communications Cynthia A. Dale liursing Lena A. Dalton Elementary Education Seniors 65Irene C. Dantonio Earth Science Linda J. Dark Business Administration James T. Daughton English Mathew Q. Davis Business Administration Pamela M. Davis Elementary Education Robert G. Davis Computer Science Kevin P. Day Elementary Education Kenneth J. DeCarlo Psychology Dana M. Dehoff Psychology Tammy S. Deibler Elementary Education Carol L. Deimler Secondary Education Margaret M. Delaney Elementary Education Donna M. DeVechio Special Education Thomas J. DeVivo Industrial Arts Jeffrey M. Dewees Communications 66 SeniorsChristine L. Diegel Library Science Lynette A. Diehl Psychology Debra A. DiMartile Elementary Education The SMC Galley serves as a place for groups or organizations to meet. This group got together to help each other study for a big test. Photo courtesy Public Relations Samuel J. Diobilda Industria' Arts Kelly S. DiPasquale Psychology James T. Dougherty, Jr. Business Administration Seniors 67This couple takes a breather from studying to be together. On warm afternoons, many students can be found relaxing at the pond or possibly feeding the swans. Photo by Ken Crawford Patricia L. Dougherty Business Administration Lisa Doyle Mathematics Catherine A. Duffy Special Education Sharon D. Dunlap Business Administration Deborah D. Dutcher Earth Science Susan J. Eck Art 68 SeniorsStress Continued from page 62 biggest stresses of the senior year In college is turning twenty-one years old. With this much-revered age conies many privileges, but for each privilege there are many responsibilities. One Is truly considered an adult at this age. and he Is expected to act accordingly. In addition to the tensions associated with the different years of college, there exist some stresses that apply to all students. Among these is academic performance. Much emphasis is placed on receiving the best grades possible. Scholarships, as well as future Job offers, may be based on how well a student has done academically. Social pressures are also shared by many at college. Everyone has a need to be accepted. Finding a circle of friends with which one feels comfortable can be very difficult. How does one cope with all of the stresses placed before him at college? The answers are as individual as the people who suggest them. Some relieve tension through physical exercise. Others simply grin and bear It during stressful times, always remembering that there will be easier times ahead. One could participate In a hobby, or even go to sleep as a means of alleviating stress. The stresses of college life are numerous. How one handles these stresses Is truly an individual matter. Many people believe that stress has only ill effects. However, we must remember that we will always be faced with some type of tension, and that our bodies need some amounts of stress in order to function properly. ■ Millersvllle Mini Market provides niunchles for students to easily pick up and take with them. The Suftar Bowl serves delicious Italian food which many enjoy while relaxing Inside or ordering a delivery to their residence. Photo by Krn Crawford Emmet C. Eckman III Computer Science Pamela I.. Edwards Computer Science Steven P. Eiscnberger Political Science Cynthia A. Elder Elementary Education Tola A. Ellis Special Education Ronald L. Eroh Elementary Education Seniors 69Wendy S. Eshelman Computer Science Sylvia B. Evans Sociology Laura L. Eyster Special Education Anthony J. Faiola Business Administration Laurie J. Fantazier Special Education Edwin C. Farver II Psychology Andrew A. Fasnacht Biology Andrew H. Fasnacht Communications Sandra L. Fasnacht Elementary Education Cynthia M. Faust Chemistry Lauren A. Feairheller Business Administration Janine K. Feaster Spanish James E. Fedena Occupational Safety Jeanne M. Ferry Special Education Kenneth S. Fetterman Industrial Arts 70 Seniors IChristopher R. Finefrock Computer Science Susan M. Fink Secondary Education Mathematics Mora E. Finlayson Elementary Education The crowd and scats await the arrival of the soon-to-be graduates of Millcrsvillc University. Many people. Including students, family, friends and relatives, look forward to this all important day. Photo by Ken Crawford Julie L. Fisher Elementary Education Robin M. Fite Elementary Education Raymond A. Fittery Business Administration Seniors 71Valerie E. Fletcher Elementary Education Lynn D. Forney Special Education Kristina M. Foss Elementary Education Anne M. Fossity Secondary Education Mathematics Craig A. Foster Communications Warren N. Fox Earth Science Jennifer K. Freed Elementary Education Lori A. Fries Biology Jennifer K. Fritz Secondary Education Biology James D. Fudge History John H. Fudge Sociology Kathleen M. Fullan Business Administration Melanie L. Funk Business Administration Manus P. Gallagher Business Administration EricC. Gamber Communications 72 SeniorsShirley L. Gamble Political Science David W. Garner Psychology Linda I. Garrett Business Administration All the "Important" administrative representatives preside over the graduation ceremonies. Speeches are given and graduates are honored. Photo by hen Crawford Cheryl L. Gatch Psychology Kimberly L. Gauker Commercial Art Steven J. Gavel Business Administration Senlors 73Throughout our college years, we collect and treasure Our Own Paraphernalia by Angela Rocks Paraphernalia Is defined as personal belongings. Throughout our lives, we collect paraphernalia which may have no monetary value but are memorable. When some seniors were asked, "from your stay at Miller-sville University, what have you collected that will always mean "Millersville" to you?” Some of the many answers were Qordinier utensils, Businessweek, mini MU yellow basketballs, and White Mountain Coolers. Dorm rooms accumulated items such as posters, pictures of friends, stuffed animals, scrapbooks which were stuffed with things like drop add cards, greeting cards, ticket stubs, and old. forgotten love letters. Many students kept journals which were filled with specific happenings as dances, sports events, concerts, or even times spent with a special person. There were also memories for those in clubs like fraternities and sororities. Things such as Greek letters, paddles. pins, a variety of animals. Jackets, sweatshirts, and even stationery will always hold a special meaning. All of these are memories of Millersville University which people will hold onto to tell their children of their college days. When I asked why they hold on to these tokens of the past, many said that they liked to be surrounded with familiar things. They liked to take out these things and remember the good, happy, sad, depressing, trying times which they had so courageously lived through. Many times when the chips were down, when the thought of four tests in one day seemed oppressive, they found an inner strength to pull themselves through, knowing that it had been done in the past. When the tests were over, they could Nancy C. Geltmacher Nursing Michele George English Jill R. Gergle Social Work Donna A. Gerhard Special Education Lisa A. Gibson Special Education Wesley L. Girvin History 74 Seniorsthen sit back and relax and feel good that they had survived yet another crisis of mid-term blues. Although there is a need to look to the future, there is also a need to look back to the past. Using old momen-tos we rehash the past. In looking back, we learn from our mistakes, our triumphs and become better people. ■ Leslie and Lisa are looking for Items they may keep and look back on later In life with fond memories. The University bookstore supplies many articles which could become someone's paraphernalia. Photo courtesy Merin Studios Stuffed dolls could eventually become a very important as well as valuable collection that one might be proud to show off. Some students collect tokens which are considered by them as very memorable, but to others may seem trivial. Photo courtesy Merin Studios Diane P. Qlah Business Administration Brenda S. Gold Industrial Arts Leslie A. Goldman Psychology Sheri J. Good Psychology Elizabeth A. Gordon Special Education Renee L. Gorham Psychology Seniors 75John R. Gossert, Jr. Industrial Arts William A. Goularte Business Administration Mary M. Grace Psychology Willard C. Grace Economics David C. Granger Industrial Arts Donald T. Grant Business Administration Laura J. Grassie Business Administration Ghana L. Graves Business Administration Kevin J. Gray Computer Science Elaine M. Greeley Psychology Lisa M. Greybill Elementary Education Benjamin E. Groff Art Karen S. Grow Social Work Rosemary Guardino Elementary Education Mary Lynn Guldner Elementary Education 76 SeniorsThese students are trying to master the scissor Kick to enable them to do the stroke. Swimming Is a requirement which all students must prove competency In as stated on the yellow curriculum sheet one receives upon entering Mlllersvllle. Photo by Steve Danforth Kenneth W. Hall. Jr. Psychology Susan M. Hall Art All H. Hamid Computer Science Seniors 77Thomas B. Hampton Communications John C. Hart Business Administration Bradley A. Hartlaub Mathematics Brian M. Hartline Business Administration Patricia A. Hartzell Elementary Education Christopher W. Hasircoglu Biology Philip J. Hassinger, Jr. Communications John A. Hathaway, Jr. Special Education Kevin M. Hayden Business Administration Rita L. Heffner Computer Science Randall L. Heilman History Jeanette M. Heime! Elementary Education Chris E. Heisey Communications Janis K. Hendrick Elementary Education Sandra Henise Elementary Education 78 SeniorsC. Jeffrey Herr Elementary Education Laura A. Hershey Elementary Education Denise R. Hevener Elementary Education This student got caught sprawled out on a bench enjoying a good book. Students find many Interesting reading nooks all across campus. Photo courtesy Public Relations Brian C. Hickey Communications Barbara J. Hill Elementary Education Dianne M. Hilt nuclear Medicine Seniors 79MlLLERSVILtE STATE C0L1.EC1 M.llcrtvilte.1 in teacher « The graduates of this year were the last class to have still been here when Millersvillc was a state college. Did changing to University bring a big change to the students? Photo by Ken Crawford James M. liiltner Business Administration Barbara A. Himpsl Technical Theatre Karen J. Hinkle Secondary Education Mathematics Lori D. Hoffman Business Administration Steven Q. Holienbach Music Education Jeanne M. Hollinger Computer Science 80 SeniorsWas there a big change going from A College to a University? V L )y ngeia rvocivs - In 1983 Millersville State College became Millersville University. The students who graduated in the Spring of 1986 were the ones who first experienced this change. After having been at the school for one year as a State College and three years as a University, many students Since Millersville State College has become Millersville University, most graduates did not notice too much of a change. Mext year's graduating class will be the first to have been here all four years under the name Millersville University. Photo by Ken Crawford had a comment. John Zogby, a senior, said there was "no difference.' He added, "I can walk down the street with my head held high.” Unless Millersville wanted to go Ivy League, it wouldn't make a difference on a resume.” According to Brian Loughnane. "Ho change at all. in fact it made the school a paper tiger, it claims we are a university instead of a college.” The Merrian-Webster Dictionary defines college as an institution of higher learning granting a bachelor's degree; also: an institution offering instruction especially in a vocational or technical field. University is defined as an institution of higher learning authorized to confer degrees in various special fields (as theology, law. and medicine) as well as in the arts and sciences, generally. From the reactions of these students and the definitions in the dictionary, one can see that there is really no difference between university and college. Why make the change? University sounds better. ■ Denise K. Hollingsworth Special Education Lisa D. Holloway Elementary Education David P. Hopfer Industrial Arts David P. Horan Communications Sally A. Horn Business Administration John Q. Horning Business Administration Seniors 81Brian S. Horting Industrial Arts Education Lisa A. Howe Business Administration Rebecca R. Muegel Secondary Education Mathematics Susan M. Huff Spanish Herbert C. Huffman. Jr. Computer Science Louise A. Hull Elementary Education Adrianne B. Hummel Business Administration Kaliopi Iliadis Business Administration Karla A. Jacoby Elementary Education Patricia A. Johansen Biology Beth S. Johnson Business Administration Lawrence M. Johnson Mathematics Marilyn M. Johnson Psychology Jennifer A. Jordan Business Administration Elizabeth I. Jury Elementary Education 82 SeniorsCindy M. Kachel Special Education Cynthia M. Kane Economics Stacy L. Kauffman Special Education Chris Owens pauses on his way to class to allow his photograph to be taken. Between classes, one can see many students rushing to their next class or possibly their first class. Photo courtesy Public Relations Linda Bolton Kean Business Administration Michele A. Keffer Psychology Colleen P. Kelly Social Work Seniors 83Michael P. Kennedy Economics Michael J. Kerkeslager Industrial Arts Kathleen M. Kiesel Business Administration Elin M. Kinberg English Amos V. Kinert Business Administration Robin R. King Business Administration Kelly A. Kirk Psychology James W. Klein, Jr. Meteorology Deborah L. Kleinert Elementary Education Dana J. Kletzli Business Administration Kevin P. Kloss Business Administration Brenda A. Klugh Art Barbara A. Knapp Computer Science Mary A. Knovich Medical Technology Karen M. Knowlan Psychology 84 SeniorsJ. Lynne Knox Business Administration Gail S. Kocher Biology Howard W. Kramer Business Administration Mends, family and relatives all come to Graduation. It Is a Joyous time and graduates enjoy sharing their great accomplishment with loved ones. Photo by Ken Crawford Patricia E. Kratzer Communications Deborah G. Kreider Social Work Laura A. Kuehn Elementary Education Seniors 85Opportunities hold the key to the success for An Artist Among Us by Sue Berg It is said that opportunity Knocks only once. However, one Millersville University student may be inclined to disagree with this old adage. Joseph Lintner. a senior from Columbia. Pa., has encountered opportunity several times during the past year, and each meeting has been a positive step in the career of the aspiring artist. Llntner's most recent success is the acceptance of three of his illustrations for publication in American Splendor, a comic book documenting the life experiences of the magazine's author, Harvey Pekar. The publication of Lintner's illustrations comes after several months of negotiation and planning between Lintner and the Cleveland-based Pekar. Lintner said that he initially encountered Pekar and his work about one year ago. At that time, Lintner recalls, Pekar was featured in an article in the Comtes Journal. a survey of comic strips and books currently on the market. "I thought the article on Pekar was interesting," Lintner remarked. "I was impressed by him and his work." Hot surprisingly, when Lancaster's Independent Eye theater produced a stage adaptation of Pekars magazine in September and October, 1985, Lintner made plans to attend the play. "My initial Intention was to write a critique of the performance ' Lintner said. "However, when I contacted the theater for more information. I was told that Pekar was going to attend one of the performances." Hearing opportunity knocking for the first time, Lintner took advantage of it. Lintner approached Pekar after one evenings performance. "I Introduced myself to him. and I said that I wanted to interview him for Millersvllles campus newspaper," Lintner said. "He seemed pleased; we had a good interview." The interview evolved into an article that appeared in the Sept. 25, 1985, issue of The Snapper, according to Lintner. "Pekar said he enjoyed the article because I didn't try to 'airbrush out' the idiosyncrasies of Cathleen J. Kulp Art John M. Kunkel Computer Science Phillip D. Kuntz Special Education Jean E. Landis Elementary Education Alan T. Lantz Marine Biology Ralph J. LaSpina Occupational Safety 86 Seniorsspeech,” Lintner said. Opportunity Knocked a second time for Lintner when in December 1985, Pekar contacted him and suggested that he draw a series of illustrations for the magazine, and asked me if I would illustrate the Interview I had with him for publication in American Splendor. Lintner accepted and three drawings will accompany the interview between Lintner and Pekar when it is published as part of the eleventh issue of American Splendor. Lintner hopes that the exposure of his work in Pekar's magazine will encourage further opportunities for publication of his artistic endeavors. ‘Freelance is a As well as being the cditor-ln-chicf of the Snapper. Joseph Lintner Is also a very talented artist. Three of his Illustrations have been ac ccptcd for publication by American Splendor. Photo by Tom Knapp tough field to break into,” Lintner admitted. "Hopefully, because American Splendor has a national distribution. I II be able to get some wider recognition for my artwork.” In the meantime, Lintner decided to develop his drawing skills at Mlllersville for a possible career in art. He has published his work in The Snapper and the George Street Carnival. Millersvilles literary magazine. In addition. he designed a cover for the bulletin of MENSA. a nationally-known intellectual organization. Lintner said he is looking forward to a career in comic illustration upon graduation from Millersville in August. "I enjoy the work a great deal.” Lintner explained. "Also, the work tends to pay well, once you get started.” Rest assured, when opportunity knocks again, Lintner will welcome it with open arms. ■ Paul Q. Latu Business Administration Barbara A. Lawler Business Administration Diane M. Lee Business Administration David A. Leedom Computer Science David L. Lefever Computer Science Donna L. Leffler Business Administration Seniors 87David A. Lentz Industrial Arts Arthur Liberatore, Jr. Business Administration Michael Q. Llebl Computer Science Sharyn M. Lindstrom Spanish Amy J. Lingenfelter Social Work James S. Lingle Business Administration Christine L. Lodanosky English Brian K. Loughnane Qeology Darrell T. Lowman Biochemistry Craig H. Lowthert Business Administration Russell J. Luciotti III Computer Science Carla E. Ludwig Business Administration Douglas M. MacMeal Secondary Education Dorcas L. Mahlandt Computer Science Anna Marie Mahon Elementary Education 88 SeniorsSaeed M. Mahyoub Economics Jill A. Malady Elementary Education Joan M. Malos Elementary Education The Honors and Awards Banquet held every spring recognizes those students who have received high achievements. Here a student receives a certificate from Dr. Caputo for being recognized as a member of Who's Who Among Students In American Universities, rhoto by Steve Danforth Allen E. Margerum Art Mary B. Marquet Trench Judith A. Martin Sociology Seniors 89M. Wesley Martin Computer Science Pamela A. Martin Elementary Education Tammi L. Martin Elementary Education Joseph M. Martini Meteorology Eldon R. Mast Computer Science Holly Masters Elementary Education Cynthia M. Masterton Music Education Keith A. Maston Computer Science Christine J. Mattioli Communications Edward 1.. Maul Business Administration Wendy Maximuck Secondary Education Mathematics Robert P. Mays History Brenda L. McCafferty Biology Mark A. McCIIntock Secondary Education History Patricia A. McCormick Social Work 90 SeniorsBruce M. McDowell Business Administration Gail M. McGarvey Psychology Susan A. McGill Secondary Education English These girls are enjoying eating lunch outside for a change. Gordlnlcr sponsored a "Spring Thaw" day where lunch was provided outside for meal ticket holders to take advantage of. Photo by Ken Crawford Kellie L. Mclnroy Art Education Ann L. McIntyre Business Administration Debra E. McLain nursing Seniors 91Living in a dorm has its advantages and disadvantages, and so does Living Off Campus ----------by Susan Schreiner- A majority of students face a serious dilemma toward the end of their sophomore year: that of whether to stay in the dorms or move out. Most students spend the first two years of college life living in the dorms. Although dorm life is full of fun and excitement for a while, after a couple of years one feels the need to have just a little more space and a little more privacy. The time has come to move on and accept more responsibility. Once the decision to move out has been made, the student must decide where he wants to live. Most decide on BrooKwood Court Apartments. Cottage Place Apartments. or the houses that line George and Frederick Streets because of their proximity to campus. Living close to campus enables students to share in the benefits of off-campus living while still being able to walk to classes and enjoy the college night life. Students who seek more privacy and lower rent payments have been moving out toward Lancaster In recent years. Mo matter where one decides to rent, the responsibilities are basically the same. An apartment is a serious Investment. The lessee assumes the responsibility of paying monthly rent, phone, electric, gas, cable, and food bills. After years of being told you have no idea how much it costs to live on your own,” the apartment dweller now knows exactly how much it costs to support himself. The figures are sometimes shocking. Senior, Ed McMally remembers the shock of his first winter electric bill; "Electric heat is so expensive, it would almost pay me to fly down to visit my family in Florida for a couple of weeks to save on the cost of heat!” Some of Michelle M. McLaughlin Special Education Tracey A. McLeod Computer Science Edward A. McMally Business Administration Ann A. McOmber Psychology Michaels. McQueney Chemistry Sandra D. Medvedik Special Education 92 Senlorsthe benefits far outweigh the costs. For example, a student currently spends $490 a semester for board. By clipping coupons and shopping wisely a student can save money on food bills and eat what he likes whenever he chooses. Living off-campus gives students more freedom than living in the dorms. Renters enjoy such things as preparing late night meals In their kitchen, showering in the privacy of their own tubs, cuddling up with boyfriends or girlfriends in their living room, and sleeping in the privacy of their own bedroom. The infamous dorm rules of "no alcohol allowed" and "quiet hours" arc easily forgotten as one learns to enjoy the pleasures and responsibilities of off-campus living. Graduate Joan Forbes remembers the fun and excitement of renting her first college apartment, but she said "most of all. living off-campus taught me a lot of responsibility and helped prepare me for the future." ■ These three have worked out the responsibilities that go along with living off campus, but others may not learn how to cope with this change from living in a dorm or under their parents' roof. Photo courtesy Public Relations Susan K. Meneely Psychology Joseph C. Menna Economics Pamela S. Meyer Computer Science Michael P. Meyers Meteorology Beth A. Miller Elementary Education Beth R. Miller Elementary Education Seniors 93Carl E. Miller Muclear Medicine Carol L. Miller Elementary Education Darius E. Miller Industrial Arts Jeffrey M. Miller Elementary Education John J. Miller Business Administration Kristin L. Miller Business Administration Rita M. Miller Special Education Kellie G. Milligan Sociology C. Stephen Mitten Political Science Delores Mooney Communications Eileen Mooney Computer Science Suzanne M. Moore Elementary Education Karin C. Mordt Elementary Education Carmen V. Morgan Special Education Joshua G. Morrison Business Administration 94 SeniorsSean P. Morrison Marine Biology Diane C. Morton Elementary Education Paula Q. Moser Psychology Sue Berg stands to be recognized by ell during Spring Graduation. The stadium was so full, that some people bad to sit on the grass to watch the ceremonies. Photo by Steve Danforth Arthur M. Moshos. Jr. Occupational Safety Henry D. Mowhray Industrial Arts David A. Mowrer History Seniors 95Melanie E. Mowrer Psychology Steven R. Mowry Physical Oceanography Andrew R. Moxey Industrial Arts Vesta L. Mullaney Business Administration Robert W. Mullins Computer Science Jacqueline L. Mummert Elementary Education Mary B. Munshower Computer Science Janet A. Musser Business Administration Anthropology Michelle R. Mutchler Elementary Education Amy J. Myers Special Education Dawn L. Myers Computer Science Dorothy L. Mace Elementary Education Mary Beth Mapoli Special Education Leigh D. Mash Business Administration Mina Masiuta Economics 96 SeniorsJennifer L. Meff Special Education Amy H. Mhieu Business Administration Deborah A. Micodemus Elementary Education These parents were very proud of their son at graduation and stood to give him a large, well deserved round of applause. Graduation always brings smiles to everyone's faces, because It is a day that has been long worked toward. Photo courtesy Public Helations Lisa M. Missel Psychology Jennifers. Morth Art Shannon L. Morton Business Administration Seniors 97Anne Mallcry Is in charge of the P.A.C.C. program. The students involved In the program go through an intense six-week summer session. Photo courtesy Public Relations The Adams Mouse holds the offices for the program, as well as several other programs. Besides the P.A.C.C. program, this house also Is headquarters for the tutoring program. Photo by Ken Crawford Larry S. Oakes Computer Science Mary Lou O’Connor Business Administration Valerie Odom Elementary Education Sonja M. Offner Sociology Lynn M. O'Malley Computer Science Jon M. O'Neill Business Administration 98 SeniorsMU offers many well-known programs, but how many know about P.A.C.E.? by Dianna Tenfeide MU again offered a little-known program with well-known results this year known as P.A.C.E., but officially titled The Project for the Advancement of Compensatory Education. Many of our students learned the benefits of this program before entering Mlllersville. The applicants for this program usually satisfied at least one of the following criteria: 1) low performance on standardized tests, 2) inadequate high school preparation, and 3) low income level. They also had to take proficiency tests in areas such as mathematics, English, and reading. Students involved in P.A.C.E. began by going through an intense six-week summer session. During this time they took two courses, English and math, and they went through a special study skills program. In 1985. each P.A.C.E. member had to go through both the Critical Thinking Laboratory and the Discover Program. The Critical Thinking Laboratory was a course which prepared the Continued on page 101 Jerilyn M. Onraet Business Administration Steven M. Orlando Business Administration Kelly Anne T. O'Rourke Elementary Education Chihaya Osaki Communications Karen L. Owens Special Education Jean M. Painter Special Education Seniors 99Robert M. Palre Computer Science Theresa A. Paluba Elementary Education Debl L. Paoll Art Susan M. Pappa Business Administration Susan M. Paprochi Mathematics Judith A. Parks Medical Technology Renee L. Patton Psychology Special Education Cory D. Pellfer Business Administration Elizabeth Perales Business Administration Elaine Perch Art Maria A. Perez Art Gregory J. Pergolese Communications Anthony Q. Perry Biology Linda A. Petrarca Marine Biology Kerry J. Pctsch Computer Science 100 SeniorsPamela K. Pichler Secondary Education Qerman Rodman M. Plchon Economics Colleen E. Pierson Elementary Education P.A.C.E. Continued from page 99 students for their new college career. It taught them study skills and provided opportunities for using these skills. The Lab met on Monday and from Tuesday to Thursday the students broke into groups to discuss the Lab topics with advisors. The Discover Program was a computerized program which looked at various careers offered to people today. The P.A.C.E. program was an excellent experience for all Incoming MU students Involved. The benefits were endless and the help provided proved to be irreplaceable. ■ P.A.C.E. ACT 101 TYPICAL STUDENT SCHEDULE SUMMER 1985 5:45 a.m. — 6:45 a.in.Shower, dress and prepare for class 6:45 a.m. — 7:15 a.m.Breakfast 7:30 a.m.— 9:05 a.m. Pirst class 9:15a.m.— 10:50 a.m.Second class 10:50 a.m. — 12:50 a.m. Lunch or studying or free time 1:00 p.m. — 2.35 p.m.Critical Thinking Laboratory 2:45 p.m. — 3:45 p.m.College Life Workshop (I day wk.) 2:45 p.m. — 3:45 p.m.Discover: Computer Career Search or tutoring (3 days wk.) 4:00 p.m.— 6:00 p.m.Dinner 6:00 p.m. — 7:30 p.m.Homework 7:30 p.m.— 10:30 p.m.Eree Time 10:30 p.m.— 5:45 a.m.Sleep Stephen J. Pitchcrclla Computer Science Andrea S. Platts Elementary Education R. Michael Pollock Medical Technology Seniors 101Anne E. Prajzner Secondary Education Biology Carol A. Prescott Business Administration Steven L. Prescott Business Administration Kevin Purnell Psychology Savena Pyett Psychology Masri S. Qsous Business Administration Linda S. Raffensberger Special Education Norma Ramirez Psychology Lois E. Ranck Elementary Education H. Curtis Rathman Commercial Art Dorothy J. Reagin Nursing Susan M. Reber Secondary Education Mathematics Peter A. Reckert Business Administration Lisa A. Reda Music Education Chandra L. Reeder Business Administration 102 SeniorsKimberly J. Reedy Business Administration Robin L. Reedy Art Clara B. Reger Art One thing that makes our campus so attractive Is our lovely pond located In the center of campus. In the warm months, two swans can be found there and be fed by passers-by. Photo by Ken Crawford Paul R. Reichardt Business Administration Steven P. Reilly Business Administration Donna M. Reincrt Elementary Education Seniors 103The most important experience of an education major's college education is Student Teaching ----------by Susan Schreiner — Student teaching Is probably the most critical part of a student teacher's career. In preparation for the student teaching experience, education majors are required to take professional blocks which help to prepare them for student teaching, field experience is a very helpful part of these professional blocks. The first two days of a student teacher's final semester is spent In seminars. Topics covered In the seminars include professionalism, child abuse, alcoholism, and the Pennsylvania State Education Association. After the seminar, students meet with their supervisors to discuss their expectations. Student teaching is a tiring but invaluable experience. The typical student teacher starts his day at 7:00 a.m. and returns home around 4:00 p.m. By the time dinner is prepared and eaten and lesson plans for the following day are completed. It's time for bed. Most students find it difficult to get used to, at first, but eventually learn how to best use their time. One student, wishing to remain anonymous, stated. "I would do anything to be back in regular classes. By the time I get home from school, I am mentally and physically drained." Most student teachers find great pleasure in teaching their students. "Kids love student teachers; they make me feel that all of my efforts have been worthwhile. Teaching involves a lot more than just math and science," remarked Mary Anne Cun-nane, "it involves helping children grow as individuals." Preparing for the classroom involves such tasks as lesson planning and making bulletin boards. Classroom duties Include teaching, classroom discipline, and playground patrol. All student teachers are required to attend regular staff functions such as inservice day teacher education programs, staff Beth A. Reinhart Elementary Education Tracy L. Rhodes Business Administration Lisa R. Richards English Anne L. Rickert Communications Lisa A. Rickert Math Education Mona K. Riedel Communications t 104 Seniorsmeetings, and occasionally, parent-teacher conferences. Student teaching helps student teachers learn how to handle themselves in a classroom. "I think I learned more from student teaching than from 3% years of college courses. The field ex- perience has been a great help to me," said Special Education major. Kimberly Schott. Teachers are role models. Everything a teacher does is an example to the children in the classroom. Teachers help shape the morals of our next generation. ■ Teaching requires much time and creativity to devise lessons which will teach the children as well as be interesting enough to hold their attention. Mere a student teacher explains her learning center about the planets to the class. Photo by Susan Schreiner Roxy A. Riggleman Special Education Cynthia L. Ritz Computer Science Mathematics Debra F. Robinson Social Work Susan E. Robinson Psychology Joseph J. Rock, Jr. Business Administration Esther L. Rohrer Special Education N Seniors 105Gail M. Rohrer Elementary Education Eric R. Roof Biology James W. Rosenberry Business Administration Jim A. Rosser Business Administration Susan R. Runyon Special Education D. Kraig Ruth Biology Thomas P. Rutz Business Administration Claire A. Sabatlne Business Administration Teresa Sakel Secondary Education Biology Elizabeth R. Sanders Elementary Education Lisa M. Santuccl Art David M. Sauder Computer Science Mark C. Scanzcllo Industrial Arts Education Joyce Ann Schaeffer German Wendi S. Scheib Business Administration 106 SeniorsTeresa M. Scheuer Special Education Maria H. Schindler Industrial Arts Lynne K. Schlinkman Political Science Marcia A. Schlott Elementary Education Denise M. Schmitt Computer Science John P. Schnee Computer Science Seniors 107Richard W. Schnell Business Administration Joseph T. Scholz Industrial Arts Education Kimberly A. Schott Special Education Susan Schreiner Business Administration Bert D. Scott Computer Science Brenda f. Selverling Elementary Education Lori J. Sen ft Secondary Education Mathematics Lola B. Seymour Geography Lori J. Sharper Elementary Education Michael K. Sheaffer History Catherine J. Shearer Business Administration Kimberly A. Scheckler Business Administration Jody M. Sheely Elementary Education Walter A. Sheetz, Jr. Biology Terrance A. Shepps Business Administration 108 SeniorsChristine M. Shoemaker Psychology Gregory R. Shultz Economics Jacqueline A. Shutt Business Administration These students are Involved In a heated match of ping pong. The Game Room of the SMC provides entertainment for students to take a break from the everyday routine. Photo by Ken Crawford Janet C. Simonds Elementary Education Robert A. Simonton Business Administration Cheri L. Sload Elementary Education Seniors 109This graduate assistant In sharpening her computer skills while assisting the professor In the classroom. Qraduatc students arc an Invaluable asset to some Instructors und administrators. Photo by hen Crawford Rodger J. Sloane liuluslrl.il Arts Susan L. Smcal-Lucas Elementary Education Cynthia t.. Smith Elementary Education Shelley J. Smith Secondary Education Biology Ted 15. Snyder Mathematics Catherine M. Sommers elementary Education 110 SeniorsWhile earning a master's degree and assisting the professor, graduate students provide A Valuable Service by Lorri Mikula Graduate Assistants are welcomed aides to the professors here at Mlllcrsvlllc University. Chosen for professional as well as financial reasons, they assist the faculty In a variety of ways. Although undergraduates' encounters with graduate students usually Involve such minor matters as passing out tests, the graduate assistant upholds a much higher professional capacity. Furthermore, graduate assistants are not simply assigned to a department on wholly academic or financial reasons, but arc chosen on a basis of professional outlook. According to Kuth Deck, administrative coordinator of graduate study, graduate assistants arc required to work for the University a minimum of 20 hours a week. If the assistant Is assigned an academic department, this department will employ them for the 20 hours. If a department assignment Is not obtained, administrative support areas such as the Registrar's Office, sororities and fraternities or Resident positions are available. For their services, each grad student Is allotted a $3,000 stipend per academic year. All In all, the graduate assistant is held In a semi-professional position as a colleague and assistant to each professor he or she Is working under. Those attending graduate school at Mlllcrsvlllc range from Individuals right out of undergraduate study or professionals furthering their careers, to those who would be lost in the job market without a master's degree. ■ Marla A. Sortino Biology Peter Spamplnato Occupational Safety Lecanne J. Sponaglc F.lemcntary Education Kenneth C. Stadden Computer Science Vicki L. Stake Mathematics Stephanie I.. Statlcr Social Work Seniors 111Stacie L. Staub Elementary Education Jamie D. Stauffer Art Lynne D. Stauffer Commercial Art John C. Stefani Business Administration Jean M. Stefonctti Biology Kathleen R. Stellato Biology nuclear Medicine Kelli C. Stephens Communications William F. Sterbinsky, Jr. Computer Science Thomas D. Stipe Business Administration Paul A. Stober Computer Science Carolyn Q. Stoltzfus Business Administration J. Durrcll Stoltzfus Business Administration Irena S. Struk Spanish Russian David A. Study Business Administration Jenine A. Sullivan Elementary Education 112 SeniorsJanine M. Susan Biochemistry Michael J. Sutcliffe Industrial Arts Kent L. Switzer Psychology Gloria V. Talarczyk Business Administration nancy N. Tang-Yuk Mathematics Wendy S. Taulkner Elementary Education Seniors 113Donna R. Taylor Secondary Education German Caroline M. Thomas Social Work Paige Thomas Spanish Steven D. Thomas Business Administration James H. Tinsman III Physical Oceanography Linda M. Tomczyk Library Science Sharon A. Tome Elementary Education Maria A. Torzoiini Social Work Elizabeth A. Towner Psychology Dzu K. Tran Computer Science Lisa M. Trexler Philosophy Andy K. Trinh Computer Science Christopher P. Troutman Public Relations Tina M. Trovato Secondary Education English Deborah A.Tshudy Psychology 114 Seniors 1DouglasS. Tshudy Business Administration Tred R. Turyasingura Business Administration Andrew A. Tuzzino Business Administration This senior Is anxious to find a Job as soon as she graduates. Many seniors find help In finding a future job at the Placement Center. Photo by Ken Crawford EricC. Umbenhauer Business Administration Leslie K. Usavage French Michele A. Ustaszewski Elementary Education Seniors 115James B. Utz Art Deborah A. Van Tassel Psychology George L. Viguers. Jr. Industrial Arts Education David Voigtsberger Special Education Carol L. Voit Spanish John M. Wagenman Industrial Arts Richard E. Wagner Political Science Scott A. Wagner Secondary Education Social Studies Lori A. Walsh Elementary Education Greg A. Walters Physics Kenneth R. Ward Secondary Education Social Studies Kimberly G. Warren Business Administration Stephen K. Washington Business Administration Sherry D. Weaver Computer Science Carolyn M. Webber Special Education 116 SeniorsJoseph R. Wechezak Computer Science Mary Ann R. Wechtcr Computer Science Roberta A. Weekley Elementary Education Scott rinKIcstein dances the afternoon away at the Spring Thaw. The spring season brings out a feeling of freedom and a desire to get outdoors. Photo by Ken Crawford Patrick C. Weidinger Occupational Safety Candy L. Weiss Special Education James L. Welch Business Administration Seniors 117Teresa A. Weller Elementary Education April M. Wentworth Elementary Education Mitchell S. Werley Occupational Safety Colleen M. White Elementary Education Veronica L. White Economics Maureen D. Whitfield Psychology Scott E. Whitman Industrial Arts Terry L. Wiest Computer Science Yvonne M. Wiestling Social Work Lori J. Wiggins Elementary Education Nell C. Wiker Psychology Aaron E. Wilbanks Psychology Philosophy Allen C. Williams Occupational Safety Qregg A. Williams Secondary Education Mathematics Lauren E. Williams Business Administration 118 Seniors Lynn R. Williams Psychology Susan J. Williams Elementary Education Deborah L. Wilson Business Administration Deborah Ault rated Mlllersville University number one when she received her degree of Master of Education. Some students continue with their education to achieve this honor. Photo courtesy Public Relations J. Michael Winey Physics Stephen C. Winograd Occupational Safety Mark J. Witkowski Secondary Education Earth Science Seniors 119Kimberly A. Wood Special Education Cathy A. Woodson Special Education Michelle A. Yagley Elementary Education Douglas C. Young Earth Science Peggy A. Yunkin Social Work James P. Zero Business Administration John D. Zero Business Administration Gregory H. Zimmerman Secondary Education Chemistry Michele L. Zimmerman Business Administration Charles W. Zook II Business Administration Donna M. Zotter Political Science Michael R. Zuitkovltz Business Administration Michael A. Zumbrum Chemistry Deborah K. Zurenda Secondary Education Biology Marla D. Zweizig Computer Science 120 SeniorsCourses, extracurricular activities, and jobs take much time from a college student, and yet some students still find time for Interpersonal Relationships by April Arnold Many people, unfortunately, go through four years of college without ever finding a true loving relationship on campus. On the Mlllersville campus, couples and serious relationships seem to be a minority. Although there are many special times to be shared by those few couples that establish and flourish relationships on campus, there are those times when the two individuals Juggle their schedules in order to meet between classes, share luscious meals at Gordinier Dining Mall, study In the luxury of their dorm rooms, and on weekends see movies together at the SMC. One positive aspect of a steady relationship at college is that both students have breaks at the same time, which is often an ideal time for couples to get together and relax. One of the negative aspects of going with someone on campus is that it is an extra "burden” that must be calculated into one's already busy schedule. Course work is the key to career success and often relationships stand in the way of this. Going out with a graduating senior can be especially tough, because the senior partner Is so preoccupied In striving for the best grades, getting in last cherished moments with buddies, getting resumes sent out, and often holding executive positions in social clubs. This last year can be a trying experience for both partners in the relationship. Therefore, the relationship should have a solid base, for it will inevitably have to withhold future separation. What happens to this couple when the one partner graduates? Well, it definitely alters the lives of both individuals involved. There is no more constant togetherness. Meals at Gordinier can no longer be shared on a daily basis, studying together no longer occurs, visits to each other's houses over the five week winter break becomes impossible. Of course, there still will be special times and fun memories. Some of these include long distance phone calls, letters in the mail to brighten one's day. weekend visits, and discussions of engagement and marriage plans. Sure, couples get pulled apart upon graduation, but if the relationship is strong, the love will still flourish even over the many miles. So the question is not will the relationship survive; instead, the question is will the couple be able to adapt to all the changes in their two new separate worlds. ■ Dan and Steph share a moment together between all the commitments and hassles college life creates. They arc living proof that a couple can make It through college as well as carry on a caring relationship. Photo courtesy Merin Studios Seniors 121re go to class, the profs teach. We lake time to meet fellow students to make friends ' with our peers. What about those people up in front of the class? They are people too! They take time to build the future by instilling in us a sense of pride and self-confidence. Come on faculty keep on raising a little 'Ville. by Tracy Hcnsor Instructing n student In a chcm lob. Professor Gauntlet! discusses the chemical procedure needed to perform the experiment. Photo by Merin Studios 122 AcademicsOur University President is a Daredevil on Wheels ---------by Dianna Tenfelde- Everyone Knows the serious side of Dr. Joseph Caputo s personality — stressing academics and student-related activities. We've seen him at award banquets, meetings and university sporting events. Dr. Caputo enjoys many activities that seem to contradict his presidential image. Dr. Caputo enjoys riding his motorcycle on country roads when the weather is favorable. Dr. Caputo became Interested In riding while living in Texas when his son requested help in purchasing a motorcycle. At that time, he purchased a bike himself and has been riding ever since. When President Caputo Perched astride his favorite cycle. Dr. Caputo prepares to take a ride on the wild side of life. Dr. Caputo has many Interests such as playing tennis and frolicking with his dog. Photo by Steve Dan forth Dr. Caputo attends various university events. These activities Include meetings, banquets and sports happenings. Photo courtesy Public Helatlom% first came to Mlllersvlllc In 1981, he didn’t ride his motorcycle because he felt that It would negatively affect his image. Mis feelings changed after only a year, and he is happily riding again. On cool autumn evenings, Dr. Caputo enjoys playing tennis. Usually he plays with other faculty members.although he does belong to a league. He enjoys the sport not only for fun. but also for his health. A hobby he has enjoyed since his childhood Is chess. Me began playing chess at the young age of 4 and has loved it ever since. In high school, he played chess competitively and continued Into his college career. He now enjoys playing against the computer. an opponent he considers worthy. One of Dr. Caputo s oldest hobbies Is bird-watching. He actively enjoyed this activity at his former campus In southwest Texas, although I he rarely has time for this anymore. Dr. Caputo also enjoys relaxing with his family. He spends time every summer with his family at his summer home in Hew Jersey. He has also vacationed In Taiwan, Hong Kong. China, and Egypt. ■ Dr. Joseph J. Abromaltus Mr. Melvin K. Allen Dr. Robert V. Ambacher Mr. Marshall D. Anderson Dr. Ralph G. Anttoncn Dr. Marlene S. Arnold Ms. r.llcn T. barber Mr. C. Richard beam Mr. Paul S. Belgrade Ms. Jean brndel Berlin Dr. David G. bird Dr. Michael J. blrkner Mr. Philip R. bishop Mr. Walter W. Blackburn Dr. Richard G. Blouch Mrs. Julia A. Bowers Dr. Donald L. Brady Dr. Sy Brandon Mr. Peter J. bryc Dr. Arlene Bucher Dr. Ruth M. buehlcr Mr. Gerald W. burkh.mil Dr. Joseph A. Caputo Dr. Gene A. Carpenter Mr. Robert C. Coley Dr. Patrick J. Cooney Mr. Joseph E. DcCamp Dr. Kenneth P. DeLucca Dr. Charles G. Dcnllngcr Dr. Russell L. DeSou a Dr. Cynthia C. Dllgard Dr. David R. Dobbins I Academics 125Earth science professor makes His House His Hobby ---------by Lorri Mikula--- Although Dr. Nichols did not make any inventions nor is he a millionaire as is often rumored, he does have several interesting hobbies. Dr. Nichols, an earth science professor at MU. became interested in the education of energy conservation through such experiences as being a consultant for the mining industry, a former Navy commander and extensive traveling due to his involvement In the mining company. Part of Dr. Nichols house Is this solarium which Is two and one half stories. Its design provides for both heating In the winter and cooling in the summer. Photo by Steve Dart-forth it was his attitude towards energy conservation which prompted him to build his own house exemplifying the housing mode of conservation. Thus, he designed and led the construction of his own home. This house he describes as a "unique solar, geothermal' house. Moreover, his house was featured in the annual report of PPerL (Pennsylvania Power and Light) for energy conservation. The house is unique in that Dr. Nichols was able to retain the colonial look without going to contemporary modes of housing. Also, the house is two and a half stories with an extensive greenhouse. In which Dr. Nichols' second hobby is exhibited. The house Is located outside of MiUcrsville. Dr. Nichols is very happy about his latest housing hobby, but is also involved with writing a book with Dr. Scharnberger to be used as a text in their "Origin and Evolution of the Earth ' classes in 1986. ■ Dr. Nichols and dog enjoy the comport of their home. The solarium, which is connected to his house, provides warmth during the winter months. Photo by Steve Danforth The geothermal plan of Dr. Nichols' house allows these tropical plants to grow year-round. Me designed and led the construction of his own house. Photo by Steve Danforth 126 AcademicsMr. Marvin R. Donncr Mrs. lone L. Oorwart Ms. Rachael D. Dread Mr. Don A. f.idam Dr. Charles A. f.kstrom Dr. Howard C. tills Dr. Jack R. flschcl Mr. Robert M. fogg Dr. Denis J. Poley. Jr. Dr. Stuart foreman Mr. Stephen R. Truncc Mr. Charles K. franz. Jr. Mr. J. Douglas frazer Mr. Richard L. Trerlchs Mr. Eugene C. fritz Mr. Richard M. fulmcr Dr. James M. Garrett Mr. Sumner J. Germain Mrs. Catherine C. Glass Dr. Joseph W. Glass Ms. Kathleen M. Gottschall Dr. Katherine Green Mr. Amos M. Groff Dr. Samuel J. Ha Mr. Kay K. Hacker Mr. Edward C. Hall. Jr. Dr. M. Khalil Hamid Ms. Dorothy B. Harris Dr. Harold J. Harris. Jr. Mr. McrrlsW. Harvey Dr. Jong-Chol llau Dr. LaVerne S. Hnuck Academics 127 Dr. White's attitude toward the strike centered on the Idea that keeping the students from class would hurt the system, he added that the most damage would be a second rate salary as well as a second rate faculty. Photo courtesy Public Relations The faculty was undeniably concerned with the quality of public education, was Dr. Scharnberger's view. This quality would ensure first rate degrees as well as first rate education for the students. Photo courtesy Public Relations The most outspoken toward the strike. Dr. Terry Madonna, felt the prospect of a strike was a "resounding sound of confidence and a show of unity." he considered the salary dispute the central Issue of the possible strike. Photo courtesy Public Relations Some students were unaware of the effects the strike would have had on their education If It had become a reality. On the other hand, many students had strong opinions on the Issue. Photo courtesy Public Relations 128 AcademicsThe question was . . . To Strike or Not To Strike by Lorri Mikula The threat of a strike during the fall 1985 semester between the State System of Higher Education (SSHE) and the Association of Pennsylvania State College and University Eaculty (AP-SCUP) marked a stirring controversy among all involved in the system of higher education. This debate exhibited strong emotion coupled with a highly extensive continuum of attitudes. Basically, the issue came down to those directly involved with the proceedings and those who would be greatly affected by the results of the bargaining table, namely, the faculty and the students. The two groups were not separate entities In themselves, but shared a common goal which allocated excellent yet low cost education to the citizens of the state. Differences between the two groups arose from a lack of understanding of each other's needs and goals. Much of the faculty at MU felt a need to vent their views concerning the contract negotiations and the possibility of a faculty strike. Dr. Q. Terry Madonna. President of APSCUF and a history professor at MU, was probably the most voiced among the faculty. He felt, along with others, that the salary dispute was unquestionably the central issue of the possible strike. He also felt that the salary proposal of SSHE Chancellor Dr. James H. McCormick would further erode the system's ability to offer competitive salary and benefit packages to current faculty as well as future prospects. Continued on page 130 Academics 129To Strike or Not To Strike Continued from page 129 Specifically. Madonna proclaimed that the chancellors proposal would drop faculty salaries to 21.5 percent below the national average by the end of this academic year. Plus, it was Madonnas strong attitude toward the prospect of a strike as a "resounding sound of confidence and a show of unity." This step would have been taken, according to Madonna, for the quality of education to survive and be raised to a level of competitiveness. Finally, as a last pre-strike effort Madonna supported binding arbitration as a means of setting the dispute through a mediator, only to be denied by the SSHE. Another faculty member. Dr. Charles Scharnberger, president of the Millersvllle University chapter of APSCUF and an earth, science associate professor, made his views very clear concerning the strike. He felt the faculty at MU was concerned not with greed for money because "if that motivated us - faculty -. we surely never would have become teachers.” But, he said instead that the portends for quality of public higher education in the Commonwealth was what the faculty was undeniably concerned with. Moreover. Scharnberger stated that Millersville was moving toward an all-doctorate tenured faculty which allocates first-rate education for the students and first-rate degrees. This very fact alone portrayed Scharn-berger's attitude toward the strike as a necessary means of ensuring quality education if no suitable contract could be agreed upon. Dr. James White, an education professor at MU. was not to go unheard in the strike issue. Dr. White ascribed to the fact that other problems such as grievances. workload, renewal and non-renewal, and tenure existed, but did not present a major problem, as did salary. Me strongly disagreed to the 5 percent increase in pay for each year of the contract for those at the top of their rank (since it only contains 75 percent of the faculty). White felt that Chancellor McCormick s position is concerned with efficiency and low cost. However, he felt there comes a time when public education becomes so low that the faculty is paid inadequately. White's attitude toward the strike centered on the idea that keeping the students from class would cause an "immediate hurt" to the system, but that the biggest damage would be a second-rate On the positive side. Dr. Caputo felt that an agreement would be reached and no harm would be done. A tentative settlement was reached and pay increases were guaranteed to teachers for the next two years. Photo courtesy Public Relations 130 Academicssalary and a second-rate faculty. Moreover. White felt that the vote to strike would be "indicative of how strongly the faculty supports negotiations. The number of faculty will obviously strengthen our position." Me went on to state that the SSHE could avoid the strike through utilizing the necessary means to negotiate a competitive salary increase but that they refuse to do so. Finally, our president at MU had a few words to add about the possibility of a strike. President Caputo confidently felt that Millersville's own meet-and-discuss team could collectively bargain on the issues at hand to come to some sort of agreement. Also, Caputo felt that deliberately preparing for a strike would become a "self-fulfilling prophecy." In other words, he felt if either the faculty or the students considered the reality of a strike it would become a definitive reality. Furthermore, a strike would be an irrefutable blow for the system. Any sort of strike, in the presidents eyes, would have been a "lose-lose situation" for all concerned; students would have missed classes and the faculty would not have been employed in what they are here to do — teach. All in all, Caputo felt the result of a strike would be a cost for all to pay in later days, and even years. A tentative strike settlement was reached between the APSCUF and the SSHE on October 5. 1985. During the week of October 14-18. voting on the contract was conducted by faculties across the state. The ratification of the contract, after the votes were counted in Harrisburg, meant that a threat of a strike would be prolonged for at least two more years. The new contract guarantees a pay increase to teachers in the public university system over the next two years. ■ Mr. Ike K. May Dr. Alex Henderson. Jr. Mr. B. LcMar Henry Mr. John C. Hlbberd Dr. Mario Hiraoka Dr. Albert C. Hoffman Leroy T. Hopkins. Jr. Mr. John L. Horst Mrs. Doris K. Hosier Dr. Helen S. Hundley Mrs. Haney C. Hungerford Mrs. Barbara B. Hun-sberger Dr. Robert M. Hurst Mr. Robert O. Hustcad Mrs. Hazel I. Jackson Dr. Richmond S. Johnson Mr. James A. Jolly Dr. William V. Kahler Mr. Carl J. Kanasklc Mr. Carl R. Kane Mrs. Susan S. Kastncr Mr. Bruce Kellner Dr. W. Richard Kettering Dr. Audrey A. Klrchncr Dr. Marie V.J. Kiser Dr. R. Kit Klttappa Mr. Daniel E. Kogut Dr. Barbara Kokenes Dr. Reynold S. Koppel Mrs. ray r. Kramer Dr. Walter Kreldcr. Jr. Dr. Thomas L. Kruse Academics 131Did you ever find yourself In a gay bar? Professor Good man did. and all she wanted was directions. Photo courtesy Public Relations When teaching an economics course. Professor Molz was belittling the local editorials. Me was put in his place by one of the writers for the newspaper. Photo courtesy Public Relations Professors share some of their Embarrassing Moments --------by Dianna Tenfelde Believe It or not, teachers don't always just embarrass their students. Sometimes their students embarrass them. This happened to Professor Ferdinand Molz from the Business Department, while he was teaching a Basic Economics course. On this particular day he was discussing the poor quality of editorials in a local newspaper. He ranted and raved for about twenty minutes when a lady from the back of the class raised her hand. It turns out that she was one of those editorial writersl She certainly put him In his place. Mr. Daniel Bloom of the Political Science Department had a similar experience in 1982. During a conference in Venezuela on Democracy in Latin America, Mr. Bloom noticed that the gentleman sitting In front of him continually turned around to stare at him. Throughout the conference, the man attacked American policy and directed all of his nasty comments at Mr. Bloom, naturally Mr. Bloom defended his country and himself, and this led to some shouting. Finally, at a recess.Mr. Bloom asked someone who the man was. To his immense surprise, the man who he had been arguing with all afternoon was the President of El Salvador, Jose napoleon Duarte! They had lunch together the following day. English Professor Phyllis Goodman’s most embarrassing moment came when she was younger. On a trip to Montreal, Quebec, she suddenly found herself lost. She decided to go into a local bar to ask for directions—unfortunately the bar turned out to be a gay bar. Being as young as she was, Professor Goodman was quite embarrassed. She added that she wouldn't be embarrassed if she was put into this situation today. So the next time a teacher embarrasses you. remember that your professor has probably been In a position that was just as uncomfortable. ■ Don't ever argue with a communist. If you ever have the desire to, ask political science Professor Bloom for advice not to. Photo courtesy Public Helations Dr. Robert J. Labrlola Mr. Keith A. Laudcrbach Dr. Harold A. Lay nor Mrs. Jacqueline B. Long Dr. r. Perry Love Dr. Keith It. Lovln Dr. Stutan P. Luck-Keen Mr. Robert A. Lyon Ms. Evelyn L. Lyons Dr. Anne L. Mallcry Dr. Marvin S. Margolls Miss Marjorie A. Markoff Mr. Robert K. Marshall Dr. Robert S. Matulls Dr. James K. Maurcy Mr. Richard ft. Mclly Mr. Thomas E. McrU Mr. Peter C. Messlnicr Mr. Kenneth G. Miller Mr. Ralph W. Miller Jr Dr. Timothy C. Miller Mr. Carl J. Milton Mr. Conrad R. Mlrlumskl Dr. Karl E. Moyer Dr. William W. Moyer Mr. Charles E. Muench Mr. David L. Mycr Mrs. Carol J. Myers Dr. Robert A. Nelson Dr. Paul It. Nichols Dr. John P. O'Donnell Dr. Bernard L. Oostdam Academics 133TMI sparked Dr. Pearman to write about the American Nuclear Power Industry ---------by Lorri Mikula- Being a member of the faculty at Millersville alone requires a lot of time. Yet Dr. Pearman. a professor of economics, managed to write and publish a book concerning a very controversial, contemporary issue: nuclear power. Dr. Pearman first came to Lancaster with research interests at the Cleft-Pallet Clinic, later becoming a member of the Pennsylvania Sociological Society. It was the incident at Three Everyone is concerned about nuclear power plants Including Dr. Pearman. As a matter or fact, he has written a book about the subject. Photo courtesy Public Relations Mile Island which eventually prompted Dr. Pearman's interest In the writing of his book. The American nuclear Power Industry. The accident at TMI sparked an interest, in particular, concerning evacuation procedures. In 1983. Dr. Pearman s publishing consultant asked him if he would be interested in writing a reference book on the nuclear industry. Already having an interest in the industry. Dr. Pearman began work on the book. He divided the book in three parts: the scope and diversity of the nuclear industry; safety, environmental factors, and anti-trust issues; and case studies on particular nuclear plants. When asked what the goal of writing this book was. Dr. Pearman replied, "The goal I hoped to achieve through the book was to provide the layman with Information to understand the industry as it is today, and the Issues involved. ■ 134 AcademicsThese steps were Installed In the SMC at a cost of $19,000. Their main purpose Is to allow access to the balcony during the crowded lunch hours. Photo by John Henderson The University keeps up its appearance by making Annual Improvements --------by Kimberly L. Peters- Like every other year, changes have been made on Millersville's campus to make it more convenient for students, revive some of Millersville's history, improve its appearance or even a combination of these. Of course. 1985-1986 was no exception. A new staircase was installed in the Galley of the Student Memorial Center. Construction began in midsummer of 1985 and was completed by September 1985. Costing $19,000, the staircase facilitated access to the second floor balcony. The new addition was open to the students for regular use, but was chiefly used for extra seating during the lunch hours. A new site to be found this year in the lobby of Ganser Library, are three stained glass windows symbolizing Art, History and Literature. These three windows were a part of a series of fourteen windows which used to be found in the chapel of Old Main. But in 1965, Old Main was destroyed to make room for Ganser Library, and the windows were stored away. "Socrates Teaching the Youth of Athens." the first of the fourteen windows, was installed by the faculty of 1905. The other thirteen were given to the university by classes from 1868 to 1907. The windows were restored by flankinson Studios of Carlisle at the end of October 1985 and are permanently backlighted. The funds to restore the windows were donated by the Millersville University administration. Each window is three feet wide with a height of fourteen feet, each having a cost of $1,000 to restore, the Continued on page 136Annual Improvements Continued from page 135 original cost of each window was $150, but each is now valued at about $10,000. With these three windows located in the library's lobby, two other windows have been restored and are located on campus. One can be found in the Esther Whitely Room located on the fourth floor of Ganser Library and the other at the main entrance to Biemsderfcr Executive Center. That leaves nine more windows to be restored, but out of these only six are capable of being restored. The rest of these windows are stored on campus and carry such themes as Charity, Christianity, Education, Faith, Justice, Science and Truth. We should be proud of these stained glass windows, because these windows are one of the few visible articles still existing of Mlllersvllle's past. Gordinier's lobby also had work done on it over the summer of 1985. It now has comfortable furniture for students to lounge In, wait for a friend in, or study in. Bulletin boards where signs for rides needed, riders needed, books for sale, sublease an apartment. rent an apartment, vacation in Florida over Spring Break, and the like can be found. Plants have been placed in the lobby to add a more homey atmosphere. Fresh paint has been applied to the walls and carpet has been attached to the bottom half of the walls. And lastly, the Sweet Shop — where everyone stops — has been Installed. All these renovations were only the beginning of Gordinier's facelift, because by the end of November plans were finalized for the installation of a Scramble System in Gor-dinier Dining Mall. So, as in the past, Mlller-sville University tried new things and made improvements to better itself and will continue to do so for years to come. ■ Gordinier's lobby received a facelift over the summer. Bulletin boards were Installed to allow students and organizations to post signs for all to see. Photo by Merin Studios These windows, located In the lobby of Ganser Library, were restored by Henderson Studios of Carlisle In October 1985. The funds were donated by the Mlllersvlllc University administration. Photo courtesy Public Relationsfurniture and plants were placed In the lobby of Gordlnler to give It a more homey atmosphere. Tuturc plans have been made to install a scramble system In the cafeteria like Lyle has received. Photo by Merin Studios These three stained glass windows are a part of a series of fourteen and symbolize Art. History, and Literature. They arc one of the few visible articles still existing of Mlllersvllle's past. Photo courtesy Public Relations Dr. P red E. Oppcnhcimer Dr. John B. Osborne Dr. Hassan M. Osman Dr. Edward D. Ottingcr. Jr. Ms. Virginia C. Palmer Dr. James C. Parks Mr. Charles P. Patton Dr. William A. Pcarman Mrs. Elaine K. Pease Dr. John E. Pflum Mr. Edward D. Plank | Mr. Edmund Prlbltklnj Dr. Clifton W. Price Dr. Syd Kadlnovsky Mr. Leonard Ragouzcos Mr. Clarence J. Randolph Dr. Willis Ratzlaff Dr. Gary W. Rclghard Miss Jane L. Relnhard Mrs. Helen C. Rlso Mrs. Irene K. Rlsser Mr. Paul W. Ross Dr. Robert S. Ross Mr. Joseph L. Rousseau Dr. frank E. Rorman Mrs. Adclc S. Ruszak Dr. Richard Sasin Dr. Charles K. Scharn-berger Dr. L. William Schotta Mr. Gary H. Sellers Mr. Robert S. Shaak Dr. M. P. A. Shcaffcr Academics 13This art professor Can’t Drive Fifty-five by Lorri Mikula Besides leaching, many of our faculty have interesting and often unusual hobbies. Characterizing the unusual or out-of-the-ordinary is Dr. Wise, an art professor at MU. He is very much involved in the autocross car racing sport. Dr. Wise has been in over twenty-five autocross races sponsored by the Sports Car Club of America; he has hill climbed, and even dared the treacherous sport of ice racing. Dr. Wises autocrossing career began in the early 1960 s. He became so Impressed with the skills of the drivers, that he too. wanted to become part of the fast-paced world of autocross. He came into his first race somewhat inexperienced in 1961 which was held in Cicero. Illinois. To his sur- prise and contentment he came in a whopping third place. He did not autocross again after his 1961 race until Labor Day, 1962. The race held in LaGrange. Illinois proved to be the fruit of Dr. Wise's "labor" as he pulled in the fastest time of the day. Heedless to say. he was quite shocked having competed with over 100 cars, and being inexperienced at the early age of 21. Dr. Wise described himself then as "young and wild" which helped him grasp the victory. Throughout the 1960 s. Dr. Wise competed in a number of autocross races, including those held at the Meadowdale Racetrack; Wilmount, Wisconsin on Lyn dale farms Racetrack; and ice races held on Lake Marie, Wisconsin and Lake Volo, Illinois. It was the ice races that enlightened Dr. Wise to the fact that "he couldn't drive on ice at that point in time!" He went on to add that he'd accelerate to 100 mph and turn the wheels sharply on the ice causing at least a 30 revolutional spin — just for fun! Dr. Wise left Illinois to go back to Missouri, and eventually came to our fine school in 1969. During this time he pursued little competition. Then in the mid-1970 s he started his dangerous pursuit once again. He competed mostly Since the early 1960's. Dr. Wise has participated In autocrossing. He has been In over twenty-five autocross races sponsored by the Sports Club of America. Photo courtesy Public RelationsIn the Harrisburg area In races sponsored by the Susquehanna Region of the Sports Car Club of America. He continued to compete fairly regularly in the mid-70 s. Then in 1981. he entered the SCAA's (Sports Car Club of America) Pro Solo-One Series. This series contained seven races throughout the nation. Dr. Wise entered one and did very well as he came in an incredible eighth in the nation! Out of all his races. Dr. Wise had one which held the title for the most interesting moment" in his racing history. This moment occurred in 1981 during the NASCAR or Grand National Race at Pocono. In front of a crowd of over 75,000 people our infamous Dr. Wise competed in a Mazda RX7, along with over 100 drivers from thirteen northeast states. Out of twenty finalists. Dr. Wise captured the quickest time. Needless to say. the excitement of the crowd and the exhiliration in Dr. Wise, himself, made this event at Pocono his most memorable. The question most asked Dr. Wise besides his many victories is "Did you ever get a speeding ticket, and if you did how fast were you going?" Well. Dr. Wise admitted to three speeding tickets in 30 years of driving, yet declared he had no accidents. And the speed he was clocked at? — 130 mphl Needless to say for a person of Dr. Wise's driving capabilities, he Is violently opposed to any sort of competition on the public roadways since he vehemently exclaims. "It would be Insane for anybody to drive without responsibility and care!!!" Asked what autocrossing has done for him, Dr. Wise explains how much he enjoys his sharpened reflexes while on the road. "More than that, it gives you the opportunity to learn the absolute limits of your automobiles and the manner in which to handle it." ■ Mr. I.co E. Shelley Dr. Jan M. Shepherd Dr. James J. Sheridan Dr. Byron II. Showers Dr. William 11. Skelly Dr. MansG. Skitter Mr. Robert 1.. Slabinski Dr. Dalton E. Smart. Jr. Dr. Joyce S. Smcdlcy Dr. Paul G. Specht Dr. James A. Stager Dr. George r. Stine Mr. Donald A. Stollcnwerk Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Dr. Paul M. Talley Mr. John E. Tannchlll Dr. Margaret R. Tassla Mr. Clark E. Taylor Dr. Edward A. Thomson Mr. Blair E. Treasure Mr. Donald K. Trlbit Mrs. Marjorie A. Trout Mr. Charles L. Van Gordcn Dr. Simone J. Vlnccns Miss Barbara J. Waltman Mr. Larry Warshawsky Dr. Gerald S. Weiss Dr. James W. White Mr. Paul M. Wlghaman Mr. Richards. Will Dr. Rosemary J. Winkeljohann Dr. John Ellsworth Winter Academics 139Photography and parenting are Nr. Dorman's favorite hobbles. He also enjoys playing soccer and watching boxing, t'hoto courtesy rubtlc Relations It It's tennis. Dr. Rosemary Wlnkeljohann loves It. Calligraphy and water color painting are also her favorites. Photo by John Henderson How much do you know about MlUersville University Professor’s Favorites by Vince Serianni Try this little test to see how much you Know . . . I. Natch the professor with his favorite TV show. ________Masterpiece Theatre _________Live from the Met __________________I Claudius ____________________Mature ___________David Letterman _________________Star Trek (a) Don Cidam (b) Richard Fulmer (c) Yvonne R. SchacK (d) Dr. Ronald Umble (e) Dr. Thomas Green (0 John Mibberd II. Hobbies: rill in the blank with the professor's favorite hobby. (a) Singing Opera Arias German Art Songs (b) Bookstores Llbrary Browsing (c) Phillies Pan (d) Horseback Riding (e) Fishing (0 Skiing Kathy Shuntich enjoys____ in her free time. A hobby C. Richard Beam enjoys Is _______________. In her spare time. Anita Pflum can be found_______. Give her the right conditions and Carol Phillips can be found ________________. _____is one of the activities that keeps Richard Fulmer occupied. Mrs. Fay Kramer Is an active ______________________ III. Natch the craft skills with the professor who enjoys them. ______Carol A. Heintzelman ________________John Pflum Dr. Rosemary Wlnkeljohann _____________Doris Mcrrlam __________Barbara Kokenes Bill Dorman (a) Calligraphy (b) Knitting (c) Making hooked rugs (d) needlework (e) Wood Carving (0 Photography IV. Natch the professor with his or her favorite food. _______________Jack Cassidy ______Dr. Ruth Cox Buchler __________Steven R. Centola _________Phyllis Goodman ______________Dr. Perry Love _________Virginia C. Palmer _________________C. W. Price ________________Paul Specht (a) Pate (b) Anything Italian (c) Chinese Food (d) Shrimp (c) Phlla. Soft Pretzels. Italian Hoagies, and Cheese Steaks (0 Seafood (g) Broiled Shad (h) Lobster 40 AcademicsV. Using the choices below. fill in the professors' favorite color. (a) Beige (b) Chartreuse (c) Magenta (d) Black (e) Green (0 Mauve The favorite color of David Chamberlin is_____________ Ken DeLuccas favorite color Is____________________ Dr. Susan P. Luek-Kcen prefers __________________ Is the favorite color of Kathy Grcgolre. Leonard Kagouzcos likes the color________________. Robert Kickleman favors VI. Generalizations: What is the most favored food among most professors? (a) Potatoes (b) Italian cuisine (c) Seafood (d) Chicken What is the most common vacation spot? (a) Europe (b) Hawaii (c) S.E. Asia (d) The Caribbean "Devising difficult or next to Impossible laboratory experiments" Is what Dr. Del.ucca tahes pleasure In. I wonder If he utilizes his favorite booh. Dictionary of Electronic Terms. to devise these "experiments." Photo courtesy Public Relations What television shows do professors watch most often? (a) Mash (b) Hill Street Blues (c) Cosby Show (d) Public Broadcasting (e) Hone at all What is the most highly preferred color among professors? (a) red (b) yellow (c) blue (ci) green The most favorite book among professors is: (a) Centennial (b) Poland (c) The Great Gatsby (d) The Bible The most favored actor and actress is: (a) Burt Reynolds Sally Piclds (b) Dustin Hoffman Meryl Streep (c) Robert Redford Barbara Streisand After taking this test, how well do you know the MU professors? Check your responses with the answers at the bottom. The results of this test were obtained by conducting a survey among the faculty for the Touchstone. q'D'D'D'eqiA uaajB Npeid 'DAneui asnajj -jetp ‘B)ua6eui 'abpq ’a J 'B q q 6 a 3 P AI j q pea a III uej sd||||i|j 6 •ujSMOjq Xjejqn s; JojSN|ooq 'Builds 'bu;pu ppqasJoq s6uos jjv ueiujao pue sejJB ejado 5u|f5u|s bu|qs|j || J'b-a q a p i :sj3msuv Dangerous climbing stimulates Don Eldam. as he tries not to fall below to a fate unknown. Among other things. Phil Collins la hla favorite singer with "Take Me Home" at the top of his song list. Photo courtesy Public Relations Academics 141From the first gym, to the first student center„ Dutcher is A Reminder of Our Past by Vince Serianni 142 Academics Millersville University students received invaluable academic and personal assistance this year from tlie trained professional staff in Dutcher Mali. A wide assortment of undergrads, from In-coming freshmen to graduating seniors, found the answers to their problems behind the doors of this historic building on campus. for those who came looking, Dutcher Mall was found across the pond from Wickersham Mall, the name of the math, computer science, and foreign language departments, built in 1890. Dutcher Mall was Millersville University's first gym. After Brooks Gymnasium opened. Dutcher housed the campus student center, called the RAT. It served In this capacity until the establishment of the present Student Memorial Center, affectionately known as the SMC. Today, Dutcher serves a dual function. The Rafters Theatre is located upstairs, along with other drama department and Citamard facilities. Located downstairs in Dutcher is the human development and counseling center. Dr. Richard Blouch is one of the three full-time counselors assigned to the human development and counseling center. When asked about the type of problems encountered in Dutcher Mall, he replied that "... the types of problems arc very varied and run a broad gambit.' The total number of visits thus far is 1726. which comes to a little more than two visits per student. Over 900 of these cases were for personal counseling. Most counseling is spent in adjustment due to disorder depression. Counseling is also provided for self-concept and family relations. One seventh of visits are for academic planning, especially for undecided majors. There have also been about two hundred contacts for the Kooter Strong Interest Test, which is used to help access ones Interest and aid in selection of a career or vocational choice. Dutcher Mall also provides exit interviews, which are suggested interviews given to students who are considering quitting school. Dr. Dorothy Harris and Dr. Marold Harris are two other counseling psychologists, along with Dr. Blouch, who are trained to assist students with any problem. For students with difficulty dealing with stress or college life in general, the counseling center offered a wide variety of workshops aimed at solving these common maladies. Workshops were available which dealt with roommate relations, stress management, personal awareness and assertiveness training. Other programs The Kafters Theatre is located on the second floor of Dutcher hall, along with other drama departments and Citimard facilities. Many fine plays have been put on by Mlllersville's students here. Photo courtesy Public Helmtionsthat became popular this year were the Relaxation Maze, and various support groups, like the Eating Disorder group, which dealt with anorexia and overeating problems. Speed Reading. Note Taking, and Test Taking became the most popular workshops this year in the Reading and Study Skills Center. Dr. Plank also offered help to students with learning disabilities and vocal impairments, while speech therapist Kathleen Panus was available to help with speech blocks or stuttering, and John Overdurf was found on Thursdays to combat drug abuse. Dutcher Mall maintained its reputation ol quality this year, allowing MU students to know that they didn’t have to suffer alone, and that help was ready and waiting to be taken advantage of. ■ The counseling center of Dutcher Mall provides help for students dealing with stress or college life In general. The Relaxation Maze. Speed Reading. Mote Taking and Test Taking workshops arc among the most popular programs. Photo hy hen Crawford Built In 1890. Dutcher Mall was Mlllcrsvlltc University's first gym. After Brooks Gymnasium opened, Dutcher housed the campus student center until the SMC was established In 1971. Photo by hen Crawford Mr. Gene R. Wise Dr. Robert K. Wlsmer Mr. Charles T.Woll Dr. Ralph L. Wright Dr. Philip D. Wynn Dr. Sandra A. Veagcr Dr. George J. Yclagotcs Dr. I.illana Zancu Academics 1436 reeks raise a little 'Ville! They serve the campus and community. Sororities and fraternities stand for friendship and service, sisterhood and brotherhood. People willing to give of themselves. The barrel roll, car washes, sporting events and marathons, just some of their fund raising events. The Greeks on campus continue to raise a little 'Ville! by Tracy Hensor Greek skits arc performed by the pledges. These skits bring out the craziness In everyone. Photo by Steve Danforth 144 Greeks_ Greek Council Greek Council TROW ROW: Sherry ttlcst Karen Cllngrnan, Jennifer Dlhel, Gall Kaiser, l.isa frymoycr Jodie Ketcham John Jenkins. SECOND ROW: Unhood Murray Laura Delate (publicity chairman) Susan Over (secretory), Mardy Trusr (co-president), Jeff Diltcnhafer (co-president), Doug Bomberger (parliamentarian). Stephanie James. Sheila Walker. BACK ROW: D Alan Dcislngcr John Sebellst. Dean Horning. Mike Zar'kowskl. Stephen Danforth. Bob Eutry Darryl Hunan Suzanne Stcfanl. Jane Dccney. Laurie Balano. Valeric Streckcr. Photo by Merln Studios The Greek Council is made up of two members from each social fraternity and social sorority. The purposes of the Council are to promote interest in fraternity and sorority life, to ensure cooperation among the organizations in the areas of rushing and pledging, but most importantly, to establish unity of spirit and action among the members. fraternities and sororities have a responsibility to the university and the community to conduct activities and functions that reflect positively upon their membership. Loss of privileges, which may include denial of official recognition, may be Imposed on any organization whose conduct on or off campus negatively affects the university. ■ Dr. Caputo speaks to members of Greek Council. The purpose of the Council Is to promote interest In fraternity and sorority life. Photo by Steve Danforth 146 GreeksAlpha Kappa Alpha. PROMT ROW: Pamela Wilson (vice-president). Dujuana Ambrose (secretary). Stephanie James (president). Sheila Walker. BACH ROW: Lynne Miles. Donna Tanning (treasurer). Der-na McCall. I'hoto by Mcrin Studios ' Supreme in Service to All Mankind" is the motto that guides the members ot the Millersville chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. Inc. AKA is the oldest predominantly black sorority in the world, and counts among its members outstanding women of distinction The chapter sponsors community projects and strives to encourage scholarship, character and service among its members. Alpha Kappa Alpha participated, along with Alpha Phi Alpha, in a program for black history month. ■ Members of Greek Council sit around and chat before the meeting begins. The Greek Council Is made up of two members from each social fraternity and sorority, rhoto by Steve Dsnforth Greeks 147r ACDA Alpha Phi Alpha. Johii Jenkins iprcsfdent secretary). Lynwood Pernsley. Photo bp Me tin Studion Alpha Phi Alpha's ongoing goals are the pursuit of scholastic excellence and the provision of community service. The fraternity was founded at Cornell University in 1906. lota Sigma chapter began at Mlllersvllle in 1972. Alpha Phi Alpha participated in a program for black history month along with Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. They also sponsored a ball in Kline Dining Mall. ■ Cathy Young along with a Kappa Beta brother congratulate the pledges. Pledges must go through five weeks of pledging. Photo by Strue Dim forth 148 GreeksAIT Alpha Sigma Tau. TRONT ROW: Paige Valdlaerrl, Michele Zimmerman (pledgcmaster). Stephanie Gegg. Kathy Quinn (parliamentarian). Rosemary Thompson (president). SECOND ROW: Valerie StrecKer. Elena Kirkpatrick Jackie Criscuolo. Mlsslc Rowlands Kathy Hughes (custodian), Kaky Thompson (vice-president). HACK ROW: Cyndy Glenn (corresponding secretary). Cathy Young (assistant treasurer). Diane Srahlowskl (recording secretary) Andrea Glovannlnl (historian), Theresa Dolan (editor). Misti Davis Laurie Balano (rush director). Karen Spangler. Susan Grnmmcr (treasurer). Photo by Mrrin Studios Alpha Sigma Tau is the first local sorority to become part of a national organization on this campus. The sorority promotes appreciation of individual qualities among sisters and service to the University and community. The activities that Alpha Sigma Tau participated in were: formals. a phone-a-thon. the bloodmobile. visiting Lancaster General Hospital for Thanksgiving. and a walk-a-thon for the Ronald McDonald House. Rosemary Thompson president of Alpha Sigma Tau remembers "wanting to work so hard to become a member and to show responsibilities while being a pledge. ■ Pledging requires a lot of dedication. The pledge book must be studied constantly. Photo by Laura Pettigrew Greeks 149Beta Phi Delta. TRONT ROW: Jill Malady. Lori Gelst. Tammy Stump, Beth Reinhart Sue Hagan. Leslie Kratrcr. Lori Walsh. SECOND ROW: Dcedy W'lngenroth. Doreen Traselno (vice-president). I.lsa Locb. Sue Wordlnger. Ojwn Holtz. Jill Herman. HACK ROW: Renee Gorham Jerl Onraet. Beth Miller (president). Holly Masters (corresponding secretary). Linda Garrett (treasurer), Sue Runyan (social director). Lena Dalton (recording secretary!. Marcia Schlott (historian). Photo by Merin Studios Beta Phi Delta is the newest Greek sorority on campus. The formation of the sorority began in 1983, but the sorority was not accepted until 1984 due to the probationary period of one year. The motto of Beta Phi Delta is Dare to be Different. • The criteria for joining the sorority is having at least 24 credits and a minimum 2.0 QPA. Activities that this sorority participated in were a phone-a-thon, collecting for Unlcef. and bingo at the White Mall Mursing Home. Beth Miller, one of Beta Phi Delta's founding sisters, said that pledging was three weeks long and was quite lenient. The leniency was due to the fact that the sorority was just starting out and the purpose of It was for fun and service. ■ Members of many fraternities and sororities showed up to watch the pledge skits. The skits arc very funny and a treat to watch. Photo by Steve Danforth 150 GreeksChi Alpha Tau. rnonr ROW: April Arnold Kristine Lfngg. Charlene Plomchok, Shelley Uber Molly Wiegand (recording secretary). Mary Efflngcr Judy Roma iviccpreildcnt). SECOND ROW: Kim rilch man Cindy Kostcnbader (corresponding secretary) Savenn Pyett Dnneen Rymsza Kelli Buchanan (treasurer). Connie Raught ihlstorian). Claire Bradley. BACK ROW: Deborah lluttlck Elizabeth Try (rush chairman), l.lsa Marlonl. Jane Deency, Susan Baun (alumni chairperson!. Patricia Young (president) Susan Ruhl (pledgemaster). Wendy Zlemer (fund raising). Photo by tcrin Studios Formed in 1985 Chi Alpha Tau is the newest social service sorority on campus. The motto of the sorority is "Lasting friendship and service to others." Its members strive for unity and promote their willingness to aid the community and university In all their endeavors. Activities that Chi Alpha Tau participated in were a phonc-a-thon helping the Alumni Mouse with homecoming working with the elderly and a softball tournament for The Sunshine Foundation. The one thing that Judy Roma, vice-president of Chi Alpha Tau remembers about being a pledge was how she got to know eight other girls so well in five weeks." ■ The motto for Chi Alpha Tau Is ‘ Lasting friendship and service to others." This motto brings out the pride In every pledge. Photo bu Laura Pettigreur Greeks 151Delta Sigma Theta TRONT ROW: Valerie CooK (president). Lisa Holloway (treasurer). BACK ROW: Charlene t’almore (vice-president). Debra Robinson (secretary). Photo by Pterin Studios Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. Inc. is a public service sorority. The Lambda Gamma chapter of Millersvillc University was founded in 1972. This national sorority promotes unity within the sisterhood and works to serve the community. Women who have attained a minimum of 24 credits and have a 2.5 QPA are invited to pledge. ■ The pledge skits were held In the All-Purpose Room. The skits were Judged by an elite group of four. Photo by Steve Danforth 152 Greeks■ C.imm,i Pi. rROMT ROW. Mark Mumma Steve AdameK. Mike Nallor. Scott Hanlon (pledgcmnxter). Dave Hatala. Dave Jnnaskie Matt Baker. SECOND ROW; Dean Horning, Tom Kern. Scott Evans Mark S happen Scott Ellmakcr. Joe O'Brien. Dan Roseola Jamie Keane. BACK ROW- Biff Knlpe, Phil McMahon. John Smith Brent l.ambert. Steve Eanclla. Steve Nolarlo (vice-president). Joe Notarlo Eric Maddox Nell Koyko Edward Gottlieb (treasurer). Photo by Mrrin Studios Gamma Pi formed in 1969. is a social service fraternity. The goals of the fraternity are centered upon the promotion of friendship, loyalty and brotherhood. Activities that Gamma Pi participated in were a fruit basket fund raiser and donating money to the Library and the Scholarship fund. Scott Hanlon, pledgcmaster of Gamma Pi. liked getting to know a lot of people while he was a pledge. ■ A Gamma PI brother calls on people to donate money. The fraternity’s goals are centered on friendship, loyalty, and brotherhood. Photo by Steor Danforth Greeks 153Gamma Sigma Alpha. PROMT ROW: Roseann Oim blno. Chrlsy Pitting, Margie Carr. Kristin Clcmlcwlc . Sue PaprOCkl (senior advisor). lino Shultz, sr.com ROW: Kristin Muse (recording secretary), Debbie Dean Janet Mcl.uca . Kelley Gray, Brenda McCafferty. fllna flasiuta Kristen Reese. Lisa Prymoycr. RACK ROW' Brenda Bnukncclit Michelle Zcrbe. Kimberly l.arson. Christine McCulloch (treasurer), Mary Anno Cun none. Cathy Patten Mary Bond (corresponding secretary) Karen Soden (president), rholo hy Meriti Studio.s A service and social sorority. Gamma Sigma Alpha sisters are involved in social activities as well as service projects for the University and community. Among its activities arc an annual Easter egg sale a spring formal, and a booth at Spring Fling. Women who have completed at least 12 credits may pledge. ■ The pledges of Gamma Sigma Alpha put this Banner on the Island of the pond. Pledges must participate In many activities in order to Become sisters. Photo by David Weaver 154 GreeksKAW K.tppj Alph.I Psi rKONT ROW: Adrlon Robinson istratcgus). Trie Poucll Kerry Klnnrd (vice-polemarch), Larry While (polemarch) Louis Win sion (exchequer), Roderick Copeland (keeper of records). RACK ROW: Denise Rrown Toni Lewis Son)j Wise Melanie Douqlass. Anqcllquc Rodgers. Kim Rullock. Trlna Redford Robin flelson. Photo by Merin Studios Many male students at colleges and universities express an interest in lor-ming social organizations that afford an individual and systematic means of providing wholesome social, academic and recreational opportunities. Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity was organized to meet these needs on the Millersville campus and to promote brotherhood and service to the community. ■ Mlchclc Zimmerman (left) discusses the pledges of her sorority. Mlchclc was the plcdgemastcr for AST. Photo by Steve Danfort h Greeks 155Kitppa Bet . TROMT ROW: Tye Barnhart. Dave Beale (secretary) Michael Shcaffcr (president), r.d Gunderson (historian). Jim Pedena. SECOND ROW: Joe Scholti Russell Brubaker Tony Ocardorfl. Tim Williams. Rip tawhead Phil Kuntx. BACK ROW: Robert Basler. Keith Orris. David Granger. Kenneth Ward (ptedgemaster), J. Alan Stoner. Don Kennedy. John Rlshar Jr.. Paul Barr Photo by Merin Studios Formed in 1980. Kappa Beta is the newest social-service fraternity at Miller-sville University. The motto of Kappa Beta is "A fraternity for the future." Membership is open to all male students who have completed 12 credits and have maintained a QPA of not less than 2.0. Kappa Beta participates in various community projects benefiting both the University and the community. Activities that Kappa Beta participated in were a walK-a-thon for the Ronald McDonald House and volunteer work for the Jaycces in the community. They also had sub sales and formats. Tye Barnhart, member of Kappa Beta, referred to pledging as a "one-of-a-kind learning experience." He also said "Pledging was the busiest and most fulfilling five weeks of my life." ■ Paul Barr of Kappa Beta grins as he starts his walk for the Ronald McDonald Mouse. Kappa Beta's motto Is 'A fraternity for the future." Photo by Michael Sheaffer 156 GreeksKACD -i Kappa Delta Phi. rRONT ROW: Gina VanGroesbcck. Lorette Snclbaher. Chris Pfaff iprcsldcnt), Pam JaruscwsKI. Ellen Cleminci Deborah Brlddes (treasurer). BACK ROW: Jill Aymold (secretory) Ann Ahern Kim Haas. Undo Saylor. Betty MeAleer (vice-president pledfiemastcr). Photo by Merln Studio% A social sorority. Kappa Delta Phi. encourages friendship among sisters and provides services to MU and the community. The sorority sponsors an Indian orphan each year and prepares holiday food baskets for the needy. Raggedy Ann is the sorority mascot. Founded in 1967. Kappa Delta Phi has grown to a membership of 40. Women who have completed one full semester at MU or another college may pledge. Activities that Kappa Delta Phi were involved In were the Crop Walk and helping out with bingo once a month at the Leaman Mouse. Chris Pfaff, vice-president of Kappa Delta Phi, says: "By the end of pledging. I wasn t afraid to do anything." ■ Kappa Beta and Alpha Sigma Tau combined forces for the Ronald McDonald walk-a-thon. Sororities and fraternities participate In many projects to benefit the community. Photo by Michael Sheaffer Greeks 157Kappa Lambda Chi. TRONT ROW: Kay Nunslckcr Cynthia Vlngst (corresponding secretary). Caroline Marshall (recording secretary) Laura ttershey (vice-president!. Denise Buesgcn (president). Lori Correll (treasurer). Donna Conte. Deborah Nlcodemus. BACK ROW: Beth rrey, Theresa Antes Nora rinlayson Sue Williams Sue Stcfanl (chaplain). Jennifer Dlhcl (historian). Michelle Mutclilcr. rhoto by Merin Studios Kappa Lambda Chi is a newly-formed service-social sorority with emphasis on service. The sorority was founded in 1982 by women interested in serving both the University and the community, and promoting fellowship among Its members. Activities that Kappa Lambda Chi were involved in were: Goods Ice Cream eating contest for the March of Dimes, a cat wash for the Scholarship fund for underprivileged Kids the Bowl-a-thon, the Phon-a-thon. and giving balloons to children at Lancaster General and St. Joseph s hospitals. flora Finlayson. a sister ol Kappa Lambda Chi said the following about pledging: Some things we did were crazy but we had a lot of fun overall, fledging makes you learn to laugh at yourself. ■ Erncll Harley, member of Omega fsl fhl. enjoys the togetherness of his fraternity, rhoto by Merin Studios 158 Greeks I IOIPCD Omega Psi Phi, TKONT ROW: Rodney Bonner (secretary) Brian Smoot (vice-president). Gregory Beulah (treasurer), Trcd Dukes III (advisor). BACK ROW: Joe Winn Unwood Murray (president), lyn don Clemons Erne 11 llarlcy- Photo by Herir ■ Studios Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. Inc. is an international social service fraternity. It was founded in 1911 at Howard University and now claims a membership of approximately 50.000 brothers. Omega stresses academic and personal achievement as well as service to the community among Its members and pledge groups. Requirements for consideration for membership arc a 2.0 QPA and sound moral character. Rodney Bonner, secretary of Omega Psi Phi. said that the one word that comes to mind when he thought about pledging was "togetherness.' ■ Brian Smoot, vice-president of Omega Psi Phi Is one of 50.000 brothers belonging to the fraternity. Photo by Mcrin Studios Greeks 159Omega Theta Sigma. rROHT HOW: Sherri Ritter. Debbie DlCondlmi (plcdgemastcr). Gall McGarvcy (vice-president) Dawn Anient (president). Gall Kaiser (recording secretary). Kim Schubert. BACK ROW: Camille riore. Stephanie Barnltz Donna Boyce Susan Richardson Martina forman l.lsa Kruhn Renee Porter. Connie Scannclla. Holly Svoronos. Cindy Keenan. Photo by Herin Studios The first sorority on campus. Omega Theta Sigma, is a social service sorority that was founded in 1966. Omega Theta Sigma encourages individuality and strives to promote friendship and loyalty within the organization. Any woman with 12 credits and a 2.0 QPA is welcome to pledge. Activities that Omega Theta Sigma participated in were a semiformal with a D.J. and a formal. Stephanie Barnitz. a member of Omega Theta Sigma said that it was great to be done with pledging, although she had a lot of fun and learned from it. Omega Theta Sigma shows support for the Marauders by hanging a banner. The sorority encourages individuality. Photo by Touchstone 160 Greeksoro Omicron Gamma Omega. rRONT ROW: Scotl Starr John Scbcllst. Daryl Silsley Todd Slllmpcrl Greg Shcwman. Dove Delvinger. Paul Robon (rush chair man). SECOND ROW: Pete Mcllor (treasurer) Jon O'Neill. Peter Scllga III (plcdgcniavter). Curt Sham bough Bob Davis (vlce-prcsldentl. Vince McAleer (secretary) Pat Rcckc. BACK ROW: Eric Stevens Steven Toolan. Chris Young Ken retterman Steve Relscn Dave Welghtman (president). Thomas K Cossner. Jeff Chavcr. Photo by Merin Studios Omicron Gamma Omega Fraternity has been noted for its diversity of interest within the brotherhood. In addition to the weekly parties, fraternity trip to new York, and open campus activities sponsored by Omicron Gamma Omega, the brothers engage in several service projects for the University community. Men with 12 credits and a QPA of 2.0 may pledge. Activities that Omicron Gamma Omega participated in were donating money to the American Kcd Cross and participating in the Home-Alone Program. Dave Dcislnger the Greek Council Representative for Omicron Gamma Omega, most remembers the interrogation during pledging. ■ Omicron Gamma Omega brothers, or maybe sisters, pose for a picture before the pledge skits, rhoto by Sfcue Danforth Greeks 161OBI t BE Y" , I’M flefa Siijmrf. Michael Clemons. Klchard Hulls. Paul LaVerc. Photo by Merin Studios Phi Beta Sigma Pratcrnlty. Inc. stresses ttic pursuit of scholastic excellence. ongoing community service, and brotherhood. Pounded at Howard University in 1914. it proudly proclaims a membership of over 100.000 worldwide. It Is the only black fraternity to have chapters (Alrica, Europe, the Virgin Islands, etc.) outside of the U.S. It also has a true brother-sister organization, the Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. All aspirants arc required to have a 2.0 QPA. Many fraternities and sororities turned out to compete In the bed races. The bed races were part of the homecoming festivities. Photo by John Henderson 162 Greekssigma rhl Delta rKONT KOW: Martha Newman Phoebe Barton. Snnill Sllar. Amy Bobb. SECOND KOW: Lisa Keda Lorrl MIhula (vice-president). Patti Nalmoll (treasurer). Leslie Donohue Vicki Stake. Jacqueline Shull. BACK KOW: Susan Causton (president). Joyce Schaeffer (historian). Karen Bluslewlct Kykl Bobotas (plcdgemaster), Patty llart ell. Johanna Hall Karen Joann I. Photo by Mertn Studio. Sigma Phi Delhi Is a social sorority founded by women interested in strengthening their university friendships and expanding their university experiences. Through varied activities, the sisters become more aware of themselves as humans and learn how to work with and for others. Membership is open to all women students who have completed 12 credits and have maintained a QPA of not less than 2.0. Activities that Sigma Pill Delta participated in were hosting football games, sponsoring a retarded girl scout troop, corresponding with co-eds in Thailand, and fund raisers. "The feeling of family and togetherness is the one tiling that l.orrl Mlkula. vice-president of Sigma Phi Delta, remembered about pledging. ■ Patti Nalmoll Is one of the Sigma Phi Delta sisters who host the football games. Patti Is also the treasurer of her sorority. Photo by James Smith Greeks 163Sigma I’ht Omega. FRONT ROW floellc Brltl (historian) Madeline Lchn Susan Tsudy (vice-president). Linda Dark (president). Cindy Butler (pledgcmaster). Karen Bcvenour (plcdgem.ister). BACK KOW: Shirley Young. Trcnl DcfaMo Sherry Wlest (social director). Lynne Schlinkman. Susan Over. Karen Clingman. rhoto by Merin Studios A social service sorority. Sigma Phi Omega aims to promote school excellence. develop social awareness and strengthen friendships through serving the University and community. Activities include volunteer work at the Cerebral Palsy foundation, work with the elderly, and social events. Begun in 1966. the sorority has received sports awards while maintaining an avid interest in various campus activities. Women who have completed at least 12 credits and have a QPA of 2.0 or above are eligible to pledge. ■ Pledges of Sigma Phi Omega waiting to meet their sisters In Gordlnicr lobby. Every Wednesday night, sororities and fraternities eat together In the dining hall. Hhoto by l.aur.i h’ettigrew 164 Greeks in. Sigma n. fKonT ROW: Raul Rekhardt. Richard Barr (plcdgcmastcr). Jonathan Hughes Thomas Rut (president). BACK ROW: Michael Smolar Christopher Brldeau. Stephen Oanlorth (treasurer! Kevin Riley (vice-president). Photo by Kerin Studios A social-service fraternity. Sigma Pi is involved in community and campus projects, mixers, formals. picnics and parties. The Millersville chapter visits brothers at campuses such as Ship-pensburg and Penn State. Men with at least 12 credits and a QPA of 2.0 or more may pledge. Service activities that Sigma Pi were involved in were a litter pick-up shoveling snow for the community, a walk-a-thon for the Statue of Liberty, and a phone-a-thon lor Alumni pledges to the college. Rich Barr, vice-president of Sigma Pi. believed that pledging brought a sense of unity and dedication to the fraternity. Pride in a national fraternity was also brought about by pledging. ■ Much fun was. had at the Sigma PI mixer. Sigma Pi members are Involved In many activities such as picnics, parties, and formals. Photo by Steve Danforth Greeks 165Sigm.i Tau Gamma. TRONT ROW: John Noerpel. Brii.ce Gordon. Darren Prey (recording secretary). Dave Bushncll SECOND ROW: Kevin Gohn. Scot! Yoder. David Roth, Bill Reilly. Pete Glorgl, Steve JunKIn. BACK ROW: Edward Lederer. John Keen, Christopher Dooncr. Erick Kino . Jeffery Dlt-tenhafer. Ray rrcderlcR. Mike Stoop . Dougla Bombcrgcr (president). Photo by Merit! Studio,s The first national social fraternity at MU. Sig Tau promotes brotherhood among men and encourages social and academic success. Seventy other chapters have developed across the nation since its founding in 1920 at Central Missouri State. Activities include visitation with other chapters and a White Rose formal in the Spring. Men who have completed one semester and hold at least a 2.0 QPA are eligible to pledge. Sigma Tau participated in the Second Annual Barrel Roll, sponsored by Jeff Dlttcnhafer. member of Sigma Tau. holds up one of the barrels used In the Second Annual Barrel Roll. The barrel roll benefited the American Cancer Society. Photo by Steve Danforth 166 GreeksSigma Tan Gamma White Hoses. PROMT ROW: Audrey Yalch. Cheryl Loht. Lisa rredcrlck, Brenda Klugh. Sharon Klbll Holly CUbaugh. BACK ROW: Sherry Hoenstlne. Laura Pond Kay Munslcker. Jacqueline Sleeker |prc»ldcnt). Ll»a Catania. Diane Lawrence (secretary), Mary Beth Miller. Photo by Merin Studios Dominoes Pizza, to benefit the American Cancer Society. They also participated in the Special Olympics and made a Girls at Millcrsville" calendar to aid the Miller-svllle Youth Center. Sigma Tau's auxiliary, the White Roses, sponsored a clothing drive for a local charity. Sig Tau brothers also are involved In intramurals. Spring Carnival, and keeping the Tundra" litter free. Steve Junkin said that being part of a national fraternity really unifies the brotherhood and creates a sense of pride. ■ The White Roses, Sigma Tau Gamma's auxiliary, participated in the barrel roll. They also sponsored a clothing drive for a local charity. Photo by Steve Dnnforth Greeks 167_ W ickers Wickers. PROMT ROW. Sandy Crane. StcphaAlc DiSilvestro. Susan Cody. Melinda Perer. Mary Lynch. BACK ROW: Gregory A»heklan. Mike Maule (plcdgcmastcr), Anthony Perry. Michael rox (historian), William Adams Kenneth Gclst (corresponding secretary). Paul Husky (treasurer). Photo by Merln Studios A social fraternity. Wickers promotes brotherhood, a more vibrant social atmosphere and an increased awareness of and participation in cultural activities. The brothers sponsor movies and dances and participate in Spring fling and Homecoming. Men interested in pledging must have at least a 2.0 QPA and 12 or more credits completed. Wickers is affiliated with the Flames, their little sister organization. Activities that Wickers participated in were a formal, helping design the set for the All-Campus Music Organization production of Oklahoma, and visiting a retirement home. Susan Cody, a member of the Flames, said she had a blast and a great time during pledging. ■ Wickers show their support for the "Vllle" by hanging a banner in the football stadium. Photo by Public Relations 168 GreeksZeta Phi Bet.i, Ernestine fllxon Margaret GjIiics (vice-president). Mona Saunders (president). Photo by Mrrin Studios Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. Inc., stresses finer womanhood, sisterly love, scholarship. and community service. Zeta was founded in 1920 at Howard University. The sorority forms a true brother-sister organization with Phi Beta Sigma fraternity. Inc. Women must have a 2.3 QPA to be considered for sorority membership. Activities that Zeta Phi Beta participated in were an Annual fashion Show visiting the Hamilton Nursing Home and ManoS House, a drug rehabilitation center. The word that came to mind to Margaret Gaines, vice-president ol Zeta Phi Beta, when she thought about pledging was sisterhood." ■ These beauties were found at the Greek skits. Pledges arc judged on their originality. Photo by Steve Danforth Greeks 169Two Greek groups combine to take a Walk for Ronald by Tom Knapp The Kappa Beta fraternity and the Alpha Sigma Tail sorority hope to earn close to $3,000 for the Hcrshcy Ronald McDonald Mouse for children after making a 40-mile march from Mcrshey to Millersvllle. Forty-two KB and AST students participated in the walk, which began at the Ronald McDonald House and ended on the front steps of the Student Memorial Center. On their return, after a momentary collapse on the sidewalk in front of the SMC. members of some of the other Greek organizations treated them to refreshments Inside. The general consensus of the foot-sore students was one of overwhelming fatigue and aching muscles, but many said the effort was well worth the outcome. The event was the brainchild of Tony DiGuglicimo, a brother in Kappa Beta, who had worked at a McDonald s restaurant for three years. Knowing the McDonald House cause to be a worthy one. he decided to get students at Millersvllle involved to earn some money for the charity. Although the walk-a-thon took a lot of planning. DiGuglielmo said the idea Torty-two KB and AST students participated In the walk-a-thon for the Ronald McDonald House. They hoped to earn close to $3000. Photo by Tom Knapp got a good reception from other MU students. "When the Greek organizations work together, you can get a lot more accomplished," he said. Sigma Tau Gamma, he added, helped especially with planning ideas, since their barrel roll last year was along the same charitable lines. More than 60 students participated behind the scenes for the walk-a-thon. not including the walkers themselves. Paige Valdlserri. one of the walkers for AST, said the walk was 'tiring, but was a lot of fun." She added. "It feels fantastic to accomplish something so meaningful.” Before beginning the walk, the students had the opportunity to tour the House in Hershey. Valdlserri commented. "It was really a warm and friendly place." According to Kaky Thompson, an AST chairwoman for the event. It was a relief to get back to Millersville, but the whole thing was worth it. "We all were very sore and tight.” she said. "The last 10 miles we really had to push it. But it's a really good cause.” KB brother Craig Camasta said, "It's a great accomplishment. Everyone worked together. We got a lot of support from the public, from the police along the way . . . and a lot of businesses along the route." "It was fun being with everybody, but it was hard." Don Kennedy, another KB 170 Greeks I Toot-sorc brothers and sisters made their way back to the Student Memorial Center from Mershey. It was a 40 mile march. Photo by Tom Knapp brother, added. "Everyone started getting into it. . . . We worked together really well." As the mini-parade of cold, hungry and tired Greeks made their way arm in arm up the last stretch along north George Street, the students spotted a large banner from other campus groups welcoming them back, and a group of students and administrators among them Drs. Joseph Caputo. Gary Reighard and Edward Thomson. waited outside to greet them. "Just seeing everyone waiting for us made it worthwhile. ' AST sister Cheri Sload said. "Mow I'm going home and sinking in a hot tub." The exhausted students could not wait any longer, they rested on the sidewalk. The students were treated to refreshments Inside the SMC. Photo by Tom Knapp Caputo was pleased with the event, particularly that so many students gave up so much of their time for a charitable event. "I think it's terrific. Too often college men and women get a bad rap for the way they spend their time. They ought to be commended for working hard for a good cause." The walk began at the Ronald McDonald Mouse in Mershey. followed routes 322. 743, and 283. and proceeded back to MU through Mount Joy, l.an-dsivillc and Rohrerstown. The students made money by collecting sponsors, who agreed to donate a certain amount for every mile walked. Greeks 171The purpose of the Alpha Phi Omega fraternity Is to assemble University students in a national service fraternity in the fellowship of the principles of the Boy Scouts of America as embodied In its Scout Oath and Law. to develop leadership, to promote friendship, provide service to humanity, and to further the freedom that is our national, educational and intellectual heritage. Activities that Alpha Phi Omega were involved In were the Homecoming bed race, helping Newman House with Hispanic children, and fund raising. They also participated in a Boy Scout breakfast hike and organized the Ugly Man on Campus Contest. Maria Schwoycr. a member of Alpha Phi Omega remembered the fun and friendship during pledging. She enjoyed pledging and has formed many close friendships in Alpha Phi Omega. Alpha Phi Omega. rKOMT KOW: Marin Schwoycr l.orl Trie (president). Sue Kocher (plcdgenmster). Kcnce Shoch (Service vice-president). HACK ROW: Glenn Beard. Jr. (second vice-president) Ray Wilkinson (treasurer), Photo by ,'terin Studios Delta Phi tta. TRONT HOW: Karen Eyler Jan Scchlcr. Sheri Shcnk. Jill Wolfgang Cindy Smith. SECOND ROW: Maureen Boyle (recording secretary). Carla Cooke Elizabeth Bonnwllz (co-president). Undo Brain (co-president) Karen Grow. Susan Kcbcr (treasurer). Georgian Yashur (corresponding secretary). BACK KOW: Elizabeth Towner, Diane Ducll. Chris Shoemaker Solly Bair. Cheryl Gatch Sue Kocher. Donna Re Inert. Wendy Maslmuck. tlolly Knepper. Dawn Myers. Photo by Mcrin Studios Delta Phi Eta is a non-Greek honor sorority whose primary interests are service oriented projects. The sisters meet the requirements of having passed 45 or more credits while maintaining at least a 3.5 GPA and each must complete a minimum of four service hours per semester. In November of 1985. Delta Phi Eta sponsored the first annual Jail Bail for Heart on Miller-sville's campus. Pun-loving professors. administrators, resident life staff and students volunteered to go to jail. At the end of the day. the sisters of Delta Phi Eta had raised $2,000 for the American Heart Association. Delta Phi Eta has recently participated in sponsoring the first runner-up in the 1985 Charity Queen Contest, collecting canned goods for the Office of the Aging, as well as dorm-wide fund raisers, and held an annual semiformal. ■ 172 GreeksPhi Lambda Sigma, rounded in 1965. is a service sorority that promotes the qualities of Irien-dship. leadership and service to humanity. Service projects include volunteer work for the Heart Association, the March ol Dimes and the American Ked Cross. Service to the University and community is stressed. Women who have completed at least 12 credits and have a QPA of at least 2.0 are eligible to pledge. The sisters participated in a Trivial Pursuit Tournament for (Caster Seals a walk-a-thon for the March of Dimes, and visitation to the Girls and Boys Club. They sponsored dances at coffeehouses for the Lancaster Association for the Retarded. Marla Zweizig. president of Phi Lambda Sigma, said the things she remembers most about pledging were dressing up and mandatory dinners. ■ Phi lambda Sigma TKOMT ROW: Marla Zwclilg (president). Kene I’etrull.i (fund raiser). Tracey Wilson. Mlkl I’olllno (social chairman). HACK ROW: Regina Marshall (service chairman). Laura Par sons. Terl Dicker! (secretary). Susan Grady (historian). Elaine Greeley. Christina Terraki (fund raiser) Rang Koccr Dena Snyder. Photo by Merin Studios Phi Sigma Pi. PROMT ROW: Jeffrey John son (pledge advisor). Wesley Girvln David Lamb (historian). Mark Lloyd Richard Wagner SECOND ROW; Chris Delong Robert McTarland. Michael Mullen (secretary), Michael McQucney (vice-president), Prank Boclair (president). John Campbell Jr. (treasurer). Scott Plnkelstcln (parliamentarian), Thomas Barron. Kevin Riven-burg. BACK ROW: Robert Shumate. James Carrigan. G. Bruce Gingrich. C. Scott Itolloway. Brad Murphy Bob Hollister. Chris Bodnar Prank Barton. David Eshelman. Gerald Burkhardt (advisor). Mark James. Steven DiGulscppe (Matlonal Secretary Treasurer). Justin Kirsten. Photo by Merin Studios Phi Sigma Pi is a national honor fraternity that recognizes excellence in academics and service to the University and community, fraternity activities include service projects such as parties for retarded and underprivileged children in Lancaster. The Sigma chapter of Phi Sigma Pi is the oldest fraternity on campus founded in 1934. The chapter won the Joseph Tor-chia Award, which is presented annually to the three outstanding chapters of Phi Sigma Pi In the nation for the fourth consecutive year. The activities that Phi Sigma Pi participated in were: sponsoring a volleyball marathon for Multiple Sclerosis, fund raisers, and individual services for people in the community. ■ Greeks 173Nillersville has so many things that you can do! Clubs in your major. Student Senate, dramatics, the Snapper and the Touchstone just to name a few! Whether you like to write, draw, take pictures, sing dance or act There is something for • you to do at the 'Ville. Get involved and raise a little 'Ville. by Tracy Hensor Dancing was only part of the ex cltcnicnt found In ACMO's production of Oklahoma. Many hours of rehearsal added up to a great show. rhoto courtesy Public HclationsT Joining hands and thoughts together, students unite through A Common Interest by Kathleen A. Becker Curtains rise, printers run, typewriters tap. and airways rock. Hands join together to make it all work. The hands of the Miller-sville students, that is. It's the effort of giving the campus a unique face, an effort of all who participate in different organizations. A student's life is filled with academic obligations. At times, he may feel frustrated or even bored with the same routine of classes, studying and exams. But the academic life need not be so. Clubs can add a new dimension to the college life. Hot only can a student expand his social scene, but his academic career can also be well enhanced. Clubs which relate to specific majors provide students an opportunity to enhance their field of study. The Marketing Club, for example, aims to provide enrichment in the marketing field through contact with professionals in the business community, to provide career orientation in all aspects of the marketing field, to interrelate the classroom theory with empirical experiences and to engage in intellectual growth among a group of career-oriented marketing students. According to the clubs faculty advisor. Dr. Brady, "The Marketing Club is trying to enhance the background of the student and make them a well-rounded individual.” This campus club is a chapter of the American Marketing Association, professionally affiliated and provides students with the opportunity to understand the role of marketing in the economy through the sponsorship of speakers, films, Break time Is a relaxing time as Pam Kamowski and Terry McCormick smile after grueling drills. The band front had to learn many routines to perform them during football games. Photo by Sue Arnst etc. It has an appeal to all consumers, and therefore, is open to all students and faculty. The History Club is open to all persons interested in promoting and stimulating a wider interest in specialized fields of history. The English Club seeks to unite the English majors to offer them an opportunity to exchange ideas and offer constructive criticism in an intellectual manner, to share writings and literature offered by members of the club and tries to establish comradeship between members of the club and faculty. While the club centers around the English majors, it is open to all students, faculty and staff. There are many unique organizations which provide students practical, vocational experiences useful in careers beyond college. The unique format of radio 91.7 FM, WIXQ. proves to be quite a change from regular top 40 stations in the area. A schedule which includes rock, funk, Christian rock, jazz, swing, classical and oldies-but-goodics gives the campus a chance to experience different styles and textures of the music world. Hot only does the station provide the student body with a different perspective to broadcasting programs but It also allows students who run the station valuable hands-on experience. All students with good academic 1 76 Clubs OrganizationsDecisions concerning ail the students are made by the Student Senate. One of the many decisions made was the student walk out if the faculty striked. Photo by John Henderson and social standings with the University are eligible to become station members. The Qeorge Street Carnival publishes a literary magazine. Articles, short stories, and poems are selected from those submitted by the students. It is also a permanent organization of students interested in an understanding of and an appreciation for the creative arts and learning the procedure of publishing. Its members are responsible for writing, editing and printing of the club publication, ‘The Qeorge Street Carnival." It is open to all students interested and it certainly adds to the creative face of the campus. The campus newspaper. The Snapper, always has its forefinger on the pulse of the University. It is open to all students interested in learning the codes of journalism and who display an interest in the dally activity of a newspaper. The Snapper reflects the attitudes of the students, faculty, or administration. It also gives the student reporter an opportunity to see his name in print and make contacts with the news makers. While writing for the Snapper requires much dedication and time, 20 hours of work may produce only two pages. It proves to be a rewarding experience. Says Sports Editor Dan Christ, "I enjoy when other people enjoy what I write. I enjoy when people have an opinion on what I write, whether it Is negative or positive, because it shows they care enough to give their viewpoint." not only is the Snapper an important information source on campus, it also acts as a form of entertainment. Special features such as commentaries, comics, let- ters to the editor, horoscopes, sports coverage, and even letters to Dr. Roothless asking for advice add a special appeal to the campus paper. The Snapper reflects the creativity, hard work and dedication of the staff of students. Organizations on the campus not only add to the academic and vocational education, but they also enhance the social life of a student. Religious organizations such as the Inter-Varsity Christian fellowship allow young, enthusiastic Christians to join together and show how God works in their lives. Inter-Varsity stresses the importance of reaching out to others, getting to know people on a one to one basis, and building a family atmosphere between friends and fellow students. According to Student Leader Lori Erickson. Inter-Varsity "places an emphasis on reaching out to others." Events such as the Lock-In and the Coffeehouse invite all students to spend time together, to enjoy each other's company and talents. The Lock-In entailed free time in the gym and pool for students strictly to have fun. enjoy themselves and share with others without the worries of homework. Says Lorri, "It was a time of ROTC's color guard practices Its pregame drill ceremonies. The cadets performed ceremonial duties at various campus events. Photo by Scott Schoenstadt release." The Coffeehouse opened its doors to all students, as well, with entertainment provided by Christian groups throughout campus, creating an atmosphere for fellowship and Continued on page I 78 Clubs Organizations 177Cheering the Marauder s football team, the band raises a little vlllc. The band helped to raise Marauder Photo courtesy of Public Relation Continued from page 1 77 comradeship. The John Newman Student Association promotes the beliefs and activities of the Catholic Church. The organization sponsors folk masses in Wesley Hall and Christian studies and activities such as dinners and bible studies in the Newman Mouse located on campus. Its membership is open to any student interested. The Outing Club promotes experiences off the campus. It organizes trips for students and faculty members. Long trips have even been taken to Florida and Califor- nia and weekend activities have included trips to Washington. D.C. and Mew York City. Hiking and camping trips are also promoted. Membership is open to any students and faculty members. The organization Mon-Traditional Students, formerly LARKS (Learning and Raising Kids Simultaneously). creates an awareness on campus of the non traditional students. Such students may include those who are over 23 years of age, married, have children or experienced a break in their education. There are over a thousand such students on campus. MTS acts as a liason between the non-traditional student and the traditional student and staff. MTS Day held April 23 throughout campus enlightened others of the non-traditional students needs and of the services and programs offered to them. Musical organizations add a special zest to campus. The Marauder Marching Unit entertains audiences at football and basketball games and marches in the Homecoming Parade. The Symphonic Band performs winter and spring concerts, while the Jazz ensemble performs concerts and high school assembly programs. The University-Community Orchestra performs the literature of the masters, adding to the cultural interest of Mlller-sville. Voices rise in musical forms from gospel to classical. Groups including the Chan-teurs. The Madrigal Singers, and the University Choir all One of the many Jazz Hand students practices the trumpet during one of his many mandatory band practices. Many students found It rewarding to participate in extracurricular activities. Photo courtesy of Public Relations  A.C.M.O.'s production of "Oklahomal'1 In the spring was a big success. The cast gave the audience an enjoyable evening with their acting, singing, and dancing. The cast and crew worked many long hours to make everything just right. Photo byjanc.en Merlinger perform in seasonal concerts on as well as off campus. The Gospel Choir is designed to stimulate the social and cultural areas of the University community. Dramatic Arts is promoted by the organization Citamard. This club produces four major productions a year, and allows students first-hand experiences of working on and behind the stage. The Touchstone gives the student body a record of the events and happenings on and off campus. Writers and editors of the Touchstone learn how to produce a publication and make contacts with many people of all positions — students, staff, and faculty. The Touchstone adds a dimension of creativity and unity among the students of Millersville. Everyone gains from clubs and organizations here at Millersville. Every semester offers a new experience for each, supporting his interest and abilities. There's something for everyone! ■ All-Campus Musical Organization. A. Wagaman (public relations). J. Plsher (secretary). S. Keefer (president) D. Stone (ticket sales) M. Louclla (vice-president treasurer) Photo by Merin Studios American Chemical Society. rKONT ROW: C. Glandalla J. Susan. J. Bowen (vice-president) T. Ammerman. L. Maas (treasurer). T Spanltx. S. Larorik. S. Tobin (secretary), K. Gates. BACK ROW: D low man W. Reach. G. Beard T. Bradley T. Becker (public relations officer). J. Stuart (president). K. Miller. Photo by Merin Studios Bowling Group. rKONT ROW: M. Smoker (secretary). V. Serlannl (president). II. Tober T. Stlffler. C. Grubb. J. Ramer (treasurer). R. Wcehley. I. Miller. C. Wccklcy. MIDDLE ROW: M. Mueller C. Lovell R. Boone. 5. Schweers. B. Buchter. T. Ilarbaugh K. Bel ner D. Massinger. D. Wlsensale D. Doudcn. S. Graney. BACK ROW: W. Kecch. D. Koble.S. Lelpert. D. Lowman C. Whltelock T. D AIIessan-dro. P. Callahan. K, Allen Stanton W. Lee. D. Dutchcr A. Smoker. Photo by Merin Studios Members of the Marauder Marching Unit find It easy to smile after a successful practice. The unit spent many hours preparing for their performances. Photo by Sue Arnst Campus Crusade for Christ. PRONT ROW : R. retter. G. Armstrong P. Cimlno, J. Henderson (president). P. Lebo. MIDDLE ROW: K. Stump (secretary). B. Crasser. P. Landis. T. Martin K. Cunningham A. Cunningham (baby). C. Cunningham. BACK ROW: J. l.akue (vice-president). T. rox T. Pahutskl. S. Menlse, L. rerguson. Photo by Merin Studios Clubs Organizations 179Playing different types of music for different kinds of people A New Dimension Emerges •by Edward Whitelock-edited by Kathleen A. Becker Millersville University’s campus radio station 91.7-fM. WIXQ, has always been unique from Top-40 oriented radio stations. Not surprising, the fall semester added another dimension to the station s format. Two deejays. Craig Bertolet and Paul Corrado, offered change of pace to MU with classical and jazz music shows. Deejay Craig Bertolet aired his show, "Tea With the Masters,” Sunday afternoons from 3:00 to 6:00. Bertolet has always played with the idea of a classical music show, but he wanted a new and different program which would appeal to listeners. While the show was only mildly successful during the fall semester, many MU professors, especially those from the music department, expressed good feelings for the show. Bertolet tried to honor requests, but in a unique manner. Craig chose to integrate them into organized shows usually aired three weeks after the request was actually made. Craig Bertolet worked to provide a show of various tastes and a wide range of composers. Bertolet named Mendelssohn as his favorite composer, along with Mozart, Bach, and Haydn. Deejay Paul Corrado aired his show. "Jazz in the Basement," every Monday Dr. Ralph Antonnen is WIXQ's faculty advisor. When students needed "Doc Roc" he was always around to help. Photo by Mcrin Studios 180 Clubs 6e Organizationsnight. Choosing the pure form of jazz over fusion. Corrado hoped to expose the public to such favorite performers as Mike Davis, hank Crawford. Ron Carter, and McCoy Tyner. He therefore hoped to supply the public with music different from that of commercial radio. ■ WIXQ's deejay Chris Mueller spinning the tunes for the students. WIXQ was the radio station students tuned into when they wanted something different than the normal top 40 stations. Photo by Merin Studioa Tom Cassctta trying to decide what the students want to hear. Tom was the station manager for WIXQ and had to Keep things running smoothly. Photo by Merin Studios University Activities Board. rROMT ROW: B. Beardslee (bo lunch talent). K. McLean (public relations). L. Goldman (box lunch talent). BACK ROW: B. Loughnanr. C. Jachlmowlc (president). M. Wolf (vice-president). Photo by Merin Studios United Campus Ministry. TROMT ROW: C. Smith B. Sayre K. Belr-ner M. Tober L. ntxgerald. C. Lovell. T. Gipe. T. Narbaugh D. Barnett. J. Ramer. BACK ROW: O. Lowman. J. Erb R. Allen Stanton. E. Whltelock. W. Keech. V. Serlannl. T. Knapp. K. rishcr M. Resan. Photo by Merin Studios Upgrading Urban education. L. DIStravolo. M. Knappenberger A. Wagaman C. Lovell. M. Resan. M. Messina S. Bo sold L. Shelly. J. Moyer. BACK ROW: C. Schwelrer. S. Knerr K. Little D. Wagner L. White M. DeLany. C. Singletary. Photo by Merin Studios WIXQ 91.7 rM. rROMT ROW: K. Day (news director) R. tluyett (AM director) A. Terry. P. Corrado B. Myers (education director). BACK ROW: E. rossl. T. Casetta (station manager). K. Hayden (business manager). S. Pltcherella (music director). L. Kash S. Wlnograd. C. Mueller, Photo by Merin Studios Clubs Organizations 181 The Vagrant discusses his philosophy with a passerby. Trancls DeSalles ttrooKs played the Vagrant li production of "The Insect Comedy." Photo by Sue Arnst Adding culture and excitement to student life, Cltamard Raises the Rafters ---by Christie L. Herrold and Brian K. Morgan Citamard is a theatre producing organization. The students involved In Citamard performed three shows, "The Insect Comedy," and "The Effects of the Gamma Kays," and "The importance of Being Earnest." Students may think that to join Citamard they have to be actors and actresses; however, there are other areas of producing the shows. Students interested in working with the set crew, box office, prop, costume, make-up. programming, or publicity departments are needed also. The Citamard officers would like to inform the students of the many different areas of Citamard. They are planning on doing this by publishing newsletters. writing a Snapper column, distributing flyers on campus and publicity on WIXQ. In October Citamard staged "The Insect Comedy," written in 1919 by Josef and Karel Capek. Intended as a philosophical viewpoint on human nature and the nature of life, the play centered around a vagrant, played by senior Francis DeSalles Brookes, who finds himself alone in a forest observing the lives of insects. The Vagrant, in his pitiful, drunken state, discovered insect life to closely parallel the lives of human beings. He observed playful butterflies flirting giddily with one another, and an Ichneuman Fly killing a family of crickets to feed his own hungry daughter who in turn becomes food for a simpering parasite. The Vagrant witnesses two beetles. 182 Clubs OrganizationsLady BracKnell. portrayed by Jennifer Ballsh. tells the couples that their marriages are forbidden. She was a domineering lady who made sure things went as she wanted them to. Photo by Strvr Danforth husband and wife, amassing their fortune, a ball of ' dung" which was promptly stolen by another beetle. Finally the Vagrant viewed one ant colony mindlessly prepare for war with another ant colony at the expense of its freedom and individuality. "The Insect Comedy" was " . . . quite a challenge," claimed Brookes. "Yes. it was certainly unique." agreed junior John Miller. Although the entire play was performed on one set, therefore requiring no major scene changes, "There were five different acting styles involved, and most everybody played dual roles," Brookes explained. Sonic actors like John Miller and Brian Geh-man, even played three different parts. As the title implies, "The Insect Comedy" was an entertaining and enjoyable addition to the cultural scene this year. However, behind the tongue-in-cheek humour and delightful absurdities that gave the well-attended play its lighter side lay a deep and serious commentary on man's inhumanity to man. The Vagrant realizes, in the throes of death, that in his last hour of life he has been shown, as the audience is shown, a microcosm of human existence. In February. Citamard staged the well-known Pulitzer Prize winning play The Effects of the Gamma Rays on Man-ln-The-Moon Marigolds." Written by Paul Zindel, this play deals with the problems of an ill-fated, down-trodden mother named Beatrice and her two daughters. Tlllie and Ruth, all of whom cannot seem to fit into society. Tillie. played by Theresa Pahutski. resists the negative effects of her misfit mother. Beatrice, through her high school science fair project. Beatrice, who was played by Kelly Reigncr. proves to be a very complicated figure. Although she loves both of her unusual daughters, she also attempts to discourage Tlllie s chances at recognition and succeeds at the science fair. Continued on page 184 In "The Insect Comedy.” the Vagrant watches In wonder as a butterfly love scene unfolds before his eyes. "The Insect Comedy" satirized many of human societies sorlnl dealings. Photo courtesy of Public Relations Clubs Organizations 183Continued from page 183 Carrie Jarema, who played the slightly crazy and seizure-stricken Ruth, felt that she gained self-confidence in her acting ability. “It was my first dramatic role," she said of her part. Carrie's role was made particularly difficult by the intense mood changes that she was required to portray for the role of Ruth. In all, "The Effects of the Gamma Rays on Man-ln-The-Moon Marigolds served to further advance the educational experiences of the cast and crew. In addition to providing a very much needed cultural event to the students of Mlllersville University. In April Citamard presented Oscar Wilde s classic farce “The Importance of Being Earnest." This three act play is about two men who's true lovers would not love them if The butterflies hold a discussion about social events In the forest. "The Insect Comedy" written by Josef and hard Capeh was Intended to be a philosophical view of human nature and the nature of life. Photo by SueArnat their names weren't Earnest. Jack Worthing, played by Jay Hassinger. goes by Earnest Worthing in the city but Jack Worthing in the country. Me wants to marry Gwendolyn Eairfax. played by Kellie McLean, but Lady Bracknell will not allow it until Mr. Worthing produces at least one parent. Jennifer Ballsh portrayed Lady Bracknell. She did a convincing job playing the domineering lady who makes sure her family is only associated with prosperous families. francls DeSalles Brookes played Algernon Moncrieff. Algernon loves to bunburyls or rather to have a deliberate double identity. He finds out that Mr. Worthing has a young, pretty ward and wishes to meet her. He decides to go to Mr. Worthing's house in the country masquerading as Earnest Worthing, Jacks trouble causing brother. He finds that Cecily Cardeu. played by Christina Marin, is the woman he has been looking for. He asks her to marry him but he's only known to her as Earnest Worthing. What should they do? Why of course they'll become baptized with the names Earnest by Reverend Charisable. played by Kerry Schwoyer. Lady Bracknell appears, though. She sees Miss Prism, Cecily's governess portrayed by Holly Senft. A mystery is solved when Mr. Worthing finds that It was Miss Prism who left him in a train station when he was a baby. He's Lady Bracknell's nephew and was baptized as Earnest. The play ends happily with everyone finding out “The Importance of Being Earnest." ■ Tempers flared when Gwendolyn ralrfax and Cecily Cardeau found out that their loves names' weren't earnest. Gwendolyn ralrfax was portrayed by Kellie McLean and Cecily Cardeau was portrayed by Christina Marin. Photo by Steve Danforth 184 Clubs dc OrganizationsAll Is a happy ending when the couples figure out the mystery of Mr. Worthing s parents. "The Importance of Being Earnest" was a classic farce written by Oscar Wilde. Photo by Steve Danforlh These two beetles amass their fortune a ball of "dung. " Their efforts were fruitless, though, because It was quickly stolen by another beetle. Photo by Sue Arnst Preneh Club. rROMT ROW: I. Cowden T. Antes (vice-president). S. Bair (president) D. Waterman. BACK ROW: L. Usavage (senior helper to club). M. Dent 5. Bldlespacher. J. Denlon L. Mervlne K. Erklnger. rholo by Merin Studios foreign Language Club. PROriT ROW: I. Cowden. A. Ort (secretary) K. Crklnger S. Bair (president). S. llndstrom (treasurer). 5. Bravo. BACK ROW J. Denlon (vice-president). 5. Bldlespacher M. Mento M. Marquet. D. Broslus M. DeLucia N. Donovan. Photo by Merin Studio » George Street Carnival. TROrtT ROW: G. VanGroesbeck. A. Relslnger (secretary). J. Sedlak. TROfiT ROW: C. Bertolet (editor). C. Scheltema. P. Corrado (editor). Photo by Merin Studios German Club. PROFIT ROW: C. Martman (treasurer). P. Plchler (president). BACK ROW: J. Schaeffer D. Taylor. Photo by Merin Studios Clubs fir Organizations 185The members of the Student Senate are: Paul Campbell (president), Pete Anders (vice-president). Irene Campbell (treasurer). Kob Miller (recording secretary). Michelle McLaughin (corresponding secretary). Richard Wagner (parliamentarian). Jill Banks. John Brown. Craig Camasta. Wendy Caporalc. Donald Carl. Marla Corat-to. Cindy Cggers. John Crb. Scott rinklesteln. Diana Norman. Lisa Maas. Chris Jachimowlcz. Kevin Kauffman. Kim Kostival. Lisa Miller. Mitchell Miller. Jeanne Mllhousc. Deborah Pllcodemus. Cindy Philo, Anne Prajzner. Cyndi Rltz. Kerry Way. Shelby Weeks, Marotd White. Schwoyer. Jim Seldler. Vince and Mike Yeager. Photo by Steve Scrlannl. Mike Shcaffcr. Jeffrey Danforth Making rules, regulations and important decisions, the Senate influences almost every aspect of Life in the Ville by Sharon Beavers The Student Senate governs Mlllersville University students and campus organizations. The Senate is hierarchically divided into the president, vice president, treasurer, various secretarial positions and about 20 in-house committees. Some committees arc subdivided according to responsibilities. The committees include areas such as Cultural Affairs. Student Lodging, Homecoming, and others. Each committee operates under University policies, makes suggestions and reports to the Senate for support or non-support. One duty of the Senate is to dissolve useless organizations. The determinants of this decision arc based on low Interest and membership. and noncompliance with regulations. Last semester the Senate tapped nine campus groups as defunct. Another responsibility of this governing body is to allocate money to the organizations. This is based on need, the amount of money raised within the organization and the level of participation in the group. Projects and programs are also inacted through the Senate. A past project has been the late bus route cosponsored with the Student Services. The Red Rose Transit Authority (RRTA) ran a bus from downtown Lancaster to Millersville every Monday through Thursday. It departed from Lancaster at 10:15 p.m. and arrived then departed from Millersville at 10:35 p.m.. and arrived again in Lancaster at 10:55 p.m. The run was open to the public, but the program was enacted for the benefit of those students who must rely on public transportation. A second project put together by the Senate was the MU against Hunger campaign, which was jointly held with the national Campaign Against Hunger and USA For Africa. The Senate had set a 186 Clubs fif OrganizationsAllocation meetings are a very tense time but Pete Anders loosens up before a meeting. The Student Senate had to decide how much money each organization was allocated. Photo by Strut Danforth goal of $3,500 to be raised through organizational fundraisers. As an incentive, they offered an award for the group that raised the most money and to a group with the most creative fundraiser. Also, during last semester, the Senate officially passed a resolution in order that a student walkout be conducted if faculty were to strike. October 17 at 10:00 a.m. was the date and time set for the pending walkout. The objective was to get student views recognized by the State System of High Education (SSHE) and the Association of Pennsylvania State College and University Faculties (AESCUE). Eor the 1986 academic year, the Senate is researching a new method of registration by computer and they are looking for a new assistant provost. In addition. they arc searching for a provost and vice president for academic affairs to replace Dr. Keith Lovin, who is leaving the position. As president of the Senate. Paul Campbell, a senior political science major at MU. hopes to sponsor a type of foster home program whereby students can have a family meal at a nearby home, and have a place to escape to from dorm life. "I was hoping to improve the reputation of MU students with the community," he said. Campbell's term will end on May 10 and he will be graduating, so he will not be eligible for another presidential term. ■ Citamard. TROUT ROW: C. McGInley. P. Ward. J. Satterfield M. Wolf. BACK ROW R. Sunderland secretary). K. Schwoycr (president) D Wlngenroth (public relations) rhoto by Merin Studios Cotlrge Republicans. TRONT ROW: J. Calvin Downs (chairman). H. Shaffer (vice-chairman). T. D'Alessandro III (secretary). Issues committee chairman special). BACK ROW: J. Beller (chairman of publicity committee) D. Waterman (chairman of distribution and publications committee) S. Downs (treasurer), rhoto by Mrrin Studios Council for exceptional Children. TRONT ROW: A. Atland (president elect). D. tluttlck (president). C. Bloss (packet for Independent learning). J. Crone (Saturday recreation). BACK ROW: K. Rose (advisor). T. Reppca (young adults). B. Rush (recording secretary). S. LeDonne. Photo by Merin Studios During his office hours. Mike Sheaffer works hard In the Student Senate office. The Senate put together a Ml) against hunger campaign to raise $3,500 for the national Campaign Against Hunger and USA for Africa. Photo by Mrrin Studios early Childhood education. TROUT ROW: It. Masters (recording secretary). B. Miller (vice-president). B. Reinhart (president). L. Dalton (fundraising chairperson). C. Miller (treasurer). BACK ROW. S. Moore (co-chairman newsletter committee) M. Preston (co-chalrman fundraising committee). L. Sharper (chairman program). T. Weller (co-chairman service committed. W. Taulker (historian). Photo by Merin Studios Clubs Organizations 187F Keeping in touch with high times and low times, the Touchstone staff presents A Lasting Memory — by Tom Templeton • edited by Christie Herrold — The Touchstone has been around for 85 years. Students. since the beginning, have been striving for excellence and perfection by working many hours putting the yearbook together. The yearbook has gone through many changes, with no exception to this year. Raise a Little VilleT' This phrase is clever, and it expresses the feelings of many diehard Millersville students regarding campus issues, ranging from athletics to academic clubs. In fact, the phrase was selected as the theme for the Touchstone. "Raise a Little Ville," created by staff member Brian Morgan, is an accurate description of the Touchstone, for the book is more upbeat, candid, and thrilling than previous years. "We are getting more into a colorful illustration of Millersville this year, focusing more on the thrilling moments of the year," Bonnie Brown, Editor-In-Chief said. "This years Touchstone theme, "Raise a Little Ville' expresses the entire yearbook in a nutshell." The 1986 Touchstone is less structured and traditional than it used to be. Readers will, through candid journalism and photography, feel as if they expressed each outstanding moment firsthand. Student life editor Brian Morgan said: "We are going to show student life, in general, from a lighter side. We re hoping to get away from the orthodox, run-of-the-mill articles and photos, and have things be more candid." Morgan added that the coverage of Et. Lauderdale during Spring Break In particular is an example of the type of "candid on-the-spot" journalism that will inevitably Interest the entire student body. One section of the book most affected by the theme. "Raise a Little Ville’ " was the sports section. Traditionally, the sports journalism has revolved around a chronological coverage of the season, with a glance at each game in every team section. According to Tom Templeton. the book’s sports editor, formality does not seem to be the case. The ’86 yearbook is going to highlight the most exciting moments in each team's season, rather than just a usual wrap-up article." Templeton said. "The journalism will be much more Touchstone editors are discussing final plans for the 1986 book. Sharing Ideas were a main part of the meetings. Photo by Merln Studios Photo by Steve Dan forth 188 Clubs OrganizationsP Kim Peters, seniors editor, and Sue Schreiner, associate editor arc busy designing layouts. Doing layouts was one of the many Jobs the Touchstone staff was responsible for. Photo by Strut Danforth feature oriented." The Touchstone covers the entire spectrum of campus life, with a more in-depth look at the crucial events that shaped the school year. In other words, the yearbook staff wants the book to revolve around the most talked about issues on campus, the ones that literally "With an emphasis on the issues that made a difference in the attitude of the student body, the yearbook will be more interesting and provocative." said Bonnie Brown. "The Touchstone will be much more appealing this year because it will be more candid, realistic, and especially non-traditional." did "Raise a Little Vllle l" Christie herrold Is hard at work trying to meet her Spring deadline. Christie found It very Interesting yet demanding being a freshman and organizations editor for the Touchstone. Photo by Strut Danforth Physic Club. rROMT ROW: O. Walters. M. Woney. J. Moon (president). K. Lafferty. BACK ROW: R. Martin T. Merr. J. Slezosky J. Scldlcr (treasurer). C. Makoaky. S. Haddington. Photo by Merin Studios Psychology Club. rROMT ROW: J. lepore, B. Klasseu. D. Sent C. Catch (treasurer). O. Blank (secretary). C. Shoemaker (president) A. Wclbank (vice-president). S. Good. R. Vanrieet. BACK ROW: E. Towner. K. Knowlan. D. Tshudy. S. Baun. J. Buchko. E. Tate. S. Meneely. M. Grace. D. Eberly. C. Iterrold. E. Arner II. Dr. S. Luek-Keen (advisor). Photo by Merin Studios Science Ptctlon and Pantasy Society. rROMT ROW: 5. Boyles. K. MacMult S. tlelntzclman. E. Lehman (vice president). BACK ROW; J. Cuddy (treasurer). J. Brady (secretary). R. Snyder Jr., S. McGaughey (publicity). T. Dowd (president). Photo by Merin Studios Clubs 6c Organizations 189 Demonstrating outstanding potential KOTC presents a Woman in Command by Kevin Harley • edited by Cyndi Corbin------ History was made within the Millersville Reserve Officer's Training Corps, when Cadet Major Kim Dietz assumed command of the ROTC Corps of Cadet in the Spring semester. Deitz was the first female to hold this position at Millersville. Deitz is a 22 year old native of Lebanon, majoring in Earth Science. She was selected for this post because she had exhibited tremendous leadership abilities in her four-year participation in ROTC. Major James McDole. Assistant Professor of Military Science at Millersville said. "Cadet Deitz has demonstrated outstanding potential for commissioned service throughout her time in the ROTC program, including an exceptional performance at the Advanced Camp at Fort Bragg, M.C." While at Advanced Camp. Deitz achieved perfect scores in both the rigorous land navigation course and in the challenging physical fitness test. In addition, she qualified for the difficult ROTC Recondo Badge. On campus, Deitz has earned the privilege of wearing the ROTC Ranger black beret, qualified for the Ranger, Color Guard, and Physical Fitness ribbons, and had also received the national Sojourner's and American Defense Preparedness Awards. She also earned the recognition Mastersergeant Jack Pease explains KOTC requirements to Snady Ham. MSG Pease was respected by all KOTC cadets as their senior enlisted advisor. Photo by Steve Dan forth 190 Clubs Organizationsof Distinguished Military Student this fall semester. Some of the things that Deitz accomplished . were preparing the MS Ill's (Juniors) for Advanced Camp this summer at Fort Bragg, planning and implementing a major fund raiser for the Corps of Cadets, working closely with the surrounding colleges who offered ROTC and creating opportunities for more participation among freshmen and sophomores in the ROTC program. In spring. Deitz was commissioned as a Second Lieutenant in the U.S. Army Reserves. She hopes to be branched in the Military Police and to teach and coach at the high school level. Kim requested a reserve commission so she can continue her civilian career plans after graduation. ■ This 103mm howitzer, a field artillery piece with a range of up to several miles is normally operated by a crew of five to seven men. This howitzer was on display for KOTC. Photo by Scott Schoenstadt Lt. Kim Dietz U.S.A., stands proud after receiving her commission as an officer In the Army ROTC. Cadets receive reserve and regular commissions in ceremonies at the end of each semester. Photo by Ken Crawford Major James M. McDolle Is the Commanding Officer of the corps of cadets. ROTC cadets received much of their training from Major McDolle. Photo by Steve Danforth International Kelatlons Club. PROMT ROW: C. Maduro. P. Jayasekara (historian). P Maduro. C. Imaitumi Y. Aklyama. M. Klkuta. MIDDLE ROW: M. Ramirez (secretary). A. Emanuel (vice-president). D. Reen (president). K. Llbman (advisor) V. Erangladis (vice-president). S. Senft (treasurer). BACK ROW: L. Tarlvlu. K. Haklro. E. Mivosc K. Krishnaplllai Dr. S. P. Gautam K Barbosa B. Kipp. Photo by Merin Studios Marketing Club. PROMT ROW: S. Dougherty. J. Miller C. Patten (vice-president of communications). L. Mocnstlne (vice-president of finance) P. Ingalls. MIDDLE ROW: C. Luce. K. Pullan. C. Kane D. Lawrence (president). L. Erederlck (executive vice-president). K. Deets. BACK ROW: Dr. Brady (advisor). T. Rutx B. Ray (vice-president of membership). 5. Gavel (vice-president of careers and placement). B. Massar. P. Mellor (membership committee). J. O’Melll (membership committee). A. Sullivan Jr. P Keckert (program committee). Photo by Merin Studios Mlllersvllle Peace Coalition. PROMT ROW: R. Lutz. V. Scrlannl (president). R. Saltazahn (vice-president). K. risher (treasurer). BACK ROW: D. Glovanelll. T. Knapp. L. Ortiz B. Sayre. Photo by Merin Studios Mllleravllle University Oospel Choir. PROMT ROW: I. Scott (director). K. Morrison S. Pratt (corresponding secretary). D. Jordan (recording secretary). A. Jones (vice-president), S. Carter. C. Humphrey. M. Morant V. Cook (president). D. Robinson (Directress). BACK ROW: C. Graves. M. Smith (business manager). K. Raynor R. Pratt Jr.. D. Henry. T. Ellis S. Weeks (Chaplin). R. Johnson M. Booker. Photo by Merin Studios Clubs Organizations 191Remembering the past and looking toward the future, the Snapper is The Student Voice by Sharon Beavers Students are crucial to the existence of every college and university. Therefore, they must be able to communicate with college officials and other students. The Snapper, or the voice of the students, serves that purpose. Historically, this student newspaper began publication in 1926. The organizational name was derived from an old-time policy. Many years ago, guys and girls could not fraternize in the hallways. As a result, a guy would snap his fingers at a girl if he wanted a date with her. ' The name of the paper came from that practice. I guess it's the communicative ides." said Joe Lintner. editor-in-chief. The Snapper is completely run by students who fulfull the positions of editor-in-chief. associate editor, managing editor, section editors, photography sec- Commentary editor. Leo Malscy. and photography editor. Janeen Ncrlingcr. take a break from their busy schedule to pose for the camera. Photo by Tom Knapp tion. copy-editors, business department. and staff writers. Also, an advisor is chosen by the staff. The advisor offers policy advice and other suggestions. "We have over 60 staff members. But we work with a total of about 20 devoted people, like the second editors." added Lintner. In order to put the newspaper out every Wednesday. each section editor must be attentive to things Randy Leaman and Tom Knapp Interview SSME System's Chancellor James M. McCormick. Interviewing skills were essential to Snapper staff writers. Photo by John Henderson 192 Clubs Organizationsgoing on around campus. They must plan stories and occasionally hold story conferences. Moreover, the editors must be sure to assign stories to writers. Deadlines for turning in stories was Friday at noon. After the stories are in. section editors must layout the stories to look attractive on a six column paper, adding headlines, cutlines and pictures. Editors must plan photo assignments in advance to be sure that they will be taken. Most of this work was done on Sundays. On that following Monday, the copy of the stories w'ere proofread. Copy editors and other interested members went to Brookshire Printing to check for accurate pasteup of each section. Lintner explained that editors put in approximately 20 hours per week for each section. Many of them write. The decor of the Snapper office represents the many different personalities of the Snapper staff. The Snapper staff spent many hours in the office each week preparing the university newspaper. Photo by Tom Knapp newspaper. Recently. Lintner said that they purchased Apple McIntosh computers, which is one step in the direction of becoming more progression-al. Also, he said they have more regular columns. Lintner added that the banner. "The Snapper, was changed to old English. We re hoping to get paste-up equipment in the future so that we can be even more professional. It will help us to cut down on all the errors that the printers make," he said. ■ Snapper. TKONT ROW: J. l.lntncr (editor In-chief) S. Berg (features editor). C. Smith (assistant features editor). T. Knapp (news editor). BACK ROW: V. Corrado (copy editor). L. Malscy (commentary editor) J. Henderson (photography editor) K. Crawford (staff). Photo by Merin Studios Social Work Organization. TKOHT ROW: C. Sempowskl (vice president). Y. Wlcstling (president) D. Murphy (secretary) D. Krelder. BACK ROW: D. Harbaugh (treasurer). A. Llngenfclter Dr. T. Kruse (advisor). Photo by Merin Studios Kandy Lcaman examines his camera before another day of catching important events on film. Photography was a major part of the Snapper's publication. Photo by Tom Knapp Groove Phi Groove Sweathearts. Bradley (president). S. Pyett (vice-president). L. Holloway (secretary), K. Stephens (treasurer). Photo by Merin Studios Clubs 6c Organizations 1931 Practicing, pushing, performing, Marauder marchers Dazzle the Fans by Margaret Henry Football fans at MU were entertained this year during half time by the Millersvllle Marching Unit. Members of the unit dedicated very much time and effort to make each of their shows a dazzling success. These marching Marauders' work and effort also paid off at a variety of other performances throughout the state during their 1985 season. The Marauder Marching Unit began developing their unity at a one week band camp that each member at- Majorettes provide colorful background to the music at halftime. A lot of practice effort and enthusiasm contributed to the success of homecoming events. Photo by Merin Studios tended. During that week long hours were spent learning the drill, music, and shows that were performed this year. Everything was practiced until perfect and then memorized. At the end of the week the band parents, the football team, and University officials were treated to a premier showing of the bands' performance. When classes began, the unit maintained its high level of proficiency through regular rehearsals on% Tuesday and Thursday of each week from 4:00 pm to 6:00 pm. To keep abreast of changing times, the MU Marching Unit again revised the music and drill of the half time show. An Interesting blend of classical, broadway, and pop was combined to constitute this years program and provide the members with a unique opportunity to grow and develop their musical talents. Although football games were a major part of the Marauders season, the unit was also involved in other activities. They enjoyed an overnight excursion to Ship-pensburg. They also performed in Hershey at the Calvacade of Bands Championships where their hard work paid off. The season came to an official end with a banquet held in Qordinier Dining Hall to celebrate the end of a successful year. Future Marauder plans are to perform at a professional football game in either Hew York or Washington. ■ I i Several band members provide a humorous note to Homecoming activities. The percussion section kept up to the beat of the music. Photo by Merin Studios 194 Clubs OrganizationsCurtis Holstrum strenuously concentrates on reaching that perfect note. The band played classical pop and broadway during half-time performances. Photo by Mcrin Studios Conductor. Ross Berger, strives to Keep I he band in harmony. The band appreciated the conductor’s help during performances. Photo by Mcrin Studios The Marauder Marching Unit zealously performs In an attempt to raise the crowd’s enthusiasm. The band provided musical rewards to the football team for Jobs well done. Photo by Mcrin Studios Steve Vincent shows off his ability during a half-time performance. The guns section livened up performances by doing their routines with the band. Photo by Mcrin Studios Clubs Organizations 195Working, singing, dancing, rehearsing, AC MO Stages Success in “Oklahoma!” by Christie L. Merrold and Brian K. Morgan A.C.M.O's production of "OKIahomal", written by Rodgers and Mammcrsteln, was an entertaining success. Scott Warfcl and Bonnie Johnson played the well-known lovers Curly and Laurcy. who had a problem with the farmhand Judd who The sheriff looks on as the peddler. All Ifakim. tries to persuade a cowhand Into lending him money. John Miller's rendition of All never failed to make the audience laugh. Photo by Janeen Mcrtimjrr wanted Laurcy as his own. Ado Annie, Laurey's fun-loving friend, was played by Deedy Wlngenroth. She had a problem that was accurately explained in the song “Can t Say Mo.” to men that Is. Ado was chasing the foreign peddler. All hakim, played by John Miller, but he was only after a good time. Meanwhile, the perky cowhand WII Parker, played by Michael Louclla. tried just about anything to get Ado Annie to marry him. Continued on page 198-Curly sings lo l.aurcy about the fine carriage he would have to take her to .1 pie rile. Scott Warfel and llonnle Johnson played the lovers Curly .Hid I .lurry In the play "Oklahoma!" Photo hi Janeerr Ftrrtlnger The ladles of the "Okhihom.il cast prepare to perform a dance number. Spirited choreographic s and authentic Oklahoma style music enhanced the reality of A. M O.'s spring show. Photo hi . .mrrn FterOnger Ado Annie portrayed by Decdy Wlngenroth. sings Can t Say No." She round It hard to say no to men. Photo byJnnccn Ftertinger Outing Club. ntONT HOW: I Matthew C. Sfangi | Peir.trca (president), J. Canon I. Ht gerald l . hradley. HACK HOW r Tale (treasurer) D. lent D. niumenflefd M njlllnyei f. Make ft. Preston S. Crnst (vice president) S. Mdlespachrr J tlursl Photo by Ftrrin Studios Spanish Club fKONT HOW C. Trant (treasurer) C Volt (president). N. Homan (secretary). n.ACH HOW I IMMravolo I. Struk D. Harnett Photo by Ftrrin Studios Touchstone. THONI HOW: 5. Danforth H. Peters (faculty editor). C Corbin V. Serlannl O. Schaeffer (copy co-editor). M. Henry MID DIE HOW: Dr H Sykes (advisor) S. Rrry (associate editor), n Wrot.n (editor In chleO. M. Hroten C. tterrotd (otganlrallons editor). HACH ROW; T. Connelly. I Mlkula T Templeton (spoils editor) S Dunlap (sales manager) O. lenfeldr M Zimmerman V Mullaney (treasurer). H. lleffner. Photo by Mrrln Studios Clubs fir Organizations 197“Oklahoma!” Continued from page 196 All M.iKIm attempt to artfully weasel his way out of his commitment to marr Ado Annie. These two characters provided much of the comic relief in this turn of the century love story. Photo by Ken Crawford 198 Clubs Organizations Laurey's Aunt Eller was an unforgettable character. Dianne Stone played this feisty lady who made sure everyone Knew what she had on her mind. John Miller as Ali Hakim was a definite comic in the show. He portrayed Ali well and never failed to make the audience laugh. The singing and dancing done by the main characters and the merry band of cowboys and their gals made the evening a memorable one. Mike Louella. vice-president of the All-Campus Musical Organization, said that the group is totally run by the student cast through discussion and vote, although they do have a faculty advisor. ACMO is supported by a yearly allocation from the Student Senate to supplement the money they raise through ticket sales for their annual musical. The students began rehearsing, building sets, and preparingWII Parker explaining all of the fun things he did while In a rodeo in River City. Ado Annie's father would not let WII. portrayed by Mike Louclla. marry her unless he had fifty dollars, which he won at the rodeo. Photo by Ken Crawford for this year s production at the beginning of the spring semester, for eight weeks they worked long morning, evening, and weekend hours to make the best show possible. Even spring break was dedicated by the cast to continue preparations. "Spring break was when everything came together, it was one intense rehearsal period." said Louella. a sophomore English major. John Miller, a junior communications major, said that "The best thing about being in a musical Is that you're putting yourself into another world." He proved his point by incorporating his own mannerisms into the character of Ali Hakim, a successful combination that thrilled the audience. Mike Louella summed up the attitude that seemed to prevail throughout the cast, "It's a lot of hard work and time, but it all pays off when you get up in front of the audience and put on a good show." ■ The oklahomal' cowhands step It up In a lively dance number. All the Students on tin- A.c.M.O. cast put many hours Into learning their dance routines Photo by Ken Crawford The girls of "Oklahomal" assemble for a quick lesson about men by Laurcy. Laurey's pretended aloofness towards Curly succeeded in only fooling Curly. Photo by Ken Crawford WII Parker shows Laurey's Aunt Eller and the cowhands some new dance steps he learned while he caroused River City. Aunt Eller, played by Dianne Stone, was a very lively character in the Rodgers and Mammerstcln's show "Oklahomal" Photo by Ken Crawford Curly tries to make Laurcy Jealous by taking another girl to the picnic. Curly had many more troubles ahead until he and Laurey finally let their pride down and opened their hearts to each other, but of course true love never does run smoothly. Photo by Ken CrawfordMembers of the Psychology Club listen attentively to Dr. Luek-Keen's demonstration. The student bod to various activities that were sponsored by the club. Photo by hen Crawford Gaining valuable experience by broadening their horizons, the Psychology Club pursues A Special Interest by Christie L. Herrold The Psychology Club is a special interest club for students interested in the area of psychology. It is one of the many clubs that pertains to academic classes. There are a variety of special Interest clubs on the MU campus that range from things like International Polk Dancing to the Economics Club. The Psychology Club was started in 1971 by Dr. Sheridan. It has benefited psychology majors by exposing them to different topics that may not be covered during lectures. The students also learn about the different graduate programs that are open to them. The club has speakers come in to talk to the students, giving them different views about subjects. This gives students the opportunity to broaden their viewpoints and discuss the different issues. There are also films, sponsored by the Psychology Club, that cover different areas of psychology. Some of the films this year included. Why Men Rape." ' When Will People help," and "Divided Brain and Consciousness." Dr. Susan Luek-Keen is the club advisor. She has been the advisor for approximately 12 years. When asked if she felt that the club benefited the members she replied. "Yes. its a worthwhile experience for me and the students because it's academically oriented." She felt that one of the club's major accomplishments was when the members made up petitions to get psychology in the social science block. The Psychology Club had to work on a low budget this year, but hopes things will be better next year. They would like to take more trips and sponsor more films. They've been very active and hope that the students keep attending and enjoying their activities. ■ Dr. Luek-Keen discusses the sections of the human brain with members of the Psychology Club. The club provided psychology majors many opportunities to learn outside of the classroom. Photo by hen Crautfnrtl 200 Clubs Organizationss The Symphonic, Wind, and Jazz Bands are an Ensemble of Talent by Margaret Henry Aside from the Millersville Maurader Marching Unit, the university offers a wide variety of musical organizations for students such as the Symphonic Band, Wind Ensemble, and the Jazz Band. Although most of its members are music majors, the Symphonic Band is open to all university students. Seating for the band is decided on an ability basis. Symphonic band performs literature which represents the significant musical styles and composers well-suited to the ability of the band. The band performs one concert each semester in Lytc Auditorium. Practices arc held once or twice a week also In Lytc Auditorium. Wind Ensemble consists of selected members from the Symphonic Band. It provides an opportunity for the more experienced wind and percussion players to encounter substantial literature of more diverse musical styles and greater demands for individual performance. Like the Symphonic Band, practices are held twice a week in Lyte Auditorium. The Wind Ensemble performs one concert in the spring. Jazz Ensemble seating is also determined on ability basis and its size is smaller than that of Symphonic Band. It provides a medium for personal musical expression and creativity through the performance of music of the jazz realm. Prac- tices are held once a week in Lyte Auditorium. The Jazz Ensemble, unlike Symphonic Band and Wind Ensemble, tour to different locations for performances. In addition to giving off-campus performances. the Jazz Ensemble also gives two or three campus performances. The Chanteurs are interested in choral music for persons within a vocal range. They performed several concerts both on and off campus. Photo courtesy of Public Relations Members of the Ja2 Ensemble practice for an upcoming concert. Many hours were spent trying to perfect the members' musical talent. Photo courtesy of Public Relations Clubs Organizations 201The sports on campus range from swimming to lacrosse. Track and Held to rugby. Everyone of our athletes has an inner spirit and devotion that only they truly understand. Participating takes time, time that could be spent studying, relaxing or partying. Each athlete is out there for each of us at this school as well as for themselves. They must achieve the highest level of self-discipline if they are to excel in school. They deserve our support and attention. Let this community support their sports ... go out there Hillersville and raise a little 'Ville! by Tracy hensor Upon scoring another touchdown, the players get excited about the prospect of winning another game. Sport events certainly raise a lot of Vlllc. F’hoto by Merin StudiosThe Cross Country runners are close together at the beginning of the race. There will only be one winner at the end though. Photo by Stephen Jackson Even though the team did not make nationals, the season was successful Both On and Off the Track by Tom Templeton The 1985 men's cross country team proved to be successful throughout the schedule due to strong individual performances from harriers like Larry Levy, Greg Beegle, Craig Lowthert, and Doug MacMeal. The squad did not make nationals, but from the highlights of the season, it becomes apparent that this squad was a close-knit outfit that was devoted to achieving their own personal best for individual as well as for the team strength. They ended the season with a sixth place finish in the NCAA Regionals. ■ 204 SportsInvitational give runners the chance to compete against several colleges. Our team received first place at the Lafayette In-vltatlonals. Photo by Kelly Apgar MU harriers seem to be leading the pack of runners. Their overall record was 5 0. Photo by Randy Leaman CROSSCOUMTRY MU OPP Millersvlllc Invitational first place Lafayette Invitational first place 15 Kutztown 50 16 West Chester 44 21 Cast Stroudsburg 36 15 Delaware 47 Lehigh — Paul Short Invitational tenth place Buckncll Invitational fourth place 15 Bloomsburg 47 PSAC Championships third place MCAA Division II Cast Regional Championships sixth place Record: 5-0 MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY MEMBERS: Greg Beeglc. John Brandon Richard Bulls. Joe Prltx. Rodney Reiser. Jeff Rlenk Larry Levy Craig Lowthert, Doug MacNeal Bill Magagna. Andy Moxey. Bob Phillips Michael Scott. Revln Stover Steve Baylor John Groff Brian Rider Joe Scholl Tim Schuler Head Coach Cy rrttz. Asst. Coach Jeff Bradley. Photo by 0ou ers Studios Sports 205 facts facesTroy Smith dodges a Kutztown opponent and runs for a touchdown. Troy rushed for a total of 1101 yards this fall. Photo by Merin Studios The success of the football team was due to both individual and Team Performance by Tom Templeton The 1985 Millersville football team played to an 8-2 finish and a third place standing in the P5AC East. Additionally, they finished 14th in Division II in the nation. The Marauder s success was due to both individual and team effort. There were 17 seniors on the squad that provided for a strong spiritual leadership. Coach Gene Carpenter believes the Marauders had a great season, but felt a natural let down as the season came to an end and he began reflecting upon it, as he reviewed the presence of fate and its impact upon the season. ■ J 7Qfi SnortsQuarterback Gregg Caplan shows his ability to dodge his opponents. Senior Caplan was second In career pass attempts. Photo by Merin Studios The Marauder along with the rest of the cheerleaders cheer at all the home football games. Photo by Merin Studios Greg Casamassa shows his thrill of victory after making a touchdown. The Marauders finished with an 8-2 overall record. Photo by Merin Studios Sports 207 Klch Benton maneuvers to {jet away from his opponent. The Marauders only lost two games this season. Photo courtesy Snapper Dave Mink, placckicker. tied a season mark for most Held goals In the winning game against New Haven. Photo by Kelly Apgnr 208 SportsKevin Harnlsh looks on as his teammates struggle toward the goal. Photo by Merln Studios Gregg Caplan. senior quarterback, heads for a touchdown. Gregg finished third in total offense. Phofo by Merin Studios MU POOTBALL OPP 28 Shepherd 3 28 Cent. Connecticut 12 34 Cheyney 20 24 Mansfield 3 30 Shlppensburg 8 17 Bloomsburg 28 7 Kutztown 3 17 W. Chester 21 32 Cast Stroudsburg 12 22 New Haven 21 Record: 8-2 rOOTBALl rRONT ROW: Dave Mink Ed Aldrich Kevin llarnish. Bill Colby. Jim Cassidy. Troy Smith. Erik Andrejev Carlton Bleller, Mike Murphy. SECOND ROW: Rod Tlsher Greg Casnmassa. David Mowrer Tim Klein felter Jeff Raber. John Clemens. Brian Hartllne. Chris Hangen. Gregg Caplan. THIRD ROW: Tony Yoas Anthony Smith. Brian Gladden Mike Udovlch Dave Holley. John Brubaker Scott Sharp. Jeff Hannls Dave Hangen. FOURTH ROW: Greg VanBusklrk. Gary Chldester T. J. Rudy Tom Chesko. Bob Markwlth. Paul Davenport. Dion Reed Dan Kessler Mike Brower. EIPTH ROW: Mike Driscoll Darren Riddle. Mike Dennis Andy Anlnsman Kurt Huffcdltz. Chuck Bltsko Bret Stover. John Blair. SIXTH ROW: Harry Strawser Randy Weiss Hardy Stanley. Al Deans Kurk roulke Jeff Hannls 5teve Sawyer Bill Nllles Sean McDade. SEVENTH ROW: John Petrus. Glenn Beachy. Samuel Carr Kevin Carpln Mike Nash James Casaaretta Qreg Schlfko. James Gaughlin. EIGHTH ROW: Rick Landis. Mike Castellano. Cecil Walton. Jerome DUon Marc Benedict Mark Painter. Roger Smith. Cary Bates. Andrew Taylor. NINTH ROW: Mike Griffin Dave Graf. Erie Staub. Steve Napier. Jeff Brown Rich Benton Shawn Arllne Darrell Greene. BACK ROW: Coach Brad Mangle. Coach Joe Horn. Coach Robert Barron. Coach Bill D Ottavlo. Coach Stan Kabaclnskl. Head Coach Gene Carpenter Coach Bill Laurla. Coach Jim Ketncr Coach Todd Tanney. Coach Don Dyke Coach Tred Dukes. Photo by Boners Studio I Sports 209 facts 6t facesOne step ahead of her opponent. Coteen Sleg sweeps the ball away with a filch of a stick. Coleen was chosen for the All-American squad. Photo by Lisa Tirado The team feels that finishing second in the nation is As Good as Finishing First by Tom Templeton The Lady Marauders proved that teamwork wins the title. The 1985 field hockey team finished its season with an overall record of 17-4, and a Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference championship. According to Coach Carol Miller, the win against Trenton State early in the season proved to be a turning point. After that they knew where they were going. The game against Messiah clicked everything into place. The team was going all the way. ■ 210 SportsUsing excellent defensive tactics. Deb Mollnaro smacks the ball away from her op ponent. Photo by Jarteen Ncrlingr.r As a Tranklln and Marshall player comes after the ball. Lynn Try takes control and heads toward the goal. Photo by Lisa Tirado HELD HOCKEY MU OPP 2 Gettysburg 0 5 Mansfield 0 2 Trenton State 1 4 Shippcnsburg 2 8 Wilkes 1 2 franklin and Marshall 0 3 East Stroudsburg 0 2 Bloomsburg 5 2 Indiana 1 1 Slippery Kock 0 4 Kutztown 1 1 Ithaca 2 1 Lynchburg 0 2 Messiah 1 PSAC Championships 2 Kutztown 1 2 Shippcnsburg 1 3 Glassboro State 4 NCAA Division III Rcglonals 2 frostburg State 1 2 Elizabethtown 0 NCAA Division III National 1 Drew 0 1 Trenton State 2 Record: 17-4 NELDHOCKEY rRONT ROW: Deb Mollnaro. Dlan Espenshadc. Colccn Slcg Cathy Shearer. Kelly Shea. SECOND ROW: Lynn Pry. Sally Hale. Trisa Wltmer. Alisa Gernerd. Jodi Kloder. Chris Wloslnskl. BACK ROW: Asst. Coach Gloria Rohrer, Stacey Holllnger. Doreen Erasclno. Chris Teller. Stephanie Maxwell. Mgr. Debbie Reddish. Head Coach Carol Miller. Photo by 5ou-rr. Studio Sports 2 11The team looks forward to next season as they Kick to the Goal by Tom Templeton The 1985 soccer squad ended their tough season with an overall record of 5-10. Their slate in the PSAC East was 2-4. The disappointing season indicated variations in intensity level and the fact that youth dominated the roster. As all tenured coaches know, a youthful team oftentimes is inconsistent because of their lack of experience. Several losses throughout the season were attributable to youth. Other losses were due in part to intensity. On some occasions the Ville team looked sharp and played to their fullest potential. Mowever, the squad seemed to underestimate the abilities of their opponents. On other occasions, hence, their level of intensity dropped. MU did end the season with a strong outing against Qlassboro, despite the fact that they lost 5-3. When a young team ends a season on such a sweet note, one knows that substantial changes will occur in the succeeding season. ■ 2 12 Sportsheaded by Coach Bud Woolley. MU's soccer team finished the season with a 5-10 record. Photo by Kelly Apgar Soccer player Dodge dodges an opponent and Kit Ks the ball towards the goal. Photo by Kelly Apgar SOCCER MU OPP 9 Lebanon Valley 0 1 Elizabethtown 4 0 Muhlenberg 1 0 Gettysburg 4 1 Bloomsburg 3 4 Cheney 3 0 Swarthmorc 2 2 Maryland — B.C. 4 0 Kutzlown 3 5 York College 2 0 Shlppensburg 3 1 East Stroudsburg 3 6 Mount St. Mary's 3 0 West Chester 1 3 Glassboro State 5 Record: 5-10 SOCCER mom ROW.- 5. rellln. B. Massar M. Sutclirre S. Morrison 5 Reilly S. Prescott E. Stevens t. Orlhuel. SECOND ROW: Mgr. B. Walton 5. Mailman. D. Graham. T Jones J. Kent. D. Gundel. C. Ducker K. Sheehan. A. rieetwood M. Simmons. BACK KOW: Coach Bud Woolley. J. Slme . S. Munt. N. Dodge G. Hogan. M. Schcttler. D. Bolin A. Paplernlh. J. Valentino B. Richter J. Lapp Asst. Coach M. OJI-Odl. Photo by Bowers Studio Sports 213 facts fit facesMany practices and games ail add up to Serving a Win ----------------by Tom Templeton Under the direction of Coach Beazley, the woman's tennis team suffered from inconsistency throughout the season, both in the fall and the spring. Coach Beazley, however, was willing to overlook the fact that the team performed below par by supporting the philosophy that the spring schedule was more of a learning experience and a training session for the fall, especially for the freshmen and sophomores. ■ 214 SportsUsing her forehand. Lisa Santuccl returns the ball during an exciting match. Lisa was co-captain of the squad. Photo by Janeen fiertinger MU TENNIS OPP 4 Glassboro State 0 2 Swarthmore 7 9 Cheyney 0 0 franklin and Marshall 9 1 Villanova 8 1 Delaware 8 0 Shippensburg 9 8 Kutztown 1 1 Bloomsburg 8 4 Lock Haven PSAC Championships seventh place Record: 3-6-1 4 WOMEN'S TENNIS PROMT ROW: Tina Rauch Usa Santuccl. Deb Bennls Julie Roy. Sue Gaughran. Elaine Maduro. RACK ROW: Coach Bearlcy Tracy Smoyer Clara Reger. Lori Yovlch. Teresa Price. Pat McNally. Photo by bowers Studio 1 Sports 215 facts facesWith the look of concentration on her face Tanya Pina runs toward the finish line, f’hoto by Kelly Apgar Either for a win for the team or a personal record they Run Miles to Victory by Tom Templeton The women s cross country team ran their way through a successful 1985 season. Under the direction of Coach Keith White, the girls ended their season with an impressive third place finish in both the Regionals and Eastern conference championships. The season reached its climactic peak for coach White when Nancy Tang-Yuk ranked 17th at the National Collegiate Athletic Association Nationals in Atlanta Georgia, thus earning herself a coveted spot on the All-American team. ■ 2 16 Sports The expression on Anne Pelfer's face tells the spectator how agonizing cross country running can be. Photo by Kelly Apgar At the beginning of the meet, the lady harriers run together. By the end of the meet there will only be one winner. Photo by Stephen Jackson CROSS COUNTRY MU OPP Mfllcrsvillc Invitational third place Kutztown Invitational third place Dickinson Invitational third place 19 Bloomsburg 40 22 Lock Haven 39 15 Clarion 50 Lehigh — Paul Short Invitational sixteenth place 21 Bloomsburg 40 PSAC Championships fourth place EC.AC Division III Championships third place Record: 4 0 WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY TRONT ROW: Mnry Donlln. Nancy Tang-Yuk. Laura Kndrlsv Lori Zodl. Laurie Anne McCabe Kris Andrews, Kellie Mclnroy. BACK ROW Deb llardlng. Kris Lutz Karen Edelman. Ram Minniek Anne Pclfcr. Tanya Pina. Kelly Sprout. Coach Keith White. Photo by bowers Studio Sports 2 17 facts faces,Bumps, bruises, and pushing goes on as they Go to the Hoop by Tom Templeton The Lady Cagers' season see-sawed most of the way as the MU women could not establish the consistency they needed to be playoff contenders In the PSAC East. In fact, MU finished in fifth place with a 6-7 mark. Individually, Peg Kauffman reached the 1,000 point plateau in the Bloomsburg contest during the latter part of the season. As was the case with the men's roundball team, the women could always be counted on for exciting competition from the opening tip to the final buzzer. ■ 218 SportsSenior Jenny north shoots for the hoop and makes It even with an opponent's hand In her face. Photo by John Henderson righting for the ball. Peg Kauffman and Sue Heckler fall to the floor. Basketball Is a very physical sport. Photo by John Henderson MU BASKETBALL OPP 72 Utica 91 81 Lock haven 66 54 Westchester 65 80 Kutztown 106 100 East Stroudsburg 96 80 Mercyhurst 51 85 Mavy 77 64 Slippery Rock 65 61 Lock haven 62 75 Carlow 66 61 Indiana 69 52 Niagara 66 69 Philadelphia Textile 79 77 Mansfield 54 57 Shippensburg 72 65 Canlsius 86 62 Bloomsburg 71 75 West Chester 74 78 East Stroudsburg 90 67 Mansfield 66 82 Immaculata 70 59 Bloomsburg 69 82 Kutztown 66 77 Shippensburg 67 75 Cheyney 79 Record: 12-15 WOHCM'S BASKETBALL PRONT ROW: Virginia Ackiewlc . Sue Garvey Janlne rculcr. Jennifer north. Jill Zuber. SECOND ROW: Pamela Hasty. Cindy Davis. Peg Kauffman. Theresa Kauffman. Bonnie Nuss. BACK ROW: Sue Heckler. Jennifer Boyer, Karen Arnold. Melissa Brubaker. Photo by Bowers Studio Sports 219 facts faces,An MU swimmer freestyle her way across the pool. The swimmers arc looking forward to next season. Photo by Kelly Apy.tr Many practices and hard work let the MU swimmers Swim to Success by Tom Templeton The Millersville swimming and diving team was aided by strong performances throughout the season by Ellen Reilly,Carol Canney, and Kris Jarecki to name a few At the States, Reilly, Canney, Jarecki, and Kelli Buchanan ail managed to place in the top twenty. Reilly, a freshman, finished eleventh in the competition and was credited with all conference status in the 200 backstroke. ■ 220 SportsAt states, men Kellly placed eleventh and made all-conference In the backstroke. Photo by Kelly Apgur SWIMMING AMD DIVING MU OPP 60 York 80 71 Elizabethtown 69 63 Trenton State 77 42 Indiana 94 71 Lock Haven 68 53 Westchester 87 45 Shippcnsburg 90 58 East Stroudsburg 82 77 Glassboro State 58 81 Kutztown 51 PSAC Championships tenth place Record: 4-6 SWIMMING DIVING MEMBERS: KerTy Bell Donna Brown. Kelli Buchanan. Carol Carney Pamela Edwards. Jennifer Treed. RoseAnn Gamblno. Carol Grace. Christine Hackman. Julie Hauch Kris Jarcckl. Jennifer Paulsen. Ellen Reilly. Robin Slblc. Suzanne Stcfanl. Photo by Bou-ers Studio Sports 221 facts 8e facesMU mat men defeated opponents as they Go for the Pin by Tom Templeton The Ville's grapplers proved to be quite competitive throughout the 1985 campaign, being led by senior 126 pounder Brian Buddock. Buddock, in addition to achieving a personal mark after downing Rider s John Lucerne, became the second wrestler in Marauder history to reach the nationals. As a squad, the Ville wrestlers broke their team victory mark of 15 after defeating Temple and York. MU also managed to finish third at regionals, with James Madison and Slippery Rock claiming the limelight there. 222 SportsPoint arc given for many different hold In wrestling. The goal Is the pin. Photo by Janeen Ncrlinger Grapplcr Mark Kirchner goes for the pin. MU grapplcrs had a winning season this year. Photo by John Henderson WRESTLING MU Belles Tournament second place OPP SO Mansfield 0 34 California 16 28 Pltt-Johnstown 9 a Bloomsburg 33 16 Oregon State I'enn State Invitational Delaware State Invitational second place 30 28 Westchester 17 23 George Washington 16 27 George Mason 11 36 Howard 13 36 Ellrabethtown PSAC Championships eighth place 10 31 Coppln State 13 33 Howard 10 33 Shlppensburg 7 12 Princeton 29 23 Trenton State 17 24 Brown 13 19 Cast Stroudsburg 23 32 James Madison 9 37 Virginia Tech S 42 York 1 23 Temple 16 17 Rider 19 3 Pittsburgh NCAA Division 1 East Reglonals third place Record: 18-3 31 WRESTLING PRONT HOW: Scott Moisey. Tom DcMark. Mark Kirchner. Curtis Wiley Larry Knopsnydcr Jeff Brown Ken Myers. Mike Harrington. SECOND ROW: Jim McMullen. Jim Boeder Matt Ward. Kevin Little Tony Qentllcore. Daryl Sllsley. John Carls Randy Worrell Dave Smith. THIRD ROW: Brian Buddock. Joe DelVIsco. Rich Hollahan. Dave Snyder Craig Camasta Bob Schlcgel. Doug Markins Paul Stangl. BACK ROW: Asst. Coach John Meys. Rob Wary Todd Myers Kevin Schiebe. Bill Clark Mike Gardner. Cordon Cooper. Coach Ployd "Shorty" Hitchcock. Photo by Bowers Studio Sports 223 facts facesJunior John Tox slam one Into the hoop. John was chosen as second-team All-American. rhoto courtesy Public Kelatlons Rebounding and scoring are the ways the Marauders Rock the Rim by Tom Templeton Millersville's basketball team was simply an exciting group of athletes to watch, names like Andrew Marshall, John Fox, and Rob Lawton have kept students, faculty, and outsiders swarming around Pucillo Gymnasium for the past two years. MU ended the season with a 24-6 slate; however, they failed to capture the PSAC crown. Individually, John Fox became a member of the 1,000 point club relatively early in the season in a game against East Stroudsburg. He canned 23 points to push himself over the mark. MU did have a chance to bounce back after the PSAC championship loss to Clarion and to continue on their quest toward a victorious post season schedule. The hoopers fell a bit short once again as they lost to Gannon 78-66, at the HCAA Division II East Regional Semifinals. From the fan's point of view, the major element of this year's squad was that they were more than just athletes trying to win basketball games — they were entertainers. ■ 224 SportsJunior Rob Lawton skillfully lays the ball Into the hoop. Rob was a great asset to the team. Photo by John Henderson Giving Instructions lo his players. Coach John Kochan led the Marauders to the Division II Semifinals. Photo courtesy Public Relations BASKETBALL MU Sponaugle Tournament OFF 83 Elizabethtown SI 63 Franklin and Marshall 68 59 Virginia Union 77 60 West Chester 39 68 York 69 88 East Stroudsburg 47 61 Virginia Union 39 99 Elizabethtown 67 60 Cabrlnl 41 72 Franklin Pierce 63 67 Bloomsburg 63 77 Unlv. Maryland - Baltimore Co. 62 73 Mansfield 73 61 Kutztown 32 88 Lehman 39 70 Shlppensburg 36 72 Cheyney 63 78 Randolph Macon 63 89 Shepherd 67 86 West Chester 73 60 East Stroudsburg 46 106 Mansfield 77 81 Spring Garden 67 88 Bloomsburg 61 86 Kutztown 62 63 Shlppensburg 60 70 Cheyney PSAC Eastern Division rinal 70 60 Cheyney NCAA Division II Semifinals 62 66 Gannon 78 107 Edlnboro Record: 24-6 86 MEN'S BASKETBALL TRONT ROW: Mgr. Todd Stlffter Bob Bradflrld. lou Winston Andre Marshall Edwin Moore Jay Myn-son. SECOND ROW: Mgr- David Johnson. Amos Clay. Carter Dixon Duane Young Rob Lawton Head Coach John Kochan. BACK ROW: Mgr. Wally Lee Jay Rexroth. Carlton Thacker John Fox. Asst. Coach Handy Brownley. Photo by flouters Studio Sports 225 facts 8t facesJunior Andrew Marshall passes the ball to a teammate. The Marauders ended with a successful season and an overall record of 24-6. Photo by John Henderson The Marauder bashetball games drew very large crowds of screaming fans. The 3500 seating capacity of Pucillo reached Its maximum at many games. Photo courtesy Public Kelations famous Amos Clay was a definite advantage to the basketball team because of his ball handling and rebounding. Photo courtesy Public Kelations 226 Sportsbasketball Is definitely a team sport made up of passers, rebounders, and shooters. Photo by Sue Arnst Teacher John Kochan with his students Rob Lawton. Edwin Moore. John Pox. and Andrew Marshall. Photo courtesy Public Relations Sports 227Synchronized swimming takes a lot of concentration and balance on the part of the swimmer. Photo courtesy Public Relations Placing ninth at nationals, there is no question of whether they Synch or Swim by Tom Templeton The Millersville synchronized swimming team consisted of ten women who dedicated themselves to performing various skills and figures throughout parts of the fall and the spring of the year. At States. MU finished third; at Regionals. third, and they placed ninth at nationals this year. ■ 228 Sports The swimmers work as a team to put on a great show. The team placed ninth at nationals this year. Photo by John Henderson SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING MU OPP University of PA Meet first place Penn State Meet first place 104 Penn State 108 PSAC Championships third place Regional Championships third place National Championships ninth place Record: 0-1 SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING MEMBERS: Linda Nielson. Jennifer roll . Laura Tenney. Jackie Kcrshncr Tracy Jones. Sue Artist. Krista Downclg Deb Premier Nancy Welst. Jill Stilly. Photo by Rowers Studio Sports 229 facts Sc facesThe tennis team had a successful season as they Aced the Opponent -----------by Tom Templeton- The MU tennis team had an exceptional fail and spring season under Head Coach Jim Overbaugh. The 'Ville simply crushed all PSAC opponents throughout the entire season. Top seeds Ted Snyder and Andy Stoner led the way, as the squad headed for another PSAC title. Intense overall conditioning skills by first year head coach Jim Overbaugh seemed to be the underlying reason for the team's remarkable season that was blemished by only one loss to Penn State. ■ 230 SportsUsing a powerful backhand stroke. Ted Snyder returns the ball over the net. Ted led the squad this season. Photo by John Henderson Andy Stoner sends the ball across the net. Andy was one of the prize seniors on the team. Photo by John Henderson TENNIS MU OPP 5 Lafayette 4 1 Rutgers 8 5 Concordia 1 2 Cornell 7 7 Vlllanova 2 8 Indiana 1 0 Mercyhurst 9 1 Ohio University 7 1 Hampton 6 7 Bloomsburg 2 1.5 Temple 7.5 3 Penn State 6 6 9 Cast Stroudsburg 0 8 Shlppensburg 1 8 Kutztown 1 1 West Chester 8 6 Johns hopklns P5AC Championships 0 3rd place Record: 14-8 MEN'S TENNIS MEMBERS: Ted Snyder. Andy Stoner. Joe Menna. John Wylie. Avery Frazier. Mike Zlnn Robert But-tcrwlck Bill Moehne. Mike Martin. Bob Myers. Coach Jim Overbaugh. Photo by Bowers Studio Sports 231 facts facesMarauder Deb Mollnaro slide safely Into first base after she laid down a bunt. Photo by John Henderson The coaches and the players knew they could become A Softball Powerhouse by Tom Templeton The Marauder softball team, with the potential for offensive explosion being reserved until the latter part of the season, approached the conclusion of the season in third place in the PSAC East with a 3-3 record and a 10-5 overall mark. In addition to being an offensive machine, the success of the team was due also to superb pitching and stingy defense on several occasions. ■ 232 SportsMolly Smith delivers the ball to her opponent hoping for a strike. MU has superb pitchers. Photo by John Henderson SOrTBALL MU OPP 5 Messiah 0 3 Messiah 8 8 Pace 5 5 Pace 0 7 Gettysburg 0 6 Gettysburg 0 3 York 0 12 York 1 2 Shlppensburg 3 3 Shlppcnsburg 6 4 West Chester 8 5 Westchester S 3 franklin flr Marshall 2 6 East Stroudsburg 9 11 East Stroudsburg 0 5 Kutztown 1 1 Kutztown 2 0 Bloomsburg 11 0 Bloomsburg 3 3 Mansfield 3 8 Mansfield 2 3 Lock Haven 4 4 Lock Haven 9 0 Elizabethtown 3 Record: 1311 1 SOrTBALL MEMBERS: Lori Blahos. Llsa-Annc Cummin . Cindy Davis. Diane Cspcnshadc. Lynn Try. Sue Heckler. Kim llolllngcr Stacey Molllngcr. Chris Kennedy. Beth Miller. Deb Mollnaro. Bonnie Muss Kelley Shea. Connie Simon. Molly Snyder. Julia Tulipsky. Chris Teller Lisa Thomas, Sue Wordlngcr Glnny Worthington. Photo by Bower Studio Sports 233 facts 8f facesSigns like this arc needed to keep the track In tip toe shape for the MU track team to win Its meet. Photo courtesy Public Helations RUNNING SHOES ONLY ON TRACK ' fi" SPIKES OR LESS OSITIYELY NO or VEHICLES m ¥ The main reason of their success is due to The Team Unity --------------by Tom Templeton The women s track team finished their regular season with a 4-1 meet record under the direction of head mentor Keith White. The main reason for the team s success throughout the season was the unity that developed during the pre-season at Florida. The women travelled to several invitationals which helped them prepare well for the ECACs and the PSAC state competition. ■ 234 SportsWith the sound of a gun. the runners begin to run on the track, all hoping to win. I’hato courtesy Public Relations Marauder high Jumper Sue Poslpanko plants her foot as she finishes her approach and prepares to leap skyward. Photo by John Henderson MU TRACK OPP 47 Shlppcnsburg 104 47 Kutf town 30 78 Pr.inklin hr Marshall 28 78 Messiah 67 87 Delaware 58 PSAC Championships 5th place Record:4-1 WOMEN'S TRACK MEMBERS: Kris Andrew . Nancy Bair. Dawn Bolti. Blckl Clem Crista Crjgo Mary Donlln Karen Edelman. Laura Endrl . Lisa Garman. Tracy Gauger Christine Gcrow. Kristin Cinder. LaTonya Granam Deb ttardlng Beth Hill. Shari James. Beth Johnson Kris Lull Laurie Anne McCabe Kellie Mclnroy. Llianne McNally. Pam Mlnnlck. Suranne Norbury. Carolyn O Da Kim Phillips. Tanya Pina Sue Poslpanko. Savena Pyett. Marty Rauhala Dora Shaud Bess Simmons Kelly Sprout. Nancy Tang-Vuk. I.Irtie Woodall. Lori Zodl. Photo by Bowers Studio Sports 235 facts Sc facesHurdling takes a lot of skill. Knocking down one hurdle can add many seconds to one's time. Photo courtesy Public Relations Despite the fact that MU lost several seniors, they did use this Season for Rebuilding by Tom Templeton The 1986 MU track team had invitationals in the early part of the campaign at Towson State. William Mary, and the University of Pennsylvania. Rutgers and Shippensburg rounded out the latter part of the schedule. Despite the fact that MU lost several seniors, they did use this season for rebuilding. The track team is looking for improvement in next year s campaign. ■ 236 SportsRelay races Is definitely dependent on team unity. All members must put their best foot forward In order to win. Photo by John Henderson Up. up. and away as a pole vaulter knocks down the bar at the Mlllersville Metrics. Photo by Steve Danforth MU TRACK OPP 71 Cast Stroudsburg 82 27 Shippcnsburg 126 55 Kutztown 98 PSAC Championships 9th place Record: 0-3 MEN S TRACK MEMBERS: Wade Albrite. Dave Barrow. Greg Beeglc. John Brandon. Richard Bulls. Blaine Burkert Michael Casey Brett Chronlstcr. Bill Clark Lyndon Clemons. Kirk Corliss. Ty Crompton. Dave Dougherty. Joe Mix, John Jones. Bcrnle Kelley Rodney Kelser. Jeff Klenk. Larry Levy. Craig Lowthcrt. Doug MacNeal. Bill Magagna. Bruce Mannon, Chris Michael. Andy Moxey. Leroy Pearson. Bob Phillips. Gary Phillips. Darren Riddle. Wayne Roberts. Michael Scott. Mark Sckclskl. Kevin Stover. Pompey Suggs. An drew Taylor. Chris Troutman. Jon Vella. Randy Weiss. Kevin Wltman. Joe Yohe. David Weber. Photo by Bowers Studio Sports 237Kicky Boone (27) make contact a the umpire and catcher marvel. The Marauder swept the doublehcader. Photo by John Henderson Marauders hit a successful season as they Slugged to Success by Tom Templeton After playing .500 baseball down in Florida during spring training, MU got off to a good start up north and were determined to improve their 14-19-1 record of the year before. The success of the ball club was a team effort. However, several individuals were responsible for "making things happen" when the time was right. Speedster Ernie McCoy for instance was among the league leaders in stolen bases and co-captain Jim Mengle could destroy the best hurlers in the league with his stick at the plate. ■ 238 SportsAfter .ill the dust settles. It would be clear to see that this Marauder is safe. Photo by John Henderson Ernie McCoy dives toward first In a pick off attempt by Lock Haven. McCoy was safe at first. Photo by John Henderson BASEBALL MU OPP 7 Delaware Valley 2 0 Anderson 13 14 Rochester 3 0 Columbia 5 5 Carson-ricwman 6 10 Washington 6 1 Rochester 4 6 Swarthmore 5 8.5 Phlla. Textile 6. 8 3. 5 York 2.0 6. 10 Lock Haven 0. 4 25 Lebanon Valley 2 6.9 East Stroudsburg 3. 5 5. 8 Bloomsburg 10. 4 1.3 Shlppensburg 5. 0 1.0 Mansfield 0.3 13 Elizabethtown 11 8.9 Kutztown 2.6 3 Shlppensburg 6 3.9 East Stroudsburg 3.8 4 Bloomsburg 5 3 Tranklln flf Marshall 0 3.9 Mansfield 11 10 9.3 Lebanon Valley 7. 1 2 Westchester 6 8 Shlppensburg 6 23. 6 Kutztown 3. 7 5 Bloomsburg 6 Record: 2416 BASEBALL MEMBERS: Rich 8lankinblller. Ricky Boone, Scott Cromrtne Arthur DeVoe. Todd Dllger. Jay Dlmler. Gerald rreller. Warren Gerber Troy Ghee Dave Haugen. Jeremy Manuseln Joe Morn. Mike Kerkeslager rtill Kuntx. Ronald Lawhead. Mark McCIIntock. Ernie McCoy. Jim Mengle Ron Russell. Greg Shucy Jeff Taylor. Steve Thomas David Trxclnskl, Brian Wlczkowskl Hell Wlker Darrell Zug. Photo by Bowen Studio Sports 239 facts t facesThe laxers knew that they had the potential to Get the Bid by Tom Templeton Senior Brenda Bannan was an offensive machine throughout the season, leading the MU ladies Lacrosse team through their successful season and to a hopeful playoff birth. At the F M match, Bannan broke the University scoring mark as she tallied the 100th goal in her career. Stephanie DiSilvestro and Stephanie McClay were a strong supporting cast offensively for MU and they were often needed in order for Bannan to be most effective. ■ 240 SportsA MU lady runs to the goal as she Is surrounded by two opponents. The laxers play a tough offense. Photo by John Henderson MU LACROSSE OPP 16 franklin 6e Marshall 14 25 Trostburg State 5 15 Bloomsburg 10 9 Cast Stroudsburg I 1 19 Kutztown 10 7 Lock Haven 6 16 Gettysburg 16 19 Shlppcnsburg 15 9 West Chester 21 8 Trenton State 15 10 Cast Stroudsburg 11 17 Bloomsburg PSAC Championships 3rd place Record: 7-4-1 10 LACROSSE MEMBERS: Brenda Bannon Lynn Carter. Beth Dlller. Stephanie DISIIvestro. Doreen Erasclno. Sally Hale. Melanie Havelln. Karen Kopltsky. Mario Magllocchcttl. Wendy Maxlmuck. Stephanie McClay Chris Me-rtabb Bridget McMcnamln Debbie Melklejohn. Kathy Meyers Jill Ocheltree Lisa Salisbury. Alana Wolownick. Photo by Bou ers Studio Sports 241 facts 6e facesPlaying In pouring down rain, the golfers must still have the ability to concentrate on their game. Photo by Ken Crawford Even though they had a disappointing season, the golfers still Try for the Eagle by Tom Templeton The Marauder golf team began the season with an impressive victory over York under horrible weather conditions. The match was highlighted by Pete Reckert's low score of 74. The Ville dominated throughout much of the season, but hit a tailspin and lost to three crucial PSAC opponents. MU ended the season with a disappointing seventh place finish out of nine teams in the Penn nationals. ■ 242 SportsMarauder golfer Scan Daly, gets into position to try and get a birdie. The Ville is looking forward to next season. Photo by Ken Crawford MU GOLE OPP 390 York 419 418 Kutztown 468 401 Tranklln Or Marshall 4 10 401 LaSalle 413 U.S. ilaval Academy Invitational 9th place GOLr 390 Alvcrnia 467 MEMBERS: Todd Brubaker Steve Butcrbaugh Matt Baker. Scott Banker!. Mike Curraro Mike Donnelly. 422 East Stroudsburg 400 Sean Daly. Jim rircstone Pete Kcckert Chris Helsey Chris Muntschl Brian Kramp Todd Myers Jim 422 Shlppensburg 415 Roedcr. Coach Scott Vandegrlft. Photo by Bowers Studio 422 Mount St. Mary's 423 418 West Chester 400 477 East Stroudsburg 422 477 Lock Haven PSAC Championships 7th place Kecord: 6-5 423 Sports 243The archery team stands in a line and prepares to take stance and aim for the bull's eye. Photo by Steve Danforth The main goal for the archery team is to Shoot for the Center by Tom Templeton Peg Cimino and Haney Compton shot well throughout the season for the MU archery squad and the team knew that, with only two seniors, this was a good year to rebuild some strength for the next senior class. A powerful underclass group would have naturally followed as they were a young co-ed squad with an optimistic season. ■ 244 Sports Concentration Is a major part of shooting the arrow. Good eye and hand coordination is also essential. Photo by Steve Dan orth Head Coach Julia Bowers explains her technique for aiming for the bull's eye. Photo by Steve Danforth ARCHERY - MEN James Madison second place PA State Indoor third place MU Invitational third place Eastern Regional Indoor second place Atlantic City Classic fourth place Regional Outdoor second place ARCHERY - COED James Madison second place PA State Indoor third place MU Invitational third place Eastern Regional Indoor second place Atlantic City Classic third place Regional Outdoor second place national Championships sixth place ARCHERY - WOMEN James Madison first place PA State Indoor third place MU Invitational second place Atlantic City Classic third place Regional Outdoor second place National Championships fourth place AKC.nr.KY MEMBERS: Brenda Gold Margaret CJmlno, Nancy Coinpion Surannc Althoff. Cathlccn Kulp Karen Houck Tracey Stem pel. Corey Bell Neal Ewan. Brett Yeagtcy. Arthur Young Stephen Danforth, John l.aKuc Keith Mullln Oavid llopfer Photo by ISower Studio Sports 245 facts 8t facesThe use of a megaphone gets the crowd Into the spirit to cheer for the black and gold. Photo by Merin Studios They put all their energies into Cheering for the Black and Gold ---------------by Tom Templeton- The cheerleading squad performed daring stunts, which involved elaborate pramid formations, acrobats, and splits before spectators who attended the various athletic events. Along with cheering at games, the talented troupe painted banners which were hung in Biemsederfer Stadium and Pucillo Gymnasium, and weaved the hoop which the varsity football team jumped through. 246 SportsThe squad practices many stunts and pyramids before they do It In front of a crowd. They want the pyramid to be perfect when the crowd sees it. Photo courtesy Public Relations CMCERLCADirtO MEMBERS: Marty Walsh Mary Tlshcr Erie Longacre. Tom Agnew. Tom Nanus. Mike Pesarchlk. John Stefanl. Tom Schultz. Brian Spangle. Darren Pray. Karen Loughlln. Lisa Marlanl, Pete Young George Trout. Jane Dccney. Janet Ammarell, Paige Valdescrrl. Janlne Susan. Rose Mingora. Sharon BonebroKc. Photo courtesy Public Relations Sports 247 facts fk facesFaculty Directory A ABROMAITIS. DR. JOSEPH J.. Industrial Arts ALLEN. DR. MELVIN R.. Philosophy AMBACHER DR. ROBERT F., Foreign Language ANDERSON MARSHALL D.. Math Computer Science ANDERSON. RHODA V.. Pinancc ft Administration ANTTONEN. DR. RALPH G.. Academic Aflairs APPLE. JOHP1 r.. Health Physical Education ARNOLD. DR. MARLENE S.. Anthropology AZANI DR. IIOSSEIN Business Ad ministration B BAKER, DR. KATHERINE H.. Biology BARBER ELLEN r.. Dcan Rcsidcnt Life BARNES. ROBERT R.. Economics BEAM. C. RICHARD. Foreign Language BEAM. DOROTHY P.. Music BEARDSI.EE. DR. EDWARD C.. Math Computer Science BEHRENS. JOEL P.. Music BELGRADE. PAUL S.. English BENSON. GERALDINE M.. Library BENSON. DR. RONALD M.. History BERLIN JEAN B.. Music BHATIA. DR. RAMESH C.. Business Administration BIMSON. J. RODNEY. Health Physical Education BIRD, DR. DAVID G., Elementary «c Early Childhood Education BIRKNER. DR. MICHAEL J., History BISHOP PHILIP R. Director of Career Planning Ac Placcment Coopcrativc Education BLACKBURN. WALTER W.. Music BLOOM. DANIEL J.. Political Science Bl.OUCH. DR. RICHARD G. Counseling Ct Human Development BOISKO. WILLIAM S.. Sociology Anthropology BOWERS. JULIA A. Health iY Physical Education BRADY. DK. DONALD I... Business Administration BRANDON. ANITA R.. Music BRANDON. DR. SY. Music BREMER. DR. FRANCIS J.. History BROOKS. KAREN L.. Nursing BROWN. A. ROSE. Chairperson Developmental Studies BKYCHTA. DR. IVAN. Political Science BRYE. PETER J.. Music BUCHER. DR. ARLENE. Special Education BUEHLER. DR. RUTH M.. Special Education BUKKIIARDT. GERALD W.. Reglstrar Dlrcctor ol Institutional Research € CAPUTO. DR. JOSEPH A.. President CARPENTER. DR. GENE A., Health flr Physical Education CASSELBERRY. DR. SAMUEL E.. Sociology Anthropology CASSIDY. DR. W. JACK. Elementary and Early Childhood Education CEARA. AIDA A.. Developmental Studies CENTOLA. DR. STEVEN R.. English CHAMBERLIN. DAVID B.. English CHAUDHARY. MUHAMMAD H.. Math Com putcr Science CLARK. DR. LINDA L. History COLANGELO. JOHN W.. Music COLEY. ROBERT E.. Library COONEY. DR. PATRiCK J.. Chairperson Physics CROSS. DORIS E.. Developmental Studies CZAP. LINUS J. Chairperson Special Education D DAGENBACH. DR. DALE R.. Psychology DAVEGUN. DR. SATISH K.. Geography DAVID BARRY G.. Industrial Arts DAVIS. RONALD L.. Math Computer Science DeCAMP. JOSEPH E.. Foreign Language DcLUCCA. DR. KENNETH P.. Industrial Arts DENLINGER DR. CHARLES G.. Math Com puter Science DeSOUZA. DR. RUSSELL L., Earth Science DETWILER, BYRON R.. Foreign Language DIANNA. DR. MICHAEL A.. Elementary Early Childhood Education DILGARD. DR. CYNTHIA C.. Chair- person English DOBBINS. DR. DAVID R.. Biology DONNER. MARVIN R.. Director ol Student Activities Orientation DOOLEY. DR. JOHN W.. Physics DORMAN. WILLIAM J.. Spcech Drama DORWART. IONE L.. Health « Physical Education DOUTT, DR. RICHARD F.. Industrial Arts DOWNEY. DR. DENNIS B.. History DRAKE. DR. HAROLD L.. Spcech Drama DREAD. RACHEL D.. Director of Center for Academic Dcvclopmcnt Asslstant Dean of Graduate Studies E ECKERT. GERALD C.. Vice-President of University Advancement EIDAM, DON A.. Math Computer Science EKSTROM DR. CHARLES A.. Sociology Anthropology ELLIS. DR. HOWARD C.. Business Ad ministration Ganser Library is a place that many have gone to get various projects done for their classes. The landscape of our campus is a very beautiful one. Photo courtesy Public Relations ENGLAR. MARCIA L.. Music ETTER DK. ERMALEEN B.. Special Education F TENWICK. DR. JAMES W.. Math Computer Science FINNEY. DR. BETTY J.. Psychology riSCHEL. DR. JACK R.. Chairpcrson Hlstory FOGG. ROBERT H.. Chairperson of Speech Drama TOLEY. DR. DENNIS J.. Industrial Arts FOREMAN. DR. STUART. English TOX. SUZANNE D.. Music FRANCE. STEPHAN R.. Math Computer Science FRANZ. CHARLES E.. Dircctor Computcr Services FRAZER. J. DOUGLAS. Chairperson Business Administration FRERICHS. RICHARD L.. Financial Aid Counselor FRITZ. EUGENE E.. Health « Physical Education TULMER. RICHARD II.. Social Work G GALDENCIO. TIMOTHY J.. Business Administration GARLAND. ROY E.. Math Computer Science GARRETT. DR. JAMES M.. Political Science GAUNTLETT. DR. DONALD W.. Chemistry GEIGER. WILLIAM H.. Industrial Arts GEMMILL. DR. PERRY R.. Industrial Arts GERMAIN. SUMNER J.. English GERTENBACH. DR. DONALD G.. Educational Foundations GILMORE. KIM E.. Chemistry GLASS. CATHERINE C.. Library GLASS. DR. JOSEPH W.. Oeography 248 Faculty DirectoryGOODMAN. PHYLLIS M., English GRECO. DR. TIIOMASG.. Chemistry GREEN, dr. Katherine. Psychology GREGOIRE. KATHY A.. Social Work GROSH. DR. JOSEPH W.. Physics GROUND. JOHN E.. Art GRUBB LUKE K.. Music H HA. DR. SAMUEL J.. Chairperson Biology HACKER. KAY K.. Library HALDEMAN. JEfTREY T.. Business Ad ministration HAMID. DR. M. KHALIL. Economics HARRIS. DOROTHY B.. Counseling ft Human Development HARRIS, DR. HAROLD J., Dlrec-tor Counsclingflc Human Development HARVEY. MERRIS W., Assistant Director of Admissions HAU. DR. JONGCHOL. Chairperson Economics HAUBER. GEORGE D. Industrial Arts IIAUCK. DR. l.aVERNE S.. Industrial Arts HAY. IKE K.. Art IIECKERT. RICHARD J,. Business Administration HEDGEPETH. SONJA M.. foreign Language HCrPCRN. JAMES E.. M.D.. Director of Health Services IIEESEN. DR. PHILIP T.. foreign Language HEINTZELMAN. DR. CAROL A.. Social Work HENDERSON. DR. ALEX. Biology HENKE. JAMESS.. Speech Drama HEPrER. DR. CAROL E.. Biology HESLINK. DANIEL M.. Music HIBBERD. JOHN C.. Industrial Arts I1IRAOKA. DR. MARIO. Geography HOrrMAN. DR. ALBERT C.. Dean School of Science ft Math HOPKINS. DR. LEROY T.. roreign Language HORST. JOHN L.. Educational foundations HOSLER. DORIS K.. Library Informing other professors about a certain topic. Dr. Labriola speaks at the faculty senate meeting. Dr. Labriola Is involved with many activities on campus. Photo courtesy Public Relations. HOVINEN. DR. GARY R.. Geography HUNDLEY, DR. HELEN S.. History HUNGERfORD. NANCY E.. Health ft Physical Education HUNSBERGER. BARBARA B.. Library HURST. DR. ROBERT M.. Psychology IIUSTEAD. ROBERT G.. Art I IGLESIAS. DR. OLGA DEL C.. Porelgn Language I JACKSON. HAZEL I.. English JANirER. RAYMOND E.. English JOHNSON. DR. RICHAKDC.. Industrial Arts JOLLY JAMES A.. History JORDAN. DR. WILLIAM M.. Earth Science K KABACINSKI. STANLEY J. Health ft Physical Education KAHLER. DR. WILLIAM V., Chairperson Health ft Physical Education KALBURGI. ASHOK P.. Business Ad ministration KANE. CARL R.. Health ft Physical Education KAPOOR. ASHOK K.. Business Administration KASTNER. SUSAN S.. Assistant Director of Ad missions KELLNER. BRUCE. English KETTERING. DR. W. RICHARD Special Education KIRBY. DR. JOHN M.. Biology KIRCHNER DR. AUDREY A. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education KISER. DR. MARIE V. J.. Special Education KITTAPPA. DR. R. KIT. Math Coniputcr Sclcn ce KOGUT. DANIEL E.. foreign Language KOKENES. DR. BARBARA, Educational Toun datlons KOPPEL. DR. REYNOLDS.. History KOZORA. CPT. RONALD S.. Military Science KRAMER fAY f.. Educational foundations KRANZ. DR. PATRICIA L.. Psychology KREIDER. DR. WALTER. Educational foun datlons KRUSE. DR. THOMAS L.. Chairperson Social Work Lytc Auditorium Is the site of many concerts on campus. Music classes arc also held here Photo by Sue Arnst I LABRIOLA. DR. ROBERT J.. Dean of Graduate Studies ft Special Programs LAPIERRE. DOUGLAS P.. Special Education LAUDERBACH KEITH A.. Industrial Arts t.AVELLE DR. JOHN E. Math Coinputcr Science LAYNOR DR. HAROLD A.. Art LEE. DR. MANWOO Political Science LEEI.A. DR. SECUNDERABAD. Economics LEMBO. DR. JOHN M. Psychology LEWIS. DR. LARRY M.. Biology LlfriCK BLAISE W., Math Computcr Science LONG. JACQUELINE B.. foreign Language LONGWELL. ROBERT H.. M.D.. University Physician LORD. ARTHUR C.. Geography LOTLIKAR. SAROJINI D.. Library LOVE. DR. r. PERRY Educational foundations LOVIN. DR. KEITH H.. Provost LOWING. ROBERT H.. Art LUEK KEEN. DR. SUSAN P. Psychology LYDA. GENE D.. Assistant Director of Ad missions LYON. ROBERT A. Art LYONS. EVELYN L.. Library M MCDERMOTT DR. LAWRENCE A. Health ft Physical Education McDOLE. MAJ. JAMES H.. Military Selene MclLWAINE. DR. WILLIAM B.. Chair-person Elementary and Early Childhood Education McKENZIE. DR. M. LEE. English McLEOD. COLIN. Academic Skills Special Developmental Studies MADONNA. DR. G. TERRY. History MALLERY DR. ANNE L.. Developmental Studies MARGOLIS. DR. MARVIN S.. Economics MAKKOff MARJORIE A.. Library MATULIS. DR. ROBERT S.. Math Computer Science MAUREY. DR. JAMES E.. Dean of School ol Education MAWER DR. RANDALL R.. English Faculty Directory 249MECKLEY. ALICE M.. Educational Development ft Field Services MEIER. DR. JOSEPH A.. Math Computer Science MEII.Y. RICHARD H.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education MERRIAM. DORIS E.. Library Science MERTZ. THOMAS E.. Math Computer Science MESSIMER. PETER C... Assistant Dean o( Resident Life MEYERS. GALE R.. Director of Accounts Receivable MILLER. KENNETH G.. Biology MILLER. LEON. Philosophy MILLER. RALPH W.. Industrial Arts MILLER. DR. STEVEN M.. English MILLER. THEODORE. Library MILLER. DR. TIMOTHY C.. English MILTON, CARL J,. Assistant Director of Career Planning ft Placcmcnt Cooperatlon 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.. Assistant Provost MYER. DAVID L., Assistant Vice-President for Tinance ft Administration MYERS CAROL J.. Music N NELSON. DR. ROBERT A.. Art NICHOLS. DR. PAUL H.. Chairpcrson Earth Science NISSLEY. MICHAELINE S.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education NOLAN. DR. MICHAEL J.. Physics 0 O DONNELL. DR. JOHN T.. English O HANRAHAN. BRIGID. Art OLDS. DR. RICHARD E.. Psychology OOSTDAM. DR. BERNARD L.. Earth Science OPPENHEIMER, DR. TRED E.. Chairperson Foreign Language OSBORNE. DR. JOHN B.. History OSMAN. DR. I1ASSAN II.. Special Education OSTROVSKY DR. DAVIDS.. Biology OTTINGER. DR. EDWARD D.. Special Education P PALMER. VIRGINIA C.. Nursing PARKS. DR. JAMESC.. Biology PATTON. CHARLES P.. 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 PrLUM. DR. ANITA H.. Elementary flf Early Childhood Education PrLUM. DR. JOHN E.. Educational Foundations PHILLIPS. CAROL S.. Chalrpcrson Nursing The university police received new cars this year. The cars are easier to maneuver compared to the vans. Photo courtesy Snapper PLANK. EDWARD D., Director of Reading ft Study Skills Center PRIBITKIN. EDMUND. Math Computer Science PRICE. DR. CLIFTON W.. Physics Q QUICK. DR. AUSTIN G.. Industrial Arts R RADINOVSKY. DR. SYD. Biology RAGOUZEOS. LEONARD. Art RANDOLPH. CLARENCE J.. Chalr-person Polltlcal Science RATZLAFr. DR. WILLIS. Biology REDMOND MINOR W.. Assistant Director of Admissions and Coordinator of Minority Student Recruitment REIGHARD. DR. GARY W.. Vice-President of Student Affairs REINHARD. JANE L.. Art RICKELMAN. DR. ROBERT J.. Elementary ft Early Childhood Education RISO. HELEN C.. Dcan Off-CampusStudents RISSER. IRENE K.. Library ROBB DR. J. ROBIN. Social Work 250 Paculty DirectoryROBERTS. HELENA R.. Adminislratlve Assistant of Career Planning fv Placement Cooperative Education ROMIG. JEANM.. MusW ROSCOE. JOHN M., Director of Eood Services ROSS. CANDACE A.. Assistant Registrar ROSS. PAUI. W.. Math Computer Science ROSS. DR. ROBERT S., Earth Science ROTZ ROBERT A.. Chairperson of Sociology Anthropology ROUSSEAU. JOSEPH L.. Elementary Y Early Childhood Education ROZMAN. DR. TRANK E.. Career Planning Ac Placement Cooperative Education Career Development Coordinator RUDY. DR. DONALD J.. Coordinator of Audiovisual Services RUSZAK. ADELE S.. Health Ar Physical Education s SASIN. DR. RICHARD. Chemistry SCHACK. YVONNE R. Elementary Ac Early Childhood Education SCHARNBERGER DR. CHARLES K.. Earth Science SCHLEGEL. DEBRA M.. Head Bashctball Coach Athletics (Women) SCHOTTA. DR. L. WILLIAM, Industrial Arts SECHRIST. DR. TRANK S.. Earth Science SELLERS. GRAY H.. Vice-President for Tlnan-cc Ar Administration SHAAK, ROBERTS.. Math ComputcrScience SHARROW SHEBA G.. Art SHEATTER. 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. BRYON tl.. Chalr-pcrson Counsclor Education SHUNTICH KATHLEEN J.. Nursing SILCOX. WAYNE W.. Director of University Safety Ac Security SIMON. AGUSTA M.. Speech Drama SIMON. DR. IRENE. Torcign Language SKELBY. DR. WILLIAM H.. Industrial Arts SKITTER. DR. HANSG.. Torcign Language SLABINSKI. ROBERT L.. General Manager of Tood Services SLOTTER. CAROLE L.. Director of Public Relations SMART. DR. DALTON E.. Industrial Arts SMEDLEY. DR. JOYCE S.. Counselor Education SMITH DR. RITA R.. Psychology SMITH DR. WILLIAM G.. Philosophy SNAVELY. JOANNE. Elementary Ac Early Childhood Education SOLERA. DR. RODRIGO. Torcign Language SOONG. DR. YIN S.. Earth Science SPECHT. DR. PAUL G.. Industrial Arts STAGER. DR. JAMES A.. Chairperson of Math Computcr Science STAMESHKIN. DR. COLLEEN A. M.. Philosophy STEPHENSON. DR. GLENN V.. Chairperson Geography STEUCEK. GUY L.. Biology STINE. DR. GEORGE T., Sociology Anthropology SUPROCK. DR. GREGORY H., Biology SYKES. DR. RONALD E.. Art SYMONDS. GORDON P.. English SZOLLOS. DR. SANDOR J.. Psychology T TALLEY DR. PAUL M.. Speech Drama TANG-YUK VERNON H.. Business Administration TANNEHILL. JOHN E.. Political Science TASSIA. DR. MARGARET R.. Chair-person Library Science TAYLOR CLARK E.. Math Computcr Science TAYLOR. ROBERT M.. English THOMSON. DR. EDWARD A.. Assistant Vice-President for Student Affairs TING. DR. SHIHTAN. Chemistry TIRADO. DR. THOMASC., History TOBACK RENEE D.. Economics TREASURE. BLAIR E.. Director of Admissions TRIBIT. DONALD K.. Chairperson I.ibrary TROUT. MARJORIE A.. Health Physical Education TURCIII. DR. SANDRA L.. Chemistry u UMBLE. DR. RONALD N.. Math Computcr Science UY. DR. ZENAIDA E. S.. Physics ¥ VAN GORDON. CHARLES L.. Math Computcr Science VINCENS. DR. SIMON J., Torcign Language VOMSAAL. DR. WALTER. Chairperson Psychology VOULOPOS. JAMES G.. Business Administration w WARSHAWSKY LARRY. Health Physical Education WEAVER. JAY D.. Math Computcr Science WEBSTER ROGER W.. Math Computcr S len-cc WEIMAN. DR. DONALD E.. Chemistry WEISS DR. GERALDS.. Chemistry WHITAKER. SSGT BENJAMIN D. Military Science WHITE. DR. JAMES W.. Chair- pcrson Educatlonal foundations WIGHAMAN. PAUL M.. Industrial Arts WILEY. KEITH. Music WILL. RICHARD S.. Educational Toundatlons WINTER DR. JOHN ELLSWORTH Chair person Philosophy WISE. GENE R.. Director ol financial Aid WISE. DR. GORDON R. Chairperson Art WISMER. DR. ROBERT K.. Chairperson Chemistry WITMER. JAY. Tood Services Manager Student Services Inc. WOLT. CHARLES T.. Math Computcr Science WOO. DR. TAE O.. Psychology WOOLLEY ALBERT J.. Health f Physical Education WOSKOWIAK DR. LEONA TRANCES C. Chair person Music WRIGHT. DR. RALPH L.. Director of Academic Information WYNN DR. PHILIP D.. Chairperson lndustrial Arts Y YACAVONE. DR. DONALD History YASENCHAK. BARBARA J., Assistant Director of Admissions YEAGER. DR. SANDRA A.. Chemistry YELAGOTE5. DR. GEORGE J.. Sociology Anthropology YURKIEWICZ. DR. WILLIAM A.. Biology z ZANCU. DR. LILIANA English ZEGERS. DR. DAVID A.. Biology ZUBATSKY. DR. DAVID S.. Dean ol the Library and Media Services The Student Memorial Center Is a meeting place for friends, classmates, and organizations. Photo by Sue Arnst Faculty Directory 251Senior 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 Slate 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 A ABDALLAH. IMAD J.. Millcrsville PA. Biochemistry. ADAMSON. YVONNE R.. Mlllersvllk PA. Secondary Educa t Ion Soci a I Studics Hlstory. History Club — Secretary, AIKEN. JOAN L.. Conshohocken PA. Elementary Education. Dean s List. Elementary Education Curriculum Planning Committee. Ski Club Intramural Volleyball. AMBROSE. DUJUANA, Philadelphia PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority President s Advisory Board. Black Student Union — Vice-President and Secretary, Groove Sweetheart Organization. AMENT. DAWN M.. New Britlan PA. Psychology. Omega Theta Sigma Sorority — President. Vice-President Plcdgcihastcr. and Secretary — Greek Council - Recording Secretary Intramural football. ANDROCOMS. JUDITH A.. Manhelm PA. Social Work. Delta Phi Eta. ANTES. THERESA A.. Olllctt PA. french Liberal Arts. Kappa Lambda Chi Sorority, french Club — Vice-President. Medal Scholarship Winner. ANTHONY CLAUDETTE M.. Walnutport. PA Elementary Education. CEC. Intramural Soccer. Volleyball and Softball Dorm Council — Public Relations Chairperson Chi Alpha Tau — President and Vice-President, Yearbook Staff Dean's List. ARNOLD. APRIL E.. Wyomisslng. PA. Special Education. CEC. Intramurals, Dorm Council. Chi Alpha Tau, Yearbook Staff. Dean s List. ARNOLD. JANET D.. rayettevlllc. PA. Soclology Anthropology. ACS. Student Senate. Resident Assistant. Soclology Anthropology Club. Intramurals. AUKER. CHRISTINE M.. Ephrata PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. B BACASTOW. ROBERT K.. King of Prussia. PA Business Administration. BAIANO. LAURIE E., Neptune City NJ. Business Administration. Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals. SAM. BAKER. JOHN R.. Lltltz. PA. Economics. BAKER. KELLY L.. Cumberland. MD. Elementary Education Music. Marching Band Symphonic Band. BALMER. BETSY J.. Elementary Education Early Childhood. BALMER. KATHY S.. Economics. BANEY. KAREN L.. Lancaster. PA. Medical Technology. HANNAN. BRENDA, West Chester PA. Communications. Women's Lacrosse. BARBER. KENNETH J., Huntingdon Valley. PA. Business Adminlstratlon finance. BARNETT. DONA V.. Berwyn PA Mathematics. Intramurals (Volleyball). Scholars Program. Math Club. BARR. PAUL R., Columbia. PA. Special Education. ACMO (Guys and Dolls). Marching Band. Kappa Betta. BARR. RICHARD B.. Lancaster PA. Speech Communications. Sigma Pi. Intramurals (Softball). BARTMAN. DENISE A.. Boyertown PA. Computer Science. Marching Band Intramurals. Yearbook Typist. Campus Tour Guide. Dean's List. BARTON. FRANK L.. JR.. Columbia PA. History. Phi Sigma PL BARTON. ROBIN L.. York. PA. french Secondary Education. Campus Crusade for Christ. Intramurals (Volleyball), french Club. BARTRAM. LORI A.. Lancaster PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. Women's Chorus. CampusCrusade for Christ. BASCUE. ROGER M., Mlllcrsville. PA. Psychology. International folk Dance Club. Psychology Club. BATEMAN. BETH A.. Norristown PA. Engllsh Journallsm Snapper Staff English Club. BAUER KIRK R.. Camp Mill. PA History. Men s Tennis. Snapper Photographer. History Club Resident Assistant. BAUGHMAN. SUZANNE M.. Dover PA. Communications Broadcasting. University Choir, Dean's List. BEAM. DAVID M.. Lancaster PA. Elementary Education. Tutor. BEARD GLENN A.. Denver PA. Special Education. Marching Band. Alpha Phi Omega. Symphonic Band. BEARD. TAMARA A.. Washington Boro PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA. BEATTIE, f AITH L.. Ccntereach. NY. Meteorology. Wcathcrshow, 100-Mile Club forecaster. Newman House. BEATTY. PAUL E.. Lancaster. PA Computer Science Dean's List Chairmans List. Departmental Honors. BECHTOLD. RONET M.. Columbia PA. Business Administration, BECKER MICHELLE L. Lancaster, PA. Psychology. International folk Dance Club. Intervarsity Christian fellowship. BECKER. ROBERT S.. Lancaster PA. Business Administration. Sigma Tau Gamma. BECKETT. ZENOBIA E„ Lansdale. PA. Psychology. WIXQ Disc Jockey. BECKMEYER. ELIZABETH V.. York PA. Biology Medical Technology. Alpha Phi Omega. Dean s List Acsculapian Society BEILER. C. DWILYN. Paradise. PA. Music Education. Choir. MENC. BEILER. KAREN J.. New Providence PA Elementary Education. BENN. DARYLL J.. Sussex NJ. Business Administration. American Marketing Association. Intramurals. BENNER LAMAR M„ Mount Joy PA Business Administration. SAM. BERG. SUSAN G., fleelwood. PA. English Libcra! Arts. Marching Band. Indoor Guard. Symphonic Band. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Scholars Program Dean's List Departmental Honors. Snapper (features Editor and Associate features Editor). Who’s Who In American Colleges and Universities. Stcinman Communications Scholarship Class of 191 I English Award. Distinguished Service Award (Touchstone). BERTOLET. CRAIG E.. Pottstown PA. English George Street Carnival (Editing Staff). History Club. WIXQ Disc Jockey BILLINGSLEY VICKI. West Chester PA. Social Work. Pi Gamma Mu Intramurals. BILLIS. PETER S„ Lancaster PA. Mathematics HILLMAN, KELLY J.. Reading PA. Early Chlldhood Elerncntary Education. ECEA Bowling Club. BIRKELBACM. LINDA D.. Oreland PA. Psychology. Psychology Club. Tutor. Intramurals. German Club. BITTENBENDER. SUSAN E.. Sinking Spring. PA. Biology. Dean's List, Biology Club. BLEILER. CARLTON. A.. New Tripoli, PA. Industrial Arts, football. Track. BLOTT. CAMILLE I.. Lltltz. PA. Business Administration. Accounting Club. Tutor. Dean's List. BLUMENriELD. DIANE M., New Britain. PA. Mathematics. Medal fund Scholarship. OutingClub. BOCl.AIR. FRANK E.. Olcnside PA. Business Administration. Phi Sigma Pi. Who's Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities, SAM. Intramurals. BOGART. LORI A.. New Combcrland. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Intramural Staff field Hockey Archcry Team. 252 Senior DirectoryBOLICH. BEVERLY J.. Litltz PA. Secondary Educatlon Math. BOM A WITZ. ELIZABETH A.. Millcrsvlllc PA. Liberal Arts Mathematics. Della Phi Ela. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. Math Club. Dean s List, Chairman s List. Departmental Honors. Margie L. Kanck Award. Isaac r. Sclvcrling Award Who'S Who Among Students of American Colleges and Universities. Search for Excellence Scholarship. BOOME. MICHAEL E.. Millville PA. Business Administration. OutingClub. SAM BOOME. SUSAM E.. Chalfont PA Liberal Ar ts Gcrman Foreign Language Club, Marburg Program. BORTMER, KAREN M.. Codorus PA. Special Education. CEC. BOYCE. DOMMA M.. Quarryvllle. PA. Business Administratlon Markcling. Omega Theta Sigma. Search for Excellence Scholarship. BOYLE. MAUREEM A.. Camp Hill. PA. Special Education. CEC Resident Assistant Leadership Award Delta Phi Eta. BOYLE. RICHARD W.. Laurcldalc PA. Com puter Science. Marching Band Pep Band Math and Computer Science Chairman's List. Dean s List. URADEMBAUGH. CAROL A.. Camp Hill, PA. Mathcmatics Sccondary Education. BRADLEY. JAMES P. Twin Oaks. PA Psychology. Phi Kappa Phi. BRAIM. LINDA K.. Elizabethtown PA. Com munications. Marching Band Communications Organization of Millersvllle (Founder and President), Delta Phi F.ta. Indoor Quard. Student Senate. Edward J. I.owcks Memorial Scholarship. Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. BRETZ. MICHAEL T.. Chalfont PA Mathematics BRIGHTBII.L. PETEK P.. Sinking Springs PA Mathcmatlcs Compuler Science. Dean's List Mathematics and Computer Science Departmental Honors List. BKODHECREK. DOUGLAS J.. Lancaster PA Chemistry. ACS. BROOKES. FRANCES D.. Philadelphia PA. Spccch Accounling. ACMO. Cltimard Director — Music Man. Junior Fine Arts Award. BROWNING MICHAEL L.. Strasburg PA. Biology. Dean s List Asceleaplun Society. BKUEY KATHLEEN C.. Philadelphia. PA. r.ngllsh LIbcral Arts. English Club. BUCHANAN. KELLI A. Essington. PA 19029. Computer Sclence Sccondary Education Mathematics. Varsity Diving Team. Chi Alpha Tau. BUCHER. SHEILA M.. Ashland PA. Business Administration. Bctta Phi Delta. BUCHKO. JHONDA M.. Oxford PA. Psychology. Volleyball Club. Psychology Club. BUCK. ALBA M.. Paradise PA. Business Administration. BUESGEN. DENISE K. Allentown PA. Business Administration. Kappa Lambda Chi. BUOHL. LISA M., Ephrata. PA. Medical Technology. Marching Band. Indoor Guard. Yearbook Staff (Writer). BURKHART BARBARA J.. Lancaster PA. Business Administration. BURKHOLDER CARL E.. Chambersburg. PA Industrial Arts. Millcrsvlllc Christian Fellowship. BUKQHARDT. MARK C.. Lancaster PA Speech Communications Broadcasting. Marching Band. Orchestra. BURTON, PENNY W.. Harrisburg. PA. Fine Arts. Delta Phi Eta. BUTTERWICK. ROBERT T.. Lcola PA. Business Administration. American Marketing Association. Intramurals. € CAMASTA CRAIG A.. Biology. Varsity Wrestling (Division I). Student Senate Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities. Kappa Beta. CAMPBELL. JOHN J.. Philadelphia PA Business Administration. Track. Phi Sigma PI. Pi Gamma Mu. Who s Who In American Colleges and Universities. Joseph Torchia Scholarship. Dean s List. CAMPBELL. MONICA R.. Philadelphia PA Business Administration. Gospel Choir. Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Sweetheart. CAMPBELL. PAUL G.. Pcquea PA Political Science. Student Senate (President), Alumni Council. Allocations Committee. Search Committee for Library Director Advisor to Council of Trustees, SSME Board of Student Government Presidents. CARLS. DIANE L.. Fogclsvllle PA. Elementary Education Math. Womens Volleyball Team, Intramurals. CARR ALICIA J.. Roscmont PA. Business Ad-ministration Accounting. Delta Phi Eta Dean's List, Newman Student Association Council on Religious Affairs. Accounting Club. CAKRUTHERS. RALPH B.. Columbia PA. Marine Biology. Rugby. Biology Club. CARSON. JOHN M.. Ncu Freedom PA Psychology. CASAMASSA GREGORY B.. Millersvllle PA. Speech Communications, Football (Co-Captain). Marauder Football Club. CASETTA. THOMAS P. Wescosvillc PA Speech Communications Broadcasting WIXQ Station Manager. Stcinman Communications Scholarship Music Business Club. CASSIDY. MARGARET M. Lancaster PA. Special Education. Sigma Phi Omega. CEC. CAUSTON. SUSAN M.. Kichboro PA. Elementary Education. Sigma Phi Delta (President). CHELAK. MARY M. Schwenksville. PA Social Work. CHIPMAN. ANNE B. Hackboro. PA. Trench. CHRIST. DAVID R.. JR.. West Chester PA Business Administration Accounting. CHRISTIAN. JOYCE A.. East Petersburg PA Business Administration. CHRISTINE. KAREN K., Springlicld. PA Economics Finance. CLAPSADDLE. CRAIG A.. Arcndtsvlllc PA Meteorology. Intramurals. TV Weather Show. CLARK. MARK A.. Lancaster. PA. Biochemistry. COFFIN. BRIAN R.. King of Prussia PA. Computer Science. Dean's List. Chairman's List Departmental Honors. Computer ScicnccClub. Tutor. COLEMAN. SUSAN N.. Wyomissing. PA. Music Merchandising. Song Writers and Music Business Club. Orchestra, Concert Band. COLLINS. LINDA M.. Wilmington DE Psychology. Psychology Club. Intramurals CONDIT. KAREN M.. Doylcstown. PA Special Education. CONRAD ROBERT W.. Broomall PA. Com puter Science. Computer Science Club Water Polo. CONTE. DONNA M.. Marmora NJ. Computer Science. Kappa Lamboda Chi. Ski Club, In tramurals. COOK. CARLA A.. Lancaster PA Psychology Political Science Spanish Who's Who, Dean s List. Psychology Faculty Award. Pi Gamma MU, Della Phi Eta — Social Chairperson, Assistant Director Harbold Hall Semester abroad in Spain. COOK. VALERIE A.. Philadelphia PA Social Work. B.S.U. — President MU Gospel Choir — President. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority — President. Advisory Board Committee. CORKADO. PAUL S. West Chester PA. Com-munications Broadcasting. George Street Editor. Snapper Copy Editor WIXQ. COSTELLO, KATHLEEN M.. Lcvlttown PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Intramurals. Phi Lambda Sigma. COVAS LISA A. Mount Carmel PA. elementary Education. Intramurals. Dean s List PSEA. COWDEN. INGA A., Mercersburg. PA. Frcn-ch German. Delta Phi Alpha. French Club — Vice-President. German Club — Secretary. Treasurer. President Foreign Language Club — Vice-President. CRAIG, BARBARA A.. Collingdale PA Business Administration. The All-Campus Musical Organization puts on a musical every year. Oklahoma was the musical this year. Photo courtesy Public Relations Senior Directory 253CRAIG. JAMES J.. Drcxel Mill PA. Industrial Arts. Water Polo. CRAMER JANINE «.. Smithtown NY. Special Education. CEC. Sigma Phi Delta. CRONE. JACQUEI.INE A.. Ked Lion PA. Psychology Dean s List Marching Band-front — Rifle Guard. Indoor Guard. CROWNOVEK LESLIE M., Lancaster PA. Psychology. Pi Gamma MU. Chantcurs. CRUZ. MINERVA. Reading PA. Social Work. UAB. Minority Awareness — Chairperson Social Work Organization Sigma Dove Social Group. Black Student Union. CRUZ. PATRICIA A. Lancaster PA Political Sciencc Social Work Social Work Organization Phi l ambda Sigma Sorority Political Science Organization Intramural rootball. Student Advisor Social Work Eaculty. CUDDY. JAMES T.. Coatcsvlllc. PA. Computer Science. Science f'iction and fantasy Society — Treasurer. CUNNANE MARYANNE Blue Bell PA Elementary Education. Gamma Sigma Alpha Greek Council Yearbook Staff Intramurals. CUNNINGHAM. LYNN T.. Lancaster. PA. Computer Science. D D ADDIO ALEXANDER J.. Cranford NJ. Com munications Broadcasting. DALE CYNTHIA A., Lancaster PA Nursing. R.N.CIub. DALTON. LENA A.. Danville PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA, Beta Phi Delta. DANTONIO, IRENE C.. Ring of Prussia PA Earth Science Geology. Earth Science Club College Community Orchestra. Symphonic Band Intramurals. Dean s List Secretary s Aide. DARK. LINDA J.. King of Prussia PA. Business Administration. Sigma Phi Omega Sorority. Orcek Council 100-mlle Club. DAUGMTON. JAMES T. Seven Valleys PA English. Cab Calloway was one of the performers who appeared on our campus. Mis daughter also was In his show. Fhoto by John Mcnderton DAVIS. MATHEW G.. Clarks Summit PA Business Administration. DAVIS. PAMELA M.. Coatcsvlllc PA. Elemen tary Education History. Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose. Intramurals. DAVIS. ROBERT G.. l.anghorne PA Computer Science. Omicron Gamma Omega. DAY, KEVIN ?.. Paoli. PA Elementary Education Communicatlons. WIXQ — Sports Director. News Director Com-municatlonsOrganizalion. DECARIO. KENNETH J.. Glen Mills PA Psychology. Rugby Team — Side Selector Secretary. Sports Club Council — Secretary. Psychology Club. Tutor. DEHOrr. DANA M., York PA Psychology Gerontology. Dorm Council. DEIBLEK TAMMY S.. Halifax PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA Sigma Phi Omega. Intramurals. Chantcurs. DEIMLER. CAROL L.. Mummclstown PA. Secondary Education Math. DELANEY. MARGARET M.. Glenslde. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA. DEVECMIO. DONNA M.. Wilmington DE Special Education. CEC. DEVIVO. THOMAS J.. Stroudsburg PA. Industrial Arts. DEWEES. JEITREY M.. Speech Broadcasting. Intramurals. WIXQ. DIEGEL, CHRISTINE.. Elizabethtown. PA Library Science. Alpha Beta Alpha. DIEHL. LYNETTE A.. Millville. PA. Psychology. DIMARTILE. DEBRA A.. Wormlcysburg PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. Intramurals (Volleyball). SAMUEL. DIOBILDA J.. Coatesville. PA. In dustrlal Arts. Sigma Pi. DIPASQUALE KELLY S.. Easton PA. Psychology Psychology Club Intramurals (Volleyball). DOUGHERTY. JAMES T.. Mcrshcy PA. Business Administration Intramurals. MarketingClub. DOUGMERY. PATRICIA L.. Springfield PA. Business Administration. Society for Advancement of Management OutingClub. DOYLE. LISA. Lafayette Hill PA Mathematics. Sigma Phi Delta. DUTTY. CATERINE A.. Beach Haven Terrace NJ. Special Education. CEC. DUNLAP SHARON. D.. Willowstreet PA. Business Administration. Society for Advancement of Management Dorm Council Touchstone (Sales Manager). Intervarsity Christian fellowship. DUTCMER. DEBORAH D.. Middletown. DE. Earth Science Meteorology. TV WX Show. WX Station. Bowling Club. E ECK. SUSAN J.. Ivyland PA. Intramurals (Soccer). ASO. ECKMAN. EMMET C. III. Lancaster. PA. ROTC PSO (Vice-President). Student Senate Officer. EDWARDS. PAMELA L. Kokomo IN. Com putcr Science. Varsity Swim Team (Co-Captain). Scholar Athlete Award. Chairmans List In Mathematics and Computer Science Departmental Honors Deans List. EISENBERGER. STEVEN P.. Columbia PA Political Science. Dean s List. PI Gamma Mu Intramurals Tutor. ELDER CYNTHIA A.. Hanover PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA In tramurals (Volleyball). ELLIS. TOIA A.. Norristown PA. Special Education. Gospel Choir BSU. Intramurals. Black Campus Ministries Resident Life Staff. EROM RONALD L.. Weatherly PA. Elementary Education. Campus Crusade for Christ Phi Sigma Pi. Intramurals (Volleyball). Dean s List. President s List. All Campus Award Campus Club Scholarship. ESMLENIAN, WENDY S.. Columbia. PA Com putcr Science. Alpha Phi Omega. EVANS. SYLVIA B.. Lancaster PA Liberal Arts Sociology Anthropology. Phi Kappa Phi. Pi Gamma Mu. Alpha Kappa Delta. Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities. Mark Stine Scholastic Attainment Award. Nelmcycr-Modgson Student Research Grant Departmental Honors. Adult Student Goup (President). EYSTER. LAURA L.. York PA. Special Education. CEC. Women s Track Team. In-tramurals (football) Special Olympics. F TAIOLA. ANTHONY J. Stevens PA. Business Administration. Pi Gamma Mu. fANTRAZIER. LAURIE J.. Mounlvlllc. PA Special Education. Women's Swim Team. TARVER. EDWIN C. II. Camp Hill PA Psychology. TASNACHT ANDREW A.. Stevens PA Biology TASNACHT. ANDREW H. Akron PA. Speech Communications. Intramurals. TASNACHT. SANDRA L.. New Cumberland PA Elementary Education Art. TAUST. CYNTHIA M.. Mount Joy PA. Chemistry. ASA Intramurals, fEAIRMELLER. LAUREN A.. Pottstown PA Business Administration. Delta Phi Eta. Pi Gamma Mu. Math Computcr Science Departmental Honors Math Computcr Science Chairman s List. Computer Science Club. AccountingClub. TEASTER. JANINE K.. Clearfield PA. Spanish Women s Intercollegiate Basketball (Co-Captain. Tri-Captain). 254 Senior DirectoryTEDENA, JAMES C.. Esslngton. PA. Occupational Safety and hygiene Management. Kappa Beta, Ice hockey Club (Captain). Sports Club Council. EEKRY. JEAnnE M.. Picture Rocks PA. Special Education. CEC. rCTTCRMAM. KENNETH S.. Danville PA. Industrial Arts. IAS Omlcron Gamma Omega. Rugby Club. EINErROCK. CHRISTOPHER R.. Lancaster PA. Computer Science. ROTC. riNK. SUSAN M.. Mathcmatics Secondary Education Marching Band (Captain). Indoor Guard. Math Club. riNLAYSON. MORA E.. Lancaster. PA. Elementary Education Kappa Lambda Chi Student PSEA. riSHER. JULIE LYMM. Macungle. PA. Elementary Education Math. Citamard Womens Volleyball Team ACMO (Secretary). Intramurals. Chanteurs. riTE. ROBIM H.. Millcrsburg PA. Elementary Educatlon Reading. ECCA. riTTERY. RAYMOMD A.. Newmanstown PA Business Administration. Dean's List. TLETCHER. VALERIE E., Mew Cumberland PA. Elementary Education. Resident Assistant. Student Senator. Marching Band In tramurals (Volleyball). rORMEY, LYMM D.. Lancaster PA Special Education. TOSS. KRISTIMA M.. Philadelphia. PA. Elemen tary Education. roSSITY. AMME M.. West Chester PA. Math Secondary Education. Math Club. Volleyball Club. rOSTER CRAIG A.. Lancaster PA Speech Communication. Wickers, rox WARREM M.. Blue Bell. PA. Earth Scien-cc Geology. Earth Science Club. Syn-cronized Swimming. Marching Band. Pep Band, Symphonic Band, Dorm Council. Citamard. OutlngClub. CREED JEMMIEER K.. Wyomissing. PA Elementary Educallon Early Childhood. Water Polo Club, Women's Swim Team ECEA. PRIES. LORI A.. Mazarcth. PA. Biology Alpha Phi Omega. Aesculaplan Society. ERITZ. JEMMirER K.. Ephrata PA. Secondary Education Biology. Dean's List. M. E. Shoemaker Award. rUDGE. JAMES D.. Rohrcrstown PA history. rUDGE. JOHM H.. Rohrerstown. PA. Sociology. rULLAM. KATHLEEN M.. Yardlcy PA Business Administration. Marketing Club. Intramurals. rUMK. MELAMIE, Washington Boro PA. Business Administration. Accounting Club. Intramurals (Volleyball) Mational Association of Accountants. G GALLAGHER. MAMUS P.. State College PA. Business Administration. GAMBER. ERIC C.. Lancaster PA. Speech Communications. Citamard Rugby Club. GAMBLE. SHIRLEY L.. Glcnside. PA. Political Science. Phi Lambda Sigma PSO. RSA. GARMER. DAVID W.. Ephrata. PA. Psychology Kappa Beta. Dean s List. GARRETT. LIMDA I.. Lancaster PA Business Administration Pinance. Beta Phi Delta (Pounding Secretary Treasurer). GATCH. CHERYL L.. Emmaus. PA. Psychology. Kappa Lambda Chi (Corresponding Secretary). Intramurals (Volleyball). Delta Phi Eta Tutor Psychology Club (Treasurer). Dean's List. PI Gamma Mu (Vice-President). GAUKER. KIMBERLY L.. Mountvllle PA. Commercial Art. GAVEL. STEVEM J.. Wilkes-Barre PA Business Administration Marketing Pinancc. American Marketing Association Dean's List. Outing Club. MCAA Div II Men Basketball. GELTMACHER, MAMCY C.. Mount Joy PA. Mur-sing. Delta Phi Eta GEORGE. MICHELE. Morth Wales. PA. English. Intramurals. 100-mlleClub. WIXQ. GERGLE. JILL R.. Boyer town. PA. Social Work Dean s List. Social Work Organization. GERHARD. DOMMA. Broomall PA. Special Education. GIBSOM. LISA A.. York. PA. Special Education CEC. DAC. Chanteurs. GIRVIM. WESLEY L.. Smoketown. PA. history. Phi Sigma Pi. ROTC (Distinguished Military Graduate). Commissioned Second Lieutenant. GLASH. DIAME P.. Lancaster. PA. Business Administration. SAM. GOLD. BREMDA S.. Oxford PA. Industrial Arts Education. DAC, RSA. Intramurals (Volleyball) IAS. Varsity Archery Team. GOLDMAN. LESLIE A.. Wyncotc PA. Psychology. UAB. Intramurals. GOOD. SHERI J.. Ephrata PA. Psychology. Psychology Club. GORDON, ELIZABETH A.. Wynnewood PA. Special Education. Dean s List. GORHAM. REMEE L.. Lansdalc PA. Psychology Beta Phi Delta Intramurals. Psychology Club. GOSSERT JOHM R. JR. Shilllngton PA. Industrial Arts. GOULARTE. WILLIAM A.. Lancaster. PA. Business Administration. Resident Assistant Water Polo WIXZ DAC GRACE, MARY M.. Green Brook NJ. Psychology. GRACE, WILLARD C.. Mount Joy. PA. Economics. GRANGER. DAVID C.. Media PA. Industrial Ar ts. Kappa Beta. GRANT. DONALD T.. Lancaster. PA Business Administratlon Economlcs. GRASSIE. LAURA J.. Springfield. PA Business Administration. SAM Intramurals. MarketingClub. GRAVES. CHANA L.. Philadelphia. PA Business Administration Business Management. Gospel Choir. BSU. GRAY. KEVIN J., Lancaster PA. Computer Science. GREELEY. ELAINE M.. Annvillc PA. Psychology. Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramurals (Coordinator). Psychology Club. GREYBILL. LISA M.. Lancaster. PA. Elemen tary Educatlon Library Science. Dean's List. GROrr. BENJAMIN E.. Lancaster. PA. Liberal Arts Art. Marching Band. GROW KAREN S.. Bethlehem PA. Social Work Psychology. Delta Phi Eta Social Work Organization. Psychology Club Pi Gamma Mu. GUARDINO ROSEMARY. Norristown PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. GULDNER. MARY L. Lenioync. PA. Elementary Education Math. Volleyball Club. Intramurals (Staff). H HAEPNER. DAVID M.. Lancaster PA. Business Administration Accounting. HAGEN. RUTH C.. Willow Street PA. Biology. Dean's List. HALL. JOHANNA. Pottstown PA. Computer Science. Marching Band. Sigma Phi Delta (Recording Secretary) Computer Science Club. MALL. KENNETH W. JR.. Lancaster PA. Psychology. HALL. SUSAN M.. West Chester. Art. Campus Crusade for Christ. Intramurals (Hag foot-ball). HAMID. ALI M.. Lancaster PA Computer Science. International Club Chess Club. Soccer. HAMPTON. THOMAS B.. Holtwood PA Speech Communications. HART JOHN C.. Shlrcmanstown PA. Business Administration. Intramurals. SAM Circle K Pi Gamma Mu. HARTLAUB. BRADLEY A.. Hanover PA Mathematics. HARTLINE. BRIAN M. Boyertown PA Business Administration Accounting Varsity football Team (Co-Captain) Dean s List. HARTZELL. PATRICIA A.. Bethlehem PA. Elementary Education Safety Education. Sigma Phi Delta BowlingClub ECEA. HASIRCOGLU. CHRISTOPHER W. Lancaster PA. Biology. Marching Band. MASSINGER PHILIP J. JR. Lancaster PA. Speech Communications. HATHAWAY JOHN A. JR. Pottsville PA Special Education. HAYDEN. KEVIN M.. Lancaster PA. Business Administration Market I ng. WIXQ iBusiness Manager), International Honor Society SAM MarketingClub. Dean s List. HErrNER. RITA L.. Reading. PA. Computer Science. Phi Lambda Sigma. Touchstone Staff. Computer Science Club Intramurals. HEILMAN. RANDALL L.. Palmyra. PA. History. HEIMEL. JEANETTE M.. Douglassville PA Elementary Education. Campus Crusade for Christ. Dean's List. Intramurals. HEISEY, CHRIS E.. Palmyra PA. Com munlcatlons Broadcasting. Varsity Golf (Captain). HENDRICK. JANIS K.. Ambler PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA Intramurals (Volleyball). IIENISE. SANDRA. York PA. Elementary Education. Varsity Swimming College Republicans. Campus Crusade for Christ HERR. C. JEITREY. Willow Street PA. Elementary Education. Strolling by the pond is a very peaceful experience. The pond is the prettiest part of campus. Photo courtesy Public Relations Senior Directory 255MERSMEY, LARA A.. Hanover PA Elementary Education Early Childhood Kappa Lambda Chi (Vlce-Prcsidcnt Plcdgcm3ster), Intramurals. Symphonic Rand Community Orchestra Chamber Ensemble Greek Council (Vice-President). HEVEMER. DENISE R.. Lltltz PA. Elementary Educ ation Early Childhood. HICKEY RRIAN C.. Lancaster PA Com municatlons. Stclnman Award Mary Sproul Award. MILL. RARRARA J.. New Orleans LA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Intramurals. HILT. DIANNE M. Lancaster PA Nuclear Medicine. HILTNEK JAMES M.. Harrisburg PA. Business Administration. Varsity football Intramurals Marketing Club. MIMPSL. RARRARA A.. Columbia PA. Technical Theatre. Citamard. Technical Assistant (Communications and Theatre Department). HINKLE KAREN J., Seven Valleys. PA. Mathematics Secondary Education. Scholars Program DAC (Treasurer and President). RSA Resident Honors Association Resident Assistant. Marching Rand. MOrrMAN. LORI D.. Harrisburg. PA. Business Administration Management. Scholars Program DAC (Treasurer). RSA (Vice-President). Resident Assistant Resident Honors Association. HOLLENBACIt. STEVEN G.. Reading PA. Music Educatlon Jazz Study Intercollegiate Band, laz Ensemble Symphonic Rand Wind Ensemble Trumpet Quarter. MOLLINGER. JEANNE M.. Stevens PA. Com putcr Science. Scholars Program Dean s List. HOLLINGSWORTH. DENISE K.. Drcxel Hill PA Special Education. Phi Lambda Sigma. HOLLOWAY LISA D.. Roslyn PA Elementary Education Math. Delta Sigma Theta (Treasurer) BSD Groove Sweetheart Organization. HOPPER. DAVID P.. Noxen PA. Industrial Ar ts. IAS (Vice-President) HORAN. DANIEL P. Drexel Hill PA Com rnunicat ions Theatre Public Relations. Orientation Guide Varsity Football (Captain). Special Teams Award. Most Inspirational Player Honors Program, Com-munlcationsClub. HORN SALLY A.. York PA. Business Administration. HORNING JOHN G.. Conshohocken PA Business Administration Dean'S List Ice Hockey Club. Intramurals. HORTING. BRIAN S.. Newport. PA. Industrial Arts Education. Kappa Beta (President). Epsilon PI Tau. Beta Phi Chapter HOWE. LISA A.. Lancaster PA Business Administration. SAM. ItUEGEL. REBECCA R. Intercourse PA. Mathcmatics Sccondary Education, ii 11 r r susan m., Lemoync pa. Spanish Liberal Arts. Intervarsity Christian fellowship. HUrrMAN. HERBERT C.. Levlttown PA. Computer Science Computer Science Club, football Intramurals. HULL. LOUISE A. Bcchlclsvllle PA Elementary Education. White Rose Auxiliary. HUMMEL. ADRIANNE B. Lancaster PA. Business Administration. I II.IADIS. KAI.IOPI Mlllersville PA. Business Administration Marketing. Marketing Club. SAM. I JACOBY. KARLA A.. York PA. Piemen-tary Early Childhood Education. Resident Assistant. ECCA. JOHANSEN. PATRICIA A.. Broomall PA Biology. Dean's List Biology Club. JOHNSON. BETH S.. Lancaster PA. Business Administration Marketing. Women s Track. JOHNSON LAWRENCE M. Philadelphia PA Mathematics. Computer Science Club Phy sics Club (Vice-President). JOHNSON MARILYN M. Mlllersville PA Psychology. JORDAN. JENNITER A.. Camp Hill PA Business Administration. Intramurals SAM. JURY ELIZABETH I.. Lancaster PA. Elementary Education. Dean s List K RACHEL. CINDY M.. Lancaster PA. Special Education. KANE. CYNTHIA M.. Springfield PA Economics. Marketing Club Economic Club. Intramurals. KAUrfMAN. STACY. Palmyra. PA. Special Education. Band front Wrestling Manager. The game room of the SMAC provides recreation for many students. Playing pool Is Just one form of recreation found In the game room. Fhoto by Steve Danforth KEAN. LINDA B.. Mount Joy PA. Business Administration. Dean s List Pi Gamma Mu. KErrER. MICHELE A.. Harrisburg PA Psychology. Psychology Club German Club. KELLY COLLEEN P Willow Grove PA. Social Work. Kappa Lambda Chi. Spanish Club Social Work Organization Newman Mouse. KENNEDY. MICHAEL P.. Columbia PA Economics. KERKESLAGER MICHAEL J.. Jonestown. PA Industry and Technology Baseball, IAS. KIESEl.. KATHLEEN M.. Lampeter. PA Business Administration. Orientation Guide Touchstone (Associate Editor) Cultural Affair Committee. Dorm Council. KINBERG. ELIN M.. Whitehall PA English Psychology. Snapper WIXQ. Communications Club. English Club. Open House Guide. KINERT. AMOS E. Gap PA Business Ad ministration. KING. ROBIN R. Dalton PA Business Ad ministration, field Hockey. Inlramurals (Staff). MarketingClub. KIRK KELLY A.. Lancaster. PA Psychology ParaProfcssional Career Consultant UAB Intramurals. KLEIN, JAMES W. JR.. Bethel Park PA. Meteorology. KI.EINERT. DEBORAH L.. Southampton PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. DAC (President) Resident Assistant RSA ECEA. Intramurals. KLETZLI. DANA J.. Allentown PA Business Administration. Tutor Intramurals Foreign Language Club. KLOSS. KEVIN P.. Mlllersville, PA. Business Management. SAM. KLUGH. BRENDA A.. Lancaster PA Art Cheerleader. Slg Tau Gamma While Rose. KNAPP. BARBARA A.. Levlttown. PA. Com putcr Science. Newman House Softball, Intramurals. Mary P. Sproul Award. KNOVICH. MARY A.. Ettcrs. PA Medical Technology. Snapper Priority Acsculapian Society. Ncimcycr Student Grant. KNOWLAN. KAREN M.. Soudcrton PA. Psychology. Delta Phi Eta Psychology Club. Dean s List Tutor KNOX J. LYNNE. Lcola. PA. Business Ad ministration. Alumni Committee Representative University Honors Member Deans List. Search for Excellence Alumni Scholarship. 256 Senior DirectoryKOCH ER GAIL S.. Marysville. PA. Biology Medical Technology. Marching Band (Silk Captain). Indoor Guard (Silk Captain). Touchstone Delta Phi Eta. KKAMER. HOWARD W.. Schaclfcrstown PA Business Administration. KRATZER. PATRICIA E., Downingtown PA. Communications Broadcasting. KREIDER. DEBORAH G„ Lancaster PA. Social Work. Social Work Organization. KUEHN. LAURA A.. Princeton NJ. Elementary Educatlon Early Childhood. ECEA Touchstone Sales Stall. KULP. CATHI.EEN J., Hatfield PA. Art Intramurals. KUNKEL. JOHN M.. York PA. Computer Science. Resident Assistant Intramurals. KUNTZ. PHILLIP D.. Elizabethtown PA. Special Education. Baseball. L LAfIDIS. JEAN E.. Ephrata PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. LANTZ. ALAN T.. 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CAROLINE M., Norristown PA Social Work. Social Work Organization. Pi Gamma Mu. THOMAS. PAIGE. St. Davids PA. Spanish. Spanish Club. THOMAS. STEVEN D.. Mount Holly Springs PA. Business Administration. Marketing Club. Lacrosse, Baseball. TINSMAN. JAMES II. III. Topton PA. Physical Oceanography. Citamard ACMO. George r. Stauffer Scholarship. TOMCZYK, LINDA M. Wilmington. DE. Library Science. Alpha Beta Alpha. TOME. SHARON A.. Camp Hill PA. Elementary Education. TORZOLINI. MARIA A.. Aston PA. Social Work TOWNER. ELIZABETH A.. Camp Hill PA. Psychology. Honors Program Delta Phi Eta. Tutor. Psychology Club. TRAN, DZU K.. Lancaster. PA. Computer Science. TREXLER. LISA M.. Easton PA. Philosophy TRINH. ANDY K. Lancaster PA Computer Science. TROUTMAN. CHRISTOPHER P., Ardmore. PA Public Relations. Track and Field. TROVATO. TINA M.. Clarks Green. PA. English Sccondary Education. TSHUDY, DEBROAfl A., Hcrshey. PA Psychology. Psychology Club — Steering Committee. Tutor. TSHUDY, DOUGLAS S., Lancaster PA. Business Administration. Tutor Student Advisor. 260 Senior DirectoryTURYASINGURA. TRCO R.. Mbarara Uganda. business Administration. TUZZINO. ANDREW A.. Lancaster PA. Business Administration. u UMBENHAUER ERIC C.. Pine Grove. PA. Business Administration. USAVAGE. LESLIE K.. Wcllsboro PA. Prench. Dean s List. French Club — Treasurer. Swim Team Manager. Tourguide Tutor french Conversation. USTASZEWSKI MICHELE A. Reading PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. ECEA. Bowling Club. UTZ. JAMES B.. Downlngtown. PA. Art. ASO foreign Language Club. MarketingClub V VANTASSEZ, DEBORAH A.. Conestoga PA. Psychology Business. VIGUERS. GEORGE L. JR.. Mechanlcsburg. PA. Industrial Arts Education. Episilon Phi Tau. VOICiTSBERGER, DAVID. Drcxcl Mill PA Special Education. Swimming. Intramurals. VOIT. CAROL L.. Allentown. PA. Spanish Steven Walker Memorial Award. Spanish Club — President french Club. w WAGENMAN JOHN M.. Smithtown. NY. Industrial Arts. Lacrosse Club — President. Intramurals. WAGNER. RICHARD E.. Shllllngton. PA. Political Science. Scholars Program. Dean s List, Pi Gamma Mu Phi Sigma Pi, Student Senate. Student Services. Inc. Board of Directors. University Choir History Club, College Republicans. WAGNER. SCOTT A.. Ncffsvillc. PA. Secondary Education Social Studies. Cross Country Track and Field. WALSH. LORI A.. Eaglcvlllc. PA. Elementary Education. ECEA. Beta Phi Delta WALTERS. GREG A.. Manhelm PA Physics Sigma Pi Sigma. WARD. RENNETH R.. Hulmervllle PA. Secondary Education Social Studlcs History. Kappa Beta. WARREN. KIMBERLY G.. Lebanon. PA Business Administration. Pi Gamma Mu. Dean's List. WASHINGTON. STEPHEN K.. Philadelphia PA Business Administration. Black Student Union, Phi Beta Sigma. Counselor for C.A.D.. Intramurals. Oospel Choir, Dorm Activities Council. WEAVER. SHERRY D.. Lancaster PA Computer Science. WEBBER. CAROLYN M.. Myerstown. PA. Special Education Elcmentnry Education. WECHEZAK. JOSEPH R.. Kut town PA. Computer Science. Intramurals Dean s List. Chairman s List WECHTER. MARY ANN R., Lancaster. PA. Computer Science. Computer Science Club. WEEKLEY. ROBERTA A.. Dover. PA. Elementary Education. BowlingClub. WEIDINGER. PATRICK C.. Lancaster PA Occupational Safcty Hygicne Management. Student Chapter of the American Society of Safety Engineers — Treasurer. Raymond Mullln Scholarship. WEISS. CANDY L., Myerstown PA. Special Education. WELCH. JAMES L.. Peach Bottom PA. Business Administration. WELLER. TERESA A.. Lancaster PA Elementary Education ECEA. Entomology Club Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Campus Club Scholarship Recipient. Junior Honor Society "Class of 1898 Award Recipient. Intramurals. W ho's Who. WENTWORTH. APRIL M.. West Rdg PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Concert Choir ACMO. ECEA. WERLEY. MITCHELL S., Kutztown PA Occupational Safety Hygiene Management. Intramurals. WHITE. COLLEEN M.. West Chester PA Elementary Education. ECEA MlllcrsvHle Wrestling Belles. WHITE. VERONICA L., Philadelphia PA. Economics. Omega Essence Club. Black Student Union Gospel Club Economics Club. WIIITriELD. MAUREEN D.. Manhelm PA. Psychology. WHITMAN. SCOTT E.. Kirkwood PA Industrial Arts. WIEST. TERRY I... Ephrata PA Computer Science. Dean s List Chairman’s List Departmental Honors. WIESTLING. YVONNE M.. Hummelstown PA. Social Work. Social Work Organization Deans List. National Spanish Honor Society. WIGGINS. LORI J.. Willow Grove. PA Elementary Education. Band, Flute Ensemble. WIKER. NEIL C.. Lancaster PA. Psychology. Baseball Team. WILBANKS. AARON E„ Philadelphia PA. Psychology Philosophy. Psychology Club — Vice President. WILLIAMS. ALLEN C.. Aston PA. Oc- cupational Safety Hygiene Management. WILLIAMS. GREGG A.. West Berlin N.J. Mathematics Education. WILLIAMS. LAUREN E.. Street MD. Business Administration. WILLIAMS. LYNN R.. Philadelphia PA. Psychology. WILLIAMS. SUSAN J.. Huntingdon PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Kappa Lambda Chi ECEA. WILSON. DEBORAH I... Grecncastle PA. Business Administration. Women's Cross Country Women s Track Team, Society for the Advancement of Management. WINEY. J. MICHAEL Mlllersvllle PA. Physics. Millersville Christian fellowship. Society of Physics Students. Sigma Pi Sigma. WINOGRAD. STEPHEN C.. Lancaster, PA. Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Chcmlstry. WIXQ ACS — Secretary. WITKOWSKI. MARK J.. Lancaster PA. Secon dary Education Earth Science Oeology. Earth Science Club — Vice President. WOOD. KIMBERLY A.. Souderton PA. Special Education. CEC. Phi Lambda Sigma. WOODSON. CATHY A.. Biglervlllc. PA Special Education. CEC Snapper Intramurals ClassicsClub. Y YAGLEY. MICHELLE A.. Strafford PA. Elementary Education. Alpha Phi Omega ECEA. YOUNG. DOUGLAS C.. Mt. Laurel NJ. Earth Science Meteorology. National forecasting Contest Intramurals. Dean s List WGAI.-TV Weather Center Internship Weather Program. YUNKIN. PEGGY A. Emlgsvllk. PA. Social Work. Social Work Organization I98S Alumni Award. z ZERO. JAMES r.. Seven Valleys PA Business Administration, football. Lacrosse. ZERO JOHN D. Seven Valleys PA Bti llK9S Administration. Lacrosse. Cheerleader SAM — Treasurer. Dean s List ZIMMERMAN. GREGORY H.. Mount Joy PA Chemistry Sccondary Education. Mlller-sville Christian fellowship — President ZIMMERMAN MICHELE L.. Kutztown PA Business Administration. Alpha Sigma Tau — Vice President Society for the Ad vanccmcnt of Management Greek Editor of Touchstone Greek Council Corrcspon-dlngSecrctary. ZOOK III, CHARLES W.. West Chester PA Business Administration. Deans List Society for the Advancement of Management. ZOTI.ER. DONNA M.. New Britian. PA. Political Sclencc I.cgal Studies. PI Gamma Mu Dean s List Pennsylvania Consortium lor International Education. ZVITKOVITZ. MICHAEL R. Reading PA. Business Administration. ZUMBRUM. MICHAEL A.. Ambler PA Chemistry. ACS. Association of finishing Processes. ZURENDA. DEBORAH K.. Oxford PA. Secon dary Education Biology IVCf Dean s List Resident Assistant. Intramurals International Relations Club. ZWEIZIG. MARLA D.. Hamburg PA. Computer Science. Scholars Program Phi Lambda Sigma. Gymnastics Club Deans List Departmental Honors. Intramurals. Playing a sport is an important part of many students' lives. The lacrosse team had a successful season. Photo by John Henderson Senior Directory 261Index A Abdallah ImadJ. 52 Acklewicz . Virginia E 218.219 Adarnek Steve 153 AdamsJr. WllllamC. 108 Adams. Carol A. 40 62 Adamson Yvonne K. 52 Agnew ThomasO. 247 Ahern, Ann E. 157 Aiken. Joan 52 Akiyama YoKo 191 Albright Larry O. 237 Aldrich Edward L 206. 209 All-Campus Musical Organization 179.196 Alpha Kappa Alpha 147 Alpha Phi Alpha 148 Alpha Phi Omega 172 Alpha Sigma Tau 149 Alt land Ann T 187 Ambrose Dujuana 52 147 Ament. DawnM. 52.160 American Chemical Society 179 Ammerman. Tracy L 179 Anders Peter J. 186.187 Andrejev ErlkR. 206.209 Andrews Kristine J 217 235 Androconls, Judith A 52 Aninsman. Andrew D 209 Antes. Theresa A. 52.158.185 Anthony. Claudette M. 52 Anttonen Ralph Q. 181 Apgar Kelly L. 18. 19 45. 205 209. 212. 213. 216 217 220. 221 Arllne. Shaun T. 209 Armold Karen L 219 Armstrong. QlbsonC. 179 Arnold. April E. 52.121 151 Arnold. Janet D- 52 Arnsl Susan J. 29 170 179. 182 184 185.227.229 Asimov. Isaac 38.39 Aukcr. Christine M. 52 Bateman. Beth A 54 Bates. Cary B. 209 Bauer. Kirk R 54 Baughman. Su anne M 54 Bauknccht Brenda S. 154 Baun.Susan C. 151 189 Baylor. StevenC. 205 Bcachy. Olenn J. 209 Beale DavidW. ISO Beam. C, Richard 140 Beam David M 54 Beard Jr.. Olenn A, 54.172 Beard Gregory E 179 Beard TamaraA 54 Beardslee. Becky A 181 Beasley Chip 30 Beattie Faith L. 54 Beatty PaulE. 54 Beavers Sharon L. 6. 186 192 Bechtold. Ronct M 55 Becker. Kathleen A I 76. 180 Becker. Michelle L. 55 Becker. Roberts. 55 Becker. ThomasC 21 Becker. Timothy L. 179 Beckett. Zcnobla K. 55 Bcckmcycr ElizabethV. 55 Becgle Gregory A 204 205 236 237 Belter. C. Dwllyn 55 Belter. John N 187 Bellcr. Karen J. 56 Bell. Corey L. 245 Bell. Kerlth E. 221 Belzner. Kimberly A. 179.181 Benedict. Marc C. 209 Benn. Daryll J. 56 Benner Lamar M. 56 Bennls Debra L 214.215 Benton. Richard P. 208. 209 Berg. Susan G. 56,86.95. 193 199 Berger . Ross A. 195 Bcrndl. Bonnie J. 9 Bertolct. Craig E. 50 180 185 Beta Phi Delta 150 Bcvenour Karen M 164 Bidlespacher. Sheri K 185 Billingsley. Vicki B 56 (Mills. Peters. 57 Blllman Kelly J. 57 Blrkclbach. Linda D. 57 Bitsko. Charles M. 209 Blttenbender Susan F. 57 Blahos Lori J. 233 Blair. John L 209 Blank. Dara E. 189 Blankcnbiller Richard 239 Bleeker JacquelineC. 167 Bleller. Carlton A 57 Bloom. Daniel J. 133 Bloss. Cheryl A 187 Blott. Camille J. 57 Blouch Richard G 142 Blumenfleld Diane M 58.199 Bluslewlcz. Karen L. 163 Bobb Amy M 163 Bobotas. Angcllkl L. 163 Boelalr Frank E. 58 173 Bodnar, Christopher J. 173 Bogart, t.orl A. 58 Bollch. Beverly J 58 Bolin. Detmas J. 213 Boltz DawnM. 150 235 Bomberger. Douglas S 146.166 Bonawltz Elizabeth A. 58 172 Bond Mary T 154 Bonebrake Sharon R. 247 Bonner. Rodney M. 159 Boone. Michael E. 58 Boone Ricky A 179 238 239 Boone. Susan E. 58 Borlner Karen M. 58 Roseola. Daniel F. 153 Bosold. Suzanne E. 181 Bowen. Julie A. 179 Bowers. Julia 245 Bowers Studio 205. 209. 211 213 215 217 219 221 223 225. 229 231. 233 235 237 239 241.243.243 Boyce. DonnaM. 58.160 Boyer. Jennifer 219 Boyle. Maureen A. 58 172 Boyle Richard W 58 237 Boyles. Stephanie A. 189 Bradenbaugh. Carol A 58 Bradfletd. Robert J. 225 Bradley. Claire E. 151 Bradley. Deanna L. 199 Bradley. James P. 58 Bradley. Pamela R 193 Bradley. Timothy I.. 179 Brady. Donald L. 176.191 Brain, Linda K. 58.172 Brandon John B. 205 237 Bravo Sheila M, 185 Bret Michael r 58 Brlddcs. Deborah A 157 Brldeau. Christopher G, 165 Brlghtblll Peter P 59 Britt SoelleC 164 Brodhecker, Douglas J. 59 Brookes FranclsD. 59.182 Broslus. Dodd K 185 Brouse. Timothy C. 28 Brower Michael C 209 Brown. Bonnie L. 188.199 Brown. DcniseS. 155 Brown. DonnaM 221 Brown. Jeffrey D 222.223 Brown. Jeffrey h 209 Brown. John R 186 Brown, Mary T. 199 Browning Michael L. 59 Brownley Randolph 225 Brubaker Melissa M 219 Brubaker Russell S 156 Brubaker. Todd J. 243 Brucy Kathleen C. 59 Buchanan Kelli A. 59. 151 220 221 Bucher Sheila M. 60 Buchko BarbaraL. 179 Buchko. JhondaM 60 189 Buck Alba M. 60 Buddock Bryan J. 222 223 Buehler. RuthC. 140 Many students sit on the wall of the pond before and after classes. The pond wall was reconstructed this year. Photo by Sue Amst B Bacastow. Robert K. 52 Buiauo LaurieE. 52. 146. 149 Bair, nancy K. 235 Baker. John F 32 Baker Kelly L. 52 Baker Matthew P. 153. 243 Ballsh. Jennifer L. 183 Ballinger Michael E. 199 Balmer . Betsy J. 53 Balmer Kathy 5. 53 Bancy. Karen L, 53 Banker!. Scott W 243 Banks Jill K. 186 Bannan Brenda 53. 240. 24 I Barber III, Kenneth J 53 Barbosa. RobertoC. 191 Barnett Dona V. 53.199 Barnhart. Tyc M 136 Barnltz. Stephanie A 160 Barr. Paul K. 54.156 Barr. Richard B. 54 165 Barron Thomas 173 Barrow. David S. 237 Bartman Denise A. 16,54 Barton FrankL. 54. 173 Barton Phoebe M. 163 Barton. Robin L. 54 Bartram Lori A. 54 Bascue Roger M. 54 Busier. Robert J. 156 262 lndexBuesgen Denise K 60.158 Bullock RimM 155 Bulls Richard E 162.205 Buohl LIsaM 60 Burkert . Blaine A 257 Burkh.iKli Gerald 175 Burkh.nl BarbaraJ. 60 Burkholder Carl C 60 Burkhardt. MarkC 60 Burton. Penny W 60 Bushnell David D. 166 Bushy David P 168 ButerbaugB. Steven P 245 Butler Cynthia I 164 Butterwlck Robert D. 60. 251 € Callahan Patrick J. 179 Calloway Cab 54 Camasta Craig A. 60 186 225 Campbell Irene E. 186 Campbell JohnJ. 60. 175 Campbell MonkaH 60 Campbell PaulO. 60 186 Canning. Rathieen M. 220 Caplan Gregg A. 206.207 209 Caporalc Wendy A 186 Caputo Joseph A. 89. 124 150. 146 Carl Donald O 186 Carls Diane L. 60 Carls. John W 225 Carney . Carol A. 221 Carpenter. Oene A 206. 209. 224 Carr. Alicia J. 61 Carr. Margaret A. 154 Carrlgan James T. 175 Carruthcrs. Ralph B 61 Carson JohnM. 61 Carter LynnC 241 Carter. Sophia 191 Casamassa Gregory B. 61 207. 209 The campus of Millcrsvlllc Is very attractive. The modern-looK of Burrowcs Hall adds to this attractiveness. Photo by Sue Amyt Casctta Thomas P. 61.181 Casey Christine C 8 Casey Mkhael T 257 Cassarella. James L. 209 Cassidy Jim M 206 209 Cassidy. Margaret M 61 Cassidy W . Jack 140 Castellano Michael J. 209 Catania Lisa A. 167 Causton. Susan M. 62.165 Centola. Steven H 140 Chamberlin. David B. 140 Chanteurs 201 Chavcy. Jeffrey O. 55 161 Chelak. Mary M 62 Chesko. Thomas D. 209 Chi Alpha Tau 151 Chldestcr. Gary R 209 Chipman AnneB. 62 Christ. DanlelS. 176 Christ David R 62 Christian Joyce A. 62 Christine. Raren R 62 Chronister Brett A 257 Cicmiewic Rristinl. 154 Cimino Margaret H 179 244 245 Citamard 24.142.176.182.187 Clabaugh Holly B 167 Clapsaddle CratgA. 65 Clark Mark A 65 Clark william H. 225.257 Clay Amos 224 225 226 Clem Vkkll. 19.255 Clemens JohnJ. 206 209 Clemmer. Ellen 5. 157 Clemons. Lyndon B 159 257 Clemons Michael tt 162 Cllngman Raren A. 146 164 Cody. Susan E 168 Coffin Brian R. 65 Colby William A 206 209 Coleman. Susan h. 65 Coley. Robert College Republicans 187 Collins. Linda M 65 Compton. Nancy R. 244 245 Condi! Raren M. 65 Connelly. Thomas L, 20 199 Conrad. Robert W 64 Conte. DonnaM. 64 158 Conwell Tommy 44 Cook. Carla A 64.172 Cook. Valeric A 64 151 191 Cooper. Cordon J. 222.225 Copeland Roderick B 155 Corbin Cy nthia A 190.199 Corrado Paul S 64 ISO 181 185 195 Correll. Lori A 158 Costello. Rathieen M 64 Council for Exceptional Children 187 Covas. Lisa A. 64 Cowden Inga A. 64. 185 Crago. Crista L. 255 Craig BarbaraA. 64 Craig James J. 64 Cramer JanlncB 64 Crane Sandy L. 168 Crawford Rennelh E. 22 58. 59 55. 55. 57. 59 65 68. 69 71. 75 80. 85. 91 98 105 107 109 110. 115. 115 117 142 145 179. 195 198 199 242 245 Criscuolo Jacquelyn A 149 Crompton TyJ 257 Crone Jackie t 64 187 Crownover Leslie M. 64 Crumrine Scott C. 258 Cru Minerva 64 Cuddy James r 65 189 Cummins Lisa Anne 255 Cunnane Mary A 65 154 Cunningham. Retry E. 179 Cunningham. Lynn T. 65 Currao. MkhaelC. 245 D Daddio. Alexander J. 65 Dale Cynthia A 65 Dalton Lena A 65.150.187 Daly. Sean C. 245 Danforth Stephen P. 15. 16. 51 40 41 61. 77 89. 95. 124 126 127 146 147 148 150 152 155 155. 161 165. 166 167 169 185. 184 185 186 187 188 189.199 257 244 245 Dantonlo. Irene C 66 Dark. Linda J 24 26 66 164 Daughton. James T. 66 Davenport Pauli. 209 Davis. Cynthia L. 219. 255 Davis MalhewQ. 66 Davis. Misti I 149 Davis PamelaM. 66 Davis RobertG 66 161 Davis. Sabrina J. 19 Day RcvinP. 66,181 Dean Deborah A 154 Deans. Alfred 209 Deardorff Peter A. 156 DeCarlo. Rennelh J. 66 Deck Ruth III Deeney JaneM 146. 151 247 Defazio. Treanna D. 164 Dehoff Dana M 66 Detbler. Tammy S. 66 Deimler Carol L. 66 Dcislngcr David A 146. 161 Deltz RlmM 190 191 Delaney Margaret 66 181 Delate LauraE. 146 DeLong. Chris A. 175 Delta Phi Eta 24,172 Delta Sigma Theta 152 DcLucca. Renneth P. 141 Dcl.ucla MarkD. 185 DelViscio. Joseph r 225 Demark Thomas ( 225 Denion John r 185 Dennes Michaels. 206 209 Deni Maureen R 185 Devcchlo Donna M 66 Devlvo. Thomas J. 66 Devoe Arthur It 259 Dewees. Jeffrey M 66 Dicker! TerIR. 175 DlCondlna DebraS. 160 Dlegel Christine L 67 Diehl Lynelte A. 67 Dlhel, Jennifer M 146 158 Dllgcr. Todd E 259 Oilier Elizabeth A 241 Dimartlle Debra A 67 Dlmler Jay W 259 Dlobllda Samuel J 67 DIPasquale RellyS. 67 DiSilvestro Stephanie 168 240 241 Distravolo. Loredana M 181 199 Dlltenhafcr Jeffrey B. 146 166 Dixon Jerome K, 209 Dixon. Leonard C. 225 Dodge Robert N 215 Dolan Theresa A. 149 Donlin MaryE. 217 255 Donnelly Michael s 245 Donovan Michael J 185 Dooner Christopher W 165 Dorman William J 50 140 Douden. Donna J 179 Dougherty Dane J 257 Dougherty JamesT. 67 Dougherty. Patricia L. 68 Dougherty. Susan R 191 Dojglass. Melanie J. 155 Dowd Teresa M 189 Dow ns. J. Calvin 187 Downs. Steven P. 187 Doyle. Anne 19 Doyle. Lisa 68 Driscoll Mkhael 209 Ducker CharlesE 215 Duell Diane M. 172 Duffy Catherine A. 68 Dunlap. Sharon D 68 199 Dutcher. Deborah D. 68 179 E Early Childhood Education 187 Eason Jeanette A 191 Eberly. Dorene A. 189 Eck Susan J. 68 Eckman III. Emmet C 69 Edelman Raren E. 217 255 Edwards. Pamela L 69. 221 lndex 263Effinger MoryE. 151 tggers. Cynthia A 186 Eidam Donald 140 141 Eisenberger. Mcvtn P. 69 rider Cynthia A. 69 Ellis. Tola A 69.191 Ellmakcr. Scott L. 155 Emanuel AndersC. 191 Endrlss Laura I 216 217 255 English Club 176 Crb. John T 181.186 Erklnger Kristine L. 185 Ernst Steven P. 199 Eroh. Ronald L. 69 Eshelman David L. 175 Espenshade Diane L. 255 Eut y Robert D 146 Evans Scott W 155 Evans Sylvia B 70 Eyler Karen 5. 172 Eyster Laura I. 70 F Taiola Anthony J. 70 fanella Steve P. 155 fanning Donna M. 147 rantailer, Laurie J. 70 Tarver Edwin C. 70 fasnacht Andrew A. 70 fasnacht Andrew H. 70 rasnacht Sandra L 70 faust Cynthia M 70 Teairheller Lauren A. 70 Feaster, Janlne K. 70.219 Tedena. James E. 70.156 rellin Steven J. 215 ferguson. Leslie 179 ferrarl, Lisa A 15 ferry. Jeanne M 70 fetter Kyan T 179 fetterman KennethS 70 161 rinelroek, Christopher 71 fink Susan M 71 finkelsteln Scott J. 51 117.175 186 rirtlayson flora r. 71 158 note. Camille A. 160 rirestone Jr.. James C 242.245 fisher Julie L. 71,179 fisher Mary E 247 fisher. KodneyT 209 fite Robin IS. 71 flttery KaymondA 71 fitting Christine M 154 flWgerald Louisa A 181 Tleetwood Andrew J. 215 rietcher Valerie E. 72 rikhman Kimberly A 151 riotmann Diana M 186 rolt Jennifers 228 229 rorclgn Language Club 185 format! Martina M. 160 forney LynnD. 72 ross. Kristina M 72 Tossl Edward J. 181 fosslty AnneM. 72 foster Craig A. 72 foulkeJr Kirk A. 209 fox John J. 224 225.227 rox Michael r 168 Tox. Warren N 72 frangiadis. Vasilia K. 191 Print . Cheryl K 199 frasclno Doreen M 150.211 251 Traser. Avery L. 251 frederlck. Lisa K. 167 191 rreed. Jennifer K. 72.220.221 freller OeraldM. 259 french Club 185 frey Keth Anne 158 fries Lori A 72 172 frit Eugene 50. 204 frit Ilf. Joseph f. 205. 257 frit Jennifer K 72 fry. Elizabeth S 151 fry. Lynn A 211252 255 frymoyer Lisa M 146 154 fudge James D 72 rudge John H 72 fullan Kathleen M 72.191 Tulmer Klchardll. 140 funk Melanie I. 72 G Gaines Margaret A 168 Gallagher Manus P. 72 Gamber Eric C 72 Gamblno RoseannM 154 221 Gamble. Shirley L. 75 Gamma Pi 155 Gamma Sigma Alpha 24. 154 Gardner Michael K 222 225 Garman Lisa K 255 Garner. David W 75 Garrett Linda I 75 150 Garvey. Susan D. 219 Gassner Thomas P. 161 Oatch Cheryl L 75 172.189 Oates. Karen A 179 Oauger Tracy A 255 Gaughan James D. 209 Gaughran Susan 1. 215 Gauker Kimberly L. 75 Gavel Steven J 75 191 Gegg Stephanie A. 149 Qeist. KennethS. 168 Geist LoraL ISO Ocltmacher hancyC 74 Gentlkorc. Anthony M 225 George Mkhele 74 George Street Carnival 86. 176 185 Gerber Warren R 259 Gergle. Jill R. 74 Gerhard Donna A. 74 German Club 185 Ocrnerd. Alisa R. 211 Gerow Christine I.. 255 Ghee. Troy M. 259 Olandalia. Cheryl L 179 Qlbson. Lisa A. 74 Olnder. Kristin I.. 254 255 Gingrich, Olenn B. 175 Giorgl Peter W 166 Qlovanelll. Daniel J. 191 Qiovannlnl Andrea 149 Glpe TlmothyC. 181 Qlrvln. Wesley I 74.175 Gladden Brian T. 20?) Qlah Diane P. 75 Glenn. Cynthia J. 149 Gold BrendaS. 75 244 245 Goldman Leslie 75.181 Oood Sheri J 75.189 Ooodman Phyllis 152 Oordon Bruce L. 166 Gordon Elkabeth 75 Gorham Renee L 75 150 Gospel Choir 176.191 Oossert. John R. 76 Gottlieb. EdwardS. 155 Ooularte. William A 76 Grace Carol L. 221 Grace. Mary M, 76.189 Grace Willard C. 76 Grady. Susan 175 Graf David M. 209 Graham Latonya A 255 Graham. Richard r. 215 Grammer. Susan I. 14?) Graney. Sharon L. 179 Granger David C. 76.156 Grant. Donald T 76 Grasser. Robert C 179 Qrassie. Laura J. 76 Graves. ChanaL 76 191 Oray. Kelley A. 154 Oray. Kevin J. 76 Greek Council 146.147 Greeley Elaine M 76 195 Green. Katherine 140 Gregoire Kathryn A. 140 Grey bill Lisa M 76 Orlllln Michael A. 209 Groff BenE 76 Groff James M 205 Groove Phi Groove Sweelhear t 195 Orow. Karens. 76.172 Quardlno Rosemary 76 Ouldner Marylynn 76 Gundel Douglas B 215 Gundersen Edward M. 156 H Haas. Kim M. 157 Haas. Lisa B 179 186 Hackman Christines. 221 llaclner David M. 77 Hagan,SusanM 77.150 Hake Lloyd A. 199 Hole. Saranne 211 241 Hall. Johanna L. 77 165 Hall. Kenneth W 77 Hall, Susan M. 77 Hallman, K. Scott 215 Hamid. All M. 77 Hampton Thomas B. 78 Hangen David P. 206 258. 259 Hanlon. Scott R 155 Hannls. Jeffrey A 206 209 Hanuscln. Jeremy A. 259 Harbaugh, Dennis L. 195 Harbaugh. Tail A. 179.181 Harding Deborah M. 217 255 Harkins. Douglas K 225 Harley . ErnellR 159 Harley Kevin f 190 Harnlsh. Kevin J. 209 Harrington Michael H. 225 Harris. Dorothy B 142 Harris. Harold J. 142 Hart John C. 78 Hart. Laura C 51 Hartlaub, Bradley A 78 Hartline. Brian M 78. 206. 209 Hartman. Courtney A 185 Harwell Patricia A 78 Haslrcoglu. Christopher 78 Hassinger Jr. Philip J. 9. 78 llassinger Donna M. 179 Hasty Pamela K. 219 Hatala David T. 155 The weight rooms In Bard Mall arc used by many students. College is for the building of the mind and body to these students. Photo by Steve Danfort h Hathaway. John A. 78 Hauck, Julia A. 221 Mavclln Melanie E. 241 Hayden Kevin M. 78 181 Heckler. Sue E 218 219.255 Heffner Rita L 78.199 Heilman Randall L. 78 Hcirnel Jeanette M 78 Iteint elman. Carol A. 140 HelnWelman Susan B 189 Kelsey Chris E. 78 245 Henderson John D. 8 18. 24 25 45. 44. 45. 155. 140. 162. 177 179. 192. 195 219 225 225 226. 229 251 252 255 255. 257.258 259. 240 24 I Hendrick. Janls K 78 Henlse. Sandra L 78 179 Henry. Debra I. 191 Henry. Margaret A. 194 199. 201 Herman. Jill M ISO Herr C. Jeffrey 79 Herr Thomas S. 189 Mcrrotd Christie L. 9 14 15 25 28. 45 182. 188 189 196 199. 200 llershcy. Laura A. 24 79 158 Hevener. Denise R 79 Hlbberd. JohnC. 140 Hickey BrianC. 79 Hill BarbaraJ. 79 Hilt, Dianne M 79 Hlltner. James M. 80 Hlmpsl Barbara A 80 Hinkle. Karen J. 80 MistoryClub 176 lloehne. William M. 251 Hoenstlne Sherry L. 167 191 Hoffman Lori D. 80 Hogan. OerardJ. 215 Hollahan Richard J. 225 Hollenbach. Steven G. 80 Holley Jr David J. 209 Holllngcr. Jeanne M 80 Holllngcr Kimberly A. 255 Holllnger Stacey L. 211.252 255 Hollingsworth. Denise 81 Hollister Robert M. 175 Holloway. C. Scott 175 Holloway. Lisa D. 81 152.195 Hopfer. David P. 81 Horan. Daniel P. 81 264 lndexHorn Joseph A 239 Mom Sally A 81 Morning. Dean A. 146 Horning John B 81 153 Moiling Brians 82 Howe. UmA. 82 Mucgel RebeccaR 82 Mull Susan M. 82 Mulfman Herbert C 82 Hughes. Jonathan K 165 Hughes Kathleen r. 149 Mull Louise A. 82 Hummel Adrlanne B 82 Humphrey Carols 191 Munslcker Kay I. 158 167 Hunt. Steven P 213 Hurst John E. 199 Muttick Deborah J. 151 187 Huyett Rodney L 181 Hynson Joseph R. 225 I llladis. Kallopl 82 Imal uml. Emlko 191 Ingalls Margaret J. 191 International rolk Dancing 200 International Relations Club 191 1 Jachlmowk Christopher 30 181 186 Jackson Stephen M, 204.217 Parents Day Is an event that occurs every year. This gives the parents a chance to see their children. Photo courtesy Public Halations Jacoby. Karla A 82 James MarkR 173 James Stephanie 146 147 Janaskle David M 153 Jareckl. Kristine M 220 221 Jarusewski. Pamela M 157 Jayasekara Rlen leS. 191 Jarr Ensemble 201 Jenkins Jr., John M. 146 148 Joannl Karen A 163 Johansen Palrk la A 82 Johnson Belli S 82 234 Johnson Bonnie L. 196 Johnson. David A 225 Johnson Jeffrey L. 173 Johnson LaurenceM 82 Johnson Marilyn M. 82 Johnson ReneeL 191 Jones Arleen R 191 Jones John C. 237 Jones Thomas P 213 Jones Tracy A. 228.229 Jordan. Jennifer A 82. 191 Junkln Steven R 166 Jury Elirabeth I 82 K Kachel. Cindy M 83 Kaiser Gail D 146 160 Kamowskl Pamela M 176 Kane. Cynthia M. 83 191 Kappa Alpha Psi 155 Kappa Beta 24.156 Kappa Delta Phi 157 Kappa Lambda Chi 24 138 Kash Laura A 181 Kauffman Kevin A. 186 Kauffman Peggy A 218 219 Kauffman Stacy I. 83 Kauffman. Theresa M. 219 Kean Linda B 83 Keane Jr. James r. 153 Keech.fr, Wade E 179 Keenan Cynthia 1. 160 Kelfer Michele A. 83 Kehoe Karen I. Kelser Rodney T 205 237 Kelly Colleen P 83 Kennedy Christine M 233 Kennedy Donald 8 156 Kennedy Michael P 84 Kent Jay A 213 Kerkeslager Michael J. 84 239 Kern. Thomas E. 133 Kershner. Jacqueline A. 228 Kesskr Daniel L 209 Ketcham JodlS. 146 Kicsel Kathleen M 84 Klkuta Maml 191 Kinard. Kerry D 153 Kinas Erick B 166 Klnberg EllnM 84 Kincrt Amos X 84 King Robin R 84 Kipp Robert E. 191 Klrchner MarkJ 223 Kirk Kelly A 84 Kirkpatrick. Elena A. 149 Kirsten Justin K. 173 Klader Jodi I 211 Klassen l andis. Bess 189 Klein. James W. 84 Kklncrt Deborah L. 84 Klenk Jeffrey M 205 237 Klet ll. Dana J 84 Kloss, Kevin P 84 Klugh Brenda A 84 167 Knapp BarbaraA 84 Knapp Thomas A. 87. 170 I7| 191.192 193 Knappenberger Mary K 181 Knepper Molly L 172 Knerr Sharon K 181 KnipeJr Harvey W 153 Knovich. Mary A 84 Knowlan Karen M. 84 189 Knox. J. Lynne 85 Kocer RanaS. 173 Kochan.John 225 227 Kocher Call 5 85 Kocher Susan B 172 Kokencs, Barbara 140 Kopltsky Karen A. 241 Kostenbadrr. Cynthia 1. IS! Kostival Kimberly E 186 Kramer ray E 140 Kramer Howard W 85 Kramp Brian r 243 Krat er PatrklaC 83 Kreider DeborahO. 85 193 Krishnaplllai Karunah 191 Hruhm LisaC 160 Kruse Thomas I 193 Huehn LauraA. 85 Kulp CathleenJ 86 Kunkel John M 86 Kuntr, Phillip D 86 156 238 239 L Laffer tv Kevin A. 189 Lamb. David W. 173 Lambert Brent A 133 Landis Jean E. 86 Landis. Patricia A 179 Landis Richard S 209 Lanti. Lisa A 86 Lapp.Jay E. 212 213 Larson Kimberly A 134 Larue III John A 179 Lasplna Ralph J 86 Latu PaulO 87 Laverc. PaulM 162 lawhead Ronald M 156 239 Lawler BarbaraA 87 Lawrence Diane M. 167 191 Lawton Robert I. 224 223 227 I a archkk Lisa M 179 Leaman Randall S. 26. 192 193 203 lndex 265I.ebo Peters. 179 l.cdonnc. Scan A 187 Lee. Diane M 87 Lee. Wallace w. 179.225 l.eedom David A 87 Lefever David L 87 Lcfller Donna L. 87 Lehman Elizabeth.). 210 Lehman Emmett R. 189 Lehn Madeline L 164 l.clpert Scott C. 179 Lent Darin K 199 Lent David A. 88 Lepold Pamela J. 189 Levy. Laurence M 204.256 Lewis. Toni 8 155 Liberatore Jr Arthur 88 Llebl Michael G 88 Lied Cindy M. 28 Lindstrom Sharyn M 88. 185 Llngenfelter AmyJ. 88. 195 l.lngg Kristine A 151 Llnglc. James 88 Llntner Joseph X 58. 86 87 192 195 Little Kevin D. 222.225 Little Kristin M 181 Lloyd MarKS 8 175 Lodanosky. Christine L. 88 Loeb. LIsaM. ISO Loht. Cheryl R. 167 Louella Michael W. 179 196.198 Loughlln Karen A 247 Loughnanc Brian K. 81 88 Love. P. Perry 140 Lovell Cynthia L. 179 181 Lovln. Kevin H. 186 Low man Darrell T. 88. 179 181 Lowthert. Craig )t 88. 204 256 237 Luce. Cynthia L 191 Luciottl Russell J. 88 Ludwig. Carla E 88 Luck-Keen Susan P. 140 189 200 Lutz, Kristina M. 217 Lynch Mary E 168 N Macneal Douglas M. 88 204. 205. 237 Macnutt Katharine A. 189 Maddox. Eric D. 153 Madonna. G. Terry I 28. 129 Maduro, Elaine J 191 215 Mag.igna William 205. 237 Magical 176 Magllocchcttl. Mario A 241 Mahlandt Dorcas I. 88 Mahon Anna Marla 88 Mahyoub Saecd M 89 Moisey LCOJ. 192. 193 Makosky. Charles 0. 189 Malady. Jill A. 89 ISO Mallery. Anne L. 98 Malo . JoonM 89 Mannon BruceE 237 Marcello Susan E. 216 Margerum Allen E 89 Marching Unit 194 201 Marian! Lisa C 151 247 MarkctingClub 191 Markwlth Robert 206.209 Marquet Mary 8 89 185 Marshall Andrew 225 225 226 227 Marshall Caroline C 158 Marshall Regina M 173 Martin Judith A. 89 Martin M. Wesley 90 Martin Michael J 231 Martin Pamela A. 90 Martin Ruth M. 189 Martin TammIL 90.179 Martini. Joseph M. 90 Massar Brian D. 191.213 Most Eldon R. 90 Masters Molly 90 150. 187 Masterton Cynthia M 90 Maston. Keith A. 90 Matthew Lisa K. 199 Mattloll. Christine J. 90 Maul. Edward L 90 Maule Michael W 168 Maxlmuck. Wendy 90 172.241 Maxwell. Stephanie A 211 Mays. Robert P 90 McAlcer. Betty A. 157 McAleet Vincent D 161 McCabe Laurie Anne 217.235 McCafferty. Brenda L. 90, 154 McCall. Dezna S. 147 McCauley Robert M. 15 McClay. Stephanie L 240. 241 Mr ( Unlock Mark A. 90.239 McCormick. Patricia A 90 McCormick Theresa M, 176 McCoy, Ernest L. 238 239 McCulloch. Christine E. 154 McDadc SeanJ. 209 McDole. James M 190 McDowell Bruce M. 91 McParland Robert D. 173 McGarvcy. QallM. 91 160 McGaughey . Shelley J 189 McGill Susan A 91 McOInley. Craig A 187 Mclnroy. Kellie L. 91 217.233 McIntyre. Ann L 91 McLain Debra E. 91 McLaughlin Michelle M 42. 186 McLean. Kellie A 181 184 McLeod. Tracey A. 92 McLucas Janet L. 154 McMahon Philip J 153 McMcnamln. Bridget 241 McMullen James X 223 McNabb. Christine L 241 McNally. Edward A. 92 McNally. Lizanne 234.235 McNally Patricia A. 215 McOmber. Ann A 92 McQucney. Michael S. 92 173 Medvedlk. Sandra D 92 Melklejohn Debra L. 241 Mellor. Peter E. 161 191 Meneely . Susan K. 93 Mengle James E. 238, 239 Menna. Joseph C 93.230.231 Mento. Michelle A. 185 ferln Studios 6.20.21 26 27 63 75 121 136 146. 147 148 149 150. 131, 152 133. 154, 133. 156. 137 138 159. 160. 161 162. 180. 181 187 188. 194 195. 199.206.207.246 Mcrrlam Doris E 140 Mcrvinc Lori A. 183 Messina. Marybcth A 181 Meyer. Pamela S. 93 Meyers Kathy K 241 Meyers Michael P. 93 Michael. Christian If 237 Mlkula. Lorrl A. 30. I 11. 126. 129 134 138. 163 199 Miles. Lynne M 147 Miller BethA 93 150, 187 The Marching Band performs at football games. The band practices very hard every day. Photo courtesy Public Relations Miller Beth R. 93.233 Miller. Carl E. 94 Miller Carol L. 94 187 Miller Darius X 94 Miller Jeffrey M 94 Miller. John J 94 196 Miller. Kristin L. 94 Miller LIsaM 186 Miller Marybcth 167 Miller. Mitchell E. 186 Miller RltaM 94 Miller. Robert J. 186 Mlllersvllle Peace Coalition 191 Mlllhouse Jeanne M. 186 Milligan Kellie G 94 Mink. David M 206. 208 209 Minnlck. Pamela A. 217. 235 Mitten C. Stephen 94 Moisey. Scott J. 222 223 Mollnaro Debra S. 210. 211. 232. 233 Molz PerdlnandL. 132 Moon, John A. 189 Mooney. Delores 94 Mooney. Eileen 94 Moore Edwin J. 225 227 Moore Suzanne M 94 187 Morant Mary Y. 191 Mordt. Karin C. 94 Morgan Brian K. 9. 10 14. 13. 21 23.28 36 43. 182.188 196 Morgan. Bruce M 30 32 Morgan, Carmen V. 94 Morris Kimberly A. 8.14 18.44 Morrison Joshua O 94 Morrison Kelly L 191 Morrison Sean P. 95.213 Morton. Diane C. 95 Moser. Paula G. 95 Moshos Jr. Arthur N. 95 Mowbray. Henry D. 93 Mowrer David A. 95 209 Mowrer. Melanie E. 96 Mowry Steven R 96 Moxey. Andrew R 96. 205. 237 Mueller. Christopher J. 180.181 Mueller Heather M. 179 266 lndexMutlaney. Vestal.. 96.199 Mullen Michael E I 73 Mullins Robert W 96 Humma. Nark A 153 Mummert Jacqueline I 96 Munshowei Mary B 96 Murphy Bradford W 173 Murphy DawnM 193 Murray. Unwood B 146 139 Muse Kristin r. ISA Musser. Janet A 96 Mutchler Michelle R ■ 138 Myers. Amy J 96 Myers Bradley T. 181 Myers Dav.nL 96. 172 Myers Robert A. 231 Myers Todd A 222 223,242.243 N Mace Dorothy I. 96 Mallor Michaels. 132 Clalmoll. Patricia M 163 rtapler Stephen T. 209 Tommy Conwcll performed before the Sharks at the concert this spring. Everyone enjoyed the concert. Photo courtesy Public Kelations Mapoll Mary Beth 96 Mash Leigh D 96 Mash Michael A. 209 Masiuta Mina 96 134 Meff. Jennifer I 97 Melson Robin L 133 Merllnger Janeen P 18 192 196 197 211 214 215 223 Mer.rn.in Martha A 163 Mhleu Amy M. 97 Mkhols Paul tt 126 127 Mlcodetnus Deborah A. 97 138 186 Mlederrelther. Sandra K 32 Mlelsen Linda S 229 Milles William D 209 Missel LIsaM 97 Mlvose TrltrR 191 Mlson Earncstlne D. 169 Mocrpel JohnC 166 Morbury. Suzanne P. 235 Morth Jennifers. 97 218 219 Morton Shannonl.. 97 Motarlo Joseph 153 Motarlo Steven E 153 Munan. Darryl D. 146 Muss. Bonnie J. 219 233 0 Oakes tarry S. 98 O Brlen Jr. Joseph r 153 Ochcltree Jill J 241 OConnor Marylou 98 O Day. Carolyn 235 Odom Valerie 98 Offner Sonja M 98 Olson Steven L. IO. I I 12 13 Omalley Lynn M 98 Omega Psi Phi 159 Omega Theta Sigma 160 Omicron Gamma Omega 161 Onclll Jon II 40.98 161 191 Onraet JerllynM 99 130 Orlhuel Eric 212 213 Orlando Steven 99 Orourhe. Kelly A 99 Orris Keith A. 136 Ort AnnitaD. 185 Osakl Chihaya 99 Outing Club 176. 199 Over SusanR 146 164 Owens Edward C 83 Owens Karen I. 99 P Pahutskl Theresa A 179 Painter Jean M 99 Palrc Robert M 100 Palmer VirglniaC 140 Palmore Charlene 132 Paluba Theresa A 100 Panus Kathleen 142 Paoli Debra t 100 Papier nlk Ales K 213 Pappa Susan M I0O Paprockl Susjn M 100 134 Parks Judith A 100 Parsons Laura A 173 Patten Catherine J 134 191 Patton Renee L. 100 Peatman William A. 134 Pearson Leroy 237 Teller AnneL 216.217 Pelffer Cory D 100 Perales Elizabeth IOO Perch Elaine V. 100 Perex MarlaA. 100 Perez MellndaS. 168 Pergolese Gregory J 100 Pernsley LynwoodM 148 Perry Anthony G 100 181 Peters Kimberly t. 133.189 199 I'ctrarco l.lnda A 100. 199 Petrulla Rene 173 Petrus John M 209 Pctsch Kerry J 100 Petticoffer Jody 245 lndex 267Pettigrew Laura D. 140. 151 164 Pfafr. Christine M 157 (Hum Anita 140 Pflum John t. 140 Phi Beta Sigma 162 Phi Lambda Sigma 173 Phi Sigma PI 173 Phillips. Caiol Y. 140 Phillips, Gary O 237 Phillips, Kimberly R. 235 Phillips Robert K 205.237 Philo. Cynthia M. 186 Physics Club 189 Pichlcr. Pamela R 101 185 Pichon Rodman M 101 Pierson. Colleen C. IOI Pina, Tanya ft. 216.217 235 Pitcherella. Stephen J. 101 181 Plank Edward 142 Platts. AndreaS. 101 Pletcher Robert R 42 Plomchok. Charlene E. 151 Polllno Michelle 173 Pollock R Michael IOI Pond Laura I. 167 Porter M Renee 160 Posipanko Sue A 235 Powell. Eric R. 155 Prajrncr AnneE IOI 186 Pratt Jr. Russell 191 Pratt. Saundra R. 191 Prescott. Carol A IOI Prescott Steve I. IOI 213 Preston Heather L. 187 199 Price Jr.. Clifton W. 140 Price. Teresa L. 215 Psychology Club 189,200 Public Hrlsllons 8. 67. 79. 83. 93 97 98. I 19 124 128 129 130 132 133 134 136 138. 140 141 142 169 178. 183 201 224 225. 226, 227 228. 234 235, 236. 247 Purnell. Kevin 102 Pyctt Savena 102 151 234.235 0 Qsous. fasti S. 102 Quinn Kathleen A. 149 R Raber Jeffrey L 209 Rabon.PaulC. 161 Raffcnsberger. LlndaS. 102 Ragoureous. Leonard 140 Kaklro. Kenneth A. 191 Ramcr. Joy L. 179. 181 Ramirez, forma 102,191 Ranck LoisE 102 Rathman Howard C. 102 Rauch. Tina M. 215 Raught. Constance L. 151 Rauhala Marjo R 235 Ray Benjamin P. 191 Raynor Kimberly 191 Rcagin Dorothy J. 102 Reantlllo Lisa M 9 Reber. Susan M. 102.172 Recke A. Patrick 161 Reckert Peter A. 102 191. 242. 243 Reda. Lisa A. 102.163 Reddish Deborah L. 211 Bedford TrlnaV. 155 Reed. Dion L. 209 Reeder. Chandra L 102 Reedy. Kimberly J. 103 Reedy, Robin L 103 Reen, Donna 191 Reese. Kristen S. 154 Reger Clara B 103 215 Rclchurdt. Paul R. 103.165 Relghard Gary W 30.32 42 Reilly. Ellen M. 220.221 Reilly Steven r, 103.213 Reilly William J. 166 Relnert Donna M 16.103.172 Reinhart Beth A 104 ISO Reinhart Bradford L 187 Reisingcr AnnmarieR. 185 Resan Michaels. 181 Rcxroth Jay M 224 225 Rhodes. Tracey L. 104 Rlccardo OlgaM. 22 Richards. Lisa R 104 Richardson. Susan E. 160 Richter Brett E. 213 Rlckclman Robert J 140 Rlckert Anne I. 104 Rlckert. Lisa A. 104 Riddle Darren D 209. 237 Rider Brian A 205 Riedel f ona K 104 Rigglcman. Roxy A. 105 Ritter Sherri A. 160 Ritz, Cynthia L 105.186 Rlvenburg. Kevin R. 173 Roberts. Wayne E. 237 Robinson Adrian L. 155 Robinson Debra r 105.152 191 Robinson Susan E. 105 Rock Joseph J. 105 Rocks Angela J. 74.81 Rodgers. Angellque M 155 Rodgers Steven R 40 Roeder James E. 223. 243 Rohrcr Esther I 105 Rohrcr Gall M |06 Roma Judith M 151 Roof. Eric R. 106 Rostoe.JohnM 19 Rose Kimberly L. 187 Rosenbcrty, James W 106 Rosser. James A 106 ROTC 190 Roth David C. 166 Roy Julie L. 215 Royko felir 153 Rudy Thomas J 209 Ruhl Susan C. 151 Runyon Susan R. 106 ISO Rush Bridget C. 187 Russell Ronald T. 239 Ruth KraigK. 106 Rutz. Thomas P. 106. 164. 191 Ry msza. Daneen M 151 s Sabatlne. Claire A. 106 Sakel. Teresa 106 Salisbury LisaC 241 Salvo. Mark 15 Sanders. Elizabeth R 106 Santucci LIsaM 106.215 Satterfield Joel A. 187 Sauder David M. 106 Saunders. Mona L 169 Sawyer. Steven A. 206. 209 Saylor. Linda E. 157 Scannclla Constance 160 Scanzcllo MarkC. 106 Schack. Yvonne R. 140 Schaeffer Denise C. 199 Schaeffer Joyce A. 106.163.185 Schamberger. Charles K. 128 129 Schelb. WendlS. 106 Scheltema. Christina L. 185 Schcttler. Mark A. 213 Schcucr Teresa M. 107 Schlfko. Gregory A. 209 Schindler. Maria H 107 Schlegel Robert A 223 Schlinkman. Lynne K. 107 164 Schlott Marcia A. 107.150 Schmitt Denise M 107 Schnec John P. 107 Schncll. Richard W. 108 Scholz. Joseph T. 108. 156. 205 Schott Kimberly A. 104. 108 Schreiner. Susan 42. 56. 92. 104 105. 108. 189 Schubert KlmY. 160 Schuler. Timothy O. 204. 205 Schulz Thomas A 247 Schwecrs. Steven J. 179 Schwcl er. Cynthia 181 Schwoycr. Kerry L 9. 182 186. 187 Schwoyer. Maria I. 172 Science riction and rantasy Club 189 Scott Bert D. 108 Scott. Irvin 191 Scott Michael T. 205.237 Sebellsl. John R. 146 161 Sechler. Jan L. 172 Sedlak Jennifer M 185 Seldler James M 186 189 Seiverllng Brenda r 108 Sellga III Peter E. 161 Sempowskl, Carol 193 Senft LorIJ. 108 Senft, Scott E. 191 Sent . Daphne R. 189 Scrlannl Vincent P 140 142 179 181 186. 191 199 Seymour Lola B 108 Shaffer Holly t 187 Shambaugh, Curtis t 161 5hare. 5teven S. 15 Sharks 30.44.45 Sharp. Scott A. 206 Sharper LorIJ. 108 187 Shaud. Dorothea A. 235 Shea. Kelley A 232 233 Sheaffer Michael K 108. 156 157 186. 187 Shearer. Catherine J. 108 210. 211 Sheckler Kimberly A. 108 Sheehan Kevin M. 213 Sheely Jody 108 Sheet Jr . W alter A. 108 Shenk Sheri L. 172 Shepps. Terrance A. 108 Shewman, Greg 5 161 Shlndlc Vicki I. 220 Shoch Renee L. 172 Shoemaker. Christine M 109 172 189 Shuey. Gregory M. 238 239 Shultz Gregory R 109 Shuntich. Kathleen J. 140 Shut! Jacqueline A 109.163 Slble. Robin L 220.221 SJeg. Coleen M. 210.211 Sieger. Stephen M 36 Sigma Phi Delta 163 Sigma Phi Omega 164 Sigma PI 165 Sigma Tau Gamma 24. 166 Sigma Tau Gamma White Roses 167 Sillmperi ToddJ. 161 Silsley. Daryl W 161.223 Slmes. Jeffrey A. 213 Simmons. Bess E. 235 Simmons, Mark A. 213 Simon. Connie L. 233 Simonds. Janet C. 109 Simonton. Robert A t( 9 Singletary. Cynthia W 181 Skelly Lisa A. 181 Slezosky. John E 189 Sload. Cheri L 109 Sloane Rodger J 110 Smeal Susan I 110 Smith Jr. James R 163 Smith. Anthony I. 206 209 Smith. Cynthia A 110 Smith. Cynthia L. 24.34.172.193 Smith. David A. 223 Smith. John D. 153 Smith Melissa A 191 Smith RogerC 209 Smith Shelley J. 110 Smith Troy R. 206. 209 Smoker Alison G. 179 Smoker Marks. 179 Smolar Michael P. 164 Smoot. Brian 0. 159 Smoycr Tracy I. 214 215 Snapper 86.176 192.193.208 Snelbaker LorctteM 157 Snyder. David E. 223 Snyder, Denn A. 173 Snyder Holly R. 233 Snyder. Robin t. 189 Snyder Ted B. 110.230.231 Social Work Organization 193 Sodcn. Karen L 154 Sommers. Catherine M 110 Sortlno. Marla A. Ill Spangler. Karen L. 149 Spanish Club 199 Spanltz TamiS. 179 Spccht PaulG. 140 Sponaglc l.eeanncJ. Ill Sprout Kelly J. 217 235 St adden, Kenneth C. Ill Stake Vicki I III 163 Stangl. Carla M 199 Stangl. Paul A. 223 Stanley Jr. Hardy M 209 Stanton R. Allen 179.181 Starr Scott J 161 Statler. Stephanie I.. Ill Staub Eric P. 209 Staub Stacie I 112 Stauffer. Jamie D 112 Stauffer. Lynne D. 112 Stefanl. JohnC. 112 247 Stefan! Suzanne M 146.158.221 Stefonetti. Jean M. 112 Stellato. Kathleen R 112 Stephen Janet E. Stephen Kelli C. 9. 32. 22, 112. 193 Sterblnsky William r. 112 Steven EricC. 161.212.213 Stiffler. Todd A 179.225 Stipe Thomas D. 112 Stltely Jill D. 229 Stober. Paul A. 112 Stollenwerk. Donald A. 6 Stoltzfus Carolyn G. 112 Stoltzfuv J. Durrell 112 Stone. Dianne M 179.196 199 Stoner. Alan J. 156 Stoner. Andrew J. 230 231 Stover Bret E 206 209 St over. Kevin 205 Strawser Harry R. 209 Strecker Valerie M 146 149 Slruk, IrenaS. 112 Stuart. Jeffrey A 179 Student Senate 186 Study David A 112 Stump. Kristina M. 179 Stump. Tammy 5. 150 Suggs. Pompey 237 Sullivan Jr.. Augustus E 191 Sullivan Jenlne A. 112 Sunderland. Ruth A 187 Susan JanineM. 113.179.247 Sutcliffe Michael J. 113.213 Svoronos Holly S. 160 Switzer. Kent L. 113 Sykes. Ronald E. 199 Symphonic Band 176.201 Szablowskl. Diane M. 149 T Talarczyk, Gloria V 113 Talipsky. Julia A. 233 Tang Yuk. fancy f. 113. 216. 217. 234 235 268 IndexThe Touchstone staff Is hard at work to complete this yearbook. There are many things Involved with the completion of a yearbook. Photo by Stcvr Danforth Tarlku. Lalem B 191 late trie A. 199 Taulker Wendy S. 113.187 Taylor. Andrew B 209 236 237 Taylor. David I.. 183 Taylor Donna R. 114 Taylor Jefrcry R. 239 Teller Christine L. 210 211 233 Templeton. Thomas A. 188. 199 204 206 212, 214. 218 220 222 224, 228. 230. 232 234 236 238 240 242 244 Tenfelde Dianna M 99 124 132 199 Tenney LauraK 228229 Terzakis. Christina t 173 Thacker. Carlton L 224 225 Thomas Caroline M 114 Thomas LIsaM 233 Thomas. Paige 114 Thomas, Steven 0 114 239 Thompson. Kerri C. 149 Thompson Rosemary D. 149 Thomson tdw ard A 30 Tinsman James H. 114 Tirado Lizette 210.211 Tober Henry A 179 181 Tobin 5hcrrlL. 179 Tomczyk. Linda M. 114 Tome Sharon A. 114 Toolan. Steven J. 161 Torzolinl, Maria A. 114 Touchstone 160 176. 188 189. 199 Towner Elizabeth A 114 172 189 Tran. DzuK. 114 Trexler LIsaM. 114 Trlnh KhanhQuoc Andy 114 Trout Jr . OcorgeM. 247 Troutman, Christopher P. 114 237 TrovatoTinaM 114 Trusz Margaret M 146 Trzclnskl David J. 239 Tshudy Deborah A 114 Tshudy. DouglasS. 115 189 Tshudy . Susan C. 164 Turyanslngura TredR. I IS Tu zlno Andrew A. 115 u Uber. Shelley L. 151 Udovlch Michael P 209 Umbenhaucr trie C. 115 Umblc Ronald H. 140 United Campus Ministry 24. 181 University Activities Board 181 Upgrading Urban tducatlon 181 Usavagc. Leslie K. 115 183 Ustaszew ski. Michele A. 113 Utz James B 116 ¥ Valdiserrl. Paige M 149. 247 Valentino John A. 213 Vanbusklrk. Gregory A 209 Van fleet. Robin 189 Vangroesbeck. Gina A 157 185 Vantasscl Deborah A. 116 Vella Jonathan G. 237 Viguers. George L. 116 Vincent. Stephen M. 195 Votgtsberger. David 116 Volt Carol L. 116 w Haddington Stephen R 189 Wagaman. Andrea M. 179.181 Wagenman John M 116 Wagner Darin L 181 Wagner Richard t 116 173 186 Wagner. Scott A 116 Walker Sheila M. 146 147 Walsh Lori A. 116 150 Walters Greg A. 116.189 Waltman Barbara J. 214 Walton Jr..Cecil D. 209 Walton Barry Allen 213 Ward Kenneth R 116 156 Ward Patrice 11. 187 Warren KlmbcrlyQ. 116 Wary. Robbie L 223 Washington. Steve K 116 Waterman Daniel D. 183 187 Way Jeffrey A. 186 Weaver. David W. 154 Weaver. Sherry D. 116 Webber CarolynM. 116 Weber. David B. 237 Wechezak Joseph K 117 Wechter Mary Ann 117 Weekley. Roberta A 117 179 Weeks. Shelby M 186 191 Wrldlnger. Patrick C. 117 Welghtman David J 161 Weiss Candy L. 117 Weiss. Randal S. 209 237 Welch, James L. 117 Weller Teresa A. 118 187 Wentworth April M. 118 Werlcy. Mitchell S. 118 White Jr. Harold r 186 White Colleen M. 118 White. James W. 128.129 White. Keith D 216 White Larry 133 White. LIsaM 181 White. Veronica I 118 Whltelock Edward J. 34 179. 181 Whitfield. Maureen 0. 118 Whitman. Scott E. 118 Wickers 24. 168 Wlczkowski Brian A, 239 Wlegand. Margaret A. 131 Wlest. Haney L 228 229 W lest Sherry r. 146 Wlest. Terry L. 118 Wiestllng Yvonne M. 118 193 W iggins. Lori J. 118 Wlkcr. Hell L 118 238 Wilbanks Aaron P. 118 Wiley Curtis D. 223 Wilkinson, Raymond A. 172 Williams AllenC. 118 Williams Cheryl L. 36 Williams Oregg A 118 Williams. Lauren C. 118 Williams Lynn R 119 Williams Susan J. 119 158 Williams TimothyC 156 Williamson Peggy 24 Wilson Deborah L 119 W ilson Pamela E 147 Wilson Tracy L 173 Wind ensemble 201 Wlncy.J Michael 119 Wlngenrotli Deidre A ISO 187 197 Winkcljohann. Rosemary J. 140 Winn Joseph 159 Wlnograd Stephen C 119 181 Winston Louis G 153 225 Wise K.Qordon 138 Wise Sonja 135 Wlsensale. Dana M 179 Witkowskl. Mark J. 119 Witman, Kevin R 237 Witmer Trisa A. 211 WIXQ 176.180.181 Wlosinskl Christine M 211 Wolf. Mark W 30.181 Wolfgang Jill A 172 Wood Kimberly A. 120 Woodall. Lizzie J 234 233 Woodson Cathy A 120 Woolley Albert J 213 Wordlnger. Susan D 150. 233 Worrell Randy C 223 Worthington Virginia 233 Wright MlchelleS. 19 Wylie John P 230.231 Y Yagley Michelle A 120 Yashur. Georgiann A 172 Yeager Michael H 186 Ylngst Cynthia R 158 Yoas TonyR. 209 Yoder Scott t 166 Yohe. Joseph A. 237 Young Arthur H. 245 Young. Catherine M 148.149 Young. ChristopherC. 161 Young Douglas C. 120 Young DuaneL. 223 Young Patricia I. 131 Young Pele D. 247 Young. Shirley A. 164 Yovkh. Lori L. 213 Yunkln Peggy A 120 z Zarkowskl Michael W 146 Zerbe Michelle K 134 Zero Lisa M 18 Zero James r 120 Zero John D. 120 Zcta Phi Beta 169 Zlemer Wendy S. 151 Zimmerman Gregory II 120 Zimmerman Michele L. 120 149. 133 Zodl Lori A 217.235 Zogby John M. 81 Zook II. Charles W. 120 Zotter. Donna M. 120 Zuber. Jill R. 219 Zug Darrell R 238. 239 Zuitkovltz. Michael R. 120 Zumbrum Michael A 120 Zurenda Deborah K. 120 Zwefzlg. Marla D. 120.173 lndex 269As another year closes on the scenic campus of Millersville, and the resident population packs suitcases and stereo systems in preparation for the trip home. (hose of us that will be returning in the fall semester look forward to many events and changes that await us. Marauder sports teams are expected to compete again in national championships. A strong men's basketball squad will be returning to thrill the 'Ville in Pucillo Gym. as they have for many years, and the football team promises to continue stomping its opponents. We are relieved to discover that the ad ministration plans to build more parking spaces to 270 Closingreduce (be parking problem on campus and decrease the daily frustration and anger of commuting students. To make dorm life more comfortable, phone jacks are being installed in every dorm room so that resident students don't have to wait in lines to make regular calls to home, or run half-dressed to answer calls from across campus. Computerized scheduling is anticipated to make registration for classes more efficient. This new method of registration is only one component of the overall modernization program being incorporated by the administration. Every academic department will receive computer terminals and in several, like the business department, students will be required to learn how to operate the terminals in order to better prepare them for the rapidly changing world. With this goal in mind, the faculty has also been developing a new curriculum which will be integrated sometime in the upcoming year. New upper-level courses, called perspectives, will give us broader dimensions in which to study that will stretch across several departments. There will be more structural changes in the fall to upgrade the appearance and function of facilities on campus. An elevator is being installed in Biemesderfer Stadium to allow more mobility for handicapped patrons of sporting events. Gordinier Dining Hall will be redesigned to match the successful layout of the scramble system instituted in Lyle Dining Hall this year. All these changes and modifications are sure to affect our experiences as we return to our academic home in August, just as changes in the past. Including the raising of Nillersville to University status, have influenced the lives of those of us who will not return in the fall: the graduates of the class of'86. To those graduating seniors, the Touchstone staff wishes the best of luck in your lives after graduation. In those lives, we hope to see you continue the tradition you so proudly became a part of while students at Millersville. We most sincerely hope that you continue to raise a little Ville, no matter what path in life you choose. Brian K. Morgan Many people do crazy things while at college. Pledges show a little bit of craziness of their own at the Greek skits. Photo by Steve Danforth Above: Tollowlng the procession. Dr. Osborne takes part in the graduation ceremonies. Dr. Osborne Is a professor of history. Photo by Steve Danforth Left: Instead of raising a little Ville. some students take a break and relax in the Ville. Fhoto courtesy Public Relations Opposite page: A part of every student enjoys to cheer for their favorites. The cheers from these students and parents are for the Ville. Photo courtesy Public Relations Closing 271 STAFF Editors Section Editors Editor-in-Chief...........Bonnie L. Brown Associate Editors.............Susan Berg Susan Schreiner Business Manager....................Brian Morgan Sales Manager..............Sharon Dunlap Advisor.................Dr. Ronald Sykes Contributors Carol Adams, Kelly Apgar, Sharon Beavers, Kathleen Becker, Susan Berg, Bonnie Brown, Carla Cook, Cyndi Corbin, Dan Christ, Ken Crawford, Steve Danforth, Sharon Dunlap, Kevin Harley, John Henderson, Margaret Henry, Christie Herrold, Student Life...............Brian Morgan Kim Morris Seniors........................Kimberly Peters Academics...............Kimberly Peters Greeks...........................Bonnie Brown Organizations...........Christie Herrold Sports..................Tom Templeton Photography.........................Ken Crawford Steve Danforth Copy.............................Denise Schaeffer Brian Morgan Steve Kaelin, Tom Knapp, Joseph Lintner, Lorri Mikula, Brian Morgan, Bruce Morgan, Kim Morris, Janeen Herlinger, Steve Olson, Kimberly Peters, Angela Rocks, Denise Schaeffer, Susan Schreiner, Vince Serianni, Kelli Stephens, Tom Templeton, Dianna Tenfelde, Peggy Williamson SPECIAL THANKS TO • Snapper staff for all their help and assistance • Snapper sports writers Pete Anders, Dan Christ, Michele DiPaolo, Elizabeth Fenno, Steve Gegg, Scott Jacobs, Joe Janowski, Dale Pasino, Tom Templeton, Lisa Tirado, Martie Rauhala whose articles helped us greatly in the sports section • Greg Wright for his invaluable help with the sports section • Public Relations and Scott Kreiner for the use of photos • Merin Studios • Publisher of the Black and Gold for the greeks section Merin Studios • Our typists Denise Bartman, Stephanie Frantz, Mary Howard, Denise Schmitt, Paula Shaw, Sherri Smith, Natalie Wagner • Dr. Ronald Sykes, our advisor • Susan Heidt, W. T. Cooke Publishing, whose understanding and knowledge helped us complete the 1986 Touchstone The 1986 TOUCHSTONE was published by the students of Millersville University, Mlllersvllle. Pennsylvania I 7551. TOUCHSTONE was printed by William T. Cooke Publishing. Incorporated, Devon, Pennsylvania 19333. □ The 272 text pages were printed by offset lithography on 80 Old Forge Enamel stock. The endsheets were printed in PMS 187 on India Navajo stock. The dividers were printed in PMS 186. The cover was manufactured in Sturdite, embossed with new dies and partially top stamped in bright gold metallic foil. C The text of the book was set in Benguiat using 7, 8. 9. 10. II. 12 and 14 point sizes. Benguiat Book, Italic. Medium, Medium Italic, Bold. Bold Italic and Condensed were used. Headlines were set in Friz Quadrata Bold. Cheltenham Bold, Tiffany Demi, Hadriano Bold, Belwe Medium and Claridge Homan. Text and headlines were set by the Compugraphic Unified Composing System with magnetic disc storage. Art type for the cover and dividers was Letraset Gill Kayo Condensed and Bold prepared by Cooke Publishing art department. D 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. [T 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. 272 Staff, Colophon  


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